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

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Boston Public Library 



http://www.archive.org/details/annualreportofrehyde35 




Thirty-Eighth 

ANNUAL REPORT 

OF THE 

RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES 

OF THE 

TOWN OF HYDE PARK 




WITH 

# Reports of the Selectman, 
Trusteesjof the Public Library, Schoo%Committee, 
and Other Town Officers,% 



FOR THE 



1 YEAR ENDING JANUARY 31, 1906% 



HYDE PARK 
I 

Hyde Park Gazette Press 

1906 



Thirty-Eighth 

ANNUAL REPORT 11 " 






RECEIPTS AND EXPENDtTBRES'n? ',.*. 



TOWN OF HYDE PARK 







hi. 



Reports of the Selectmen, 

Trustees of the Public Library, School, committee, 

and Other Town Officers, 



FOR THE 



YEAR ENDING JANUARY 31, 1906 



HYDE PARK 

Hyde Park Gazette Press 

1906 



OFFICERS OF THE TOWN OF HYDE PARK 

For the Year ending March 5, 1906 



SELECTMEN AND SURVEYORS OF HIGHWAYS 
(This Board also performs the duties of Sewer Commissioners) 

FRANK B. KICH, Chairman 
CHARLES E. PALMER - EDWIN C. JENNEY 

HOWARD S. THOMPSON JAMES D. GRANT 



ASSESSORS 

CHAS. F. MORRISON GEO. W. CHAPMAN, (deceased) 

JOSEPH J. HOUSTON 



TOWN CLERK TOWN TREASURER 

HENRY B. TERRY GIDEON H. HASKELL 



OVERSEERS OF THE POOR 

GEORGE E. HAVEN (deceased) - - term expires 1908 

GEORGE W. CHAPMAN (deceased) - term expires 1907 

JOHN W. McMAHON - - - term expires 1906 

THOMAS E. FAUNCE (chosen to fill vacancy) term expires 1906 
EDWIN' C. FARWELL (chosen to till vacancy) term expires 1906 



BOARD OF HEALTH 

JOHN A. MORGAN - term expires 1908 

CHARLES F. STACK - - - term expires 1907 

WILLIAM W. SCOTT - - - term expires 1906 



COLLECTOR OF TAXES 

RANDOLPH P. MOSELEY 



SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

EDWARD S. FELLOWS - - - term expires 1908 

HERBERT T. RICH - term expires 1908 

GILBERT BALK AM - - - - term expires 1908 

ELLA F. BOYD - term expires 1907 

SAMUEL T. ELLIOTT - -. - term expires 1907 

ALVIN D. HOLMES - - - - term expires 1907 

CHARLES G. CHICK - - - term expires 1906 

WILBUR H. POWERS - - - term expires 1906 

FRED J. HUTCHINSON - - - term expires 1906 



SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

FRANK O. DRAPER (resigned) 



AUDITORS 

WILLIAM J. DOWNEY GOKHAM E. STANFORD 

FREDERIC C. STONE 



TRUSTEES OF THE PUBLIC LIBRARY 

EDWARD S. HAY WARD - - - term expires 1908 

HENRY B. MINER - term expires 1908 

JAMES R. CORTHELL - - - term expires 1908 

CHARLES G. CHICK - - - term expires 1907 

G. FRED GR1DLEY - term expires 1907 

FREDERICK L. JOHNSON - term expires 1907 

CHARLES F. JENNEY - - - term expires 1906 

AMOS H. BRAINARD (deceased) - - term expires 1906 

JOHN W. GRIFFIN - - - - term expires 1906 

LOEA P. HOWARD (chosen to All vacancy) term expires 1906 



CEMETERY COMMISSIONERS 

CHARLES F. JENNEY - - - term expires 1908 

JOHN O'CONNELL - term expires 1907 

GEORGE E. WHITING - - - term expires 1906 



PARK COMMISSIONERS 

STILLMAN E. NEWELL - - - term expires 1908 

JOHN J. ENNEKING (chairman) - - term expires 1907 

LAW f SON B. BID WELL - - - term expires 1906 



CONSTABLES 

JASON W. BUTTERS JAMES A. CULLEN 

ROBERT E. GRANT WILLIAM W. SCOTT 

W r ILLIAM WRAGG 



CHIEF OF POLICE 

JASON W. BUTTERS 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 

JOHN H. WETHERBEE - - - Chief Engineer 

JOHN C. McDOUGALD 1 . Assistan t Engineers 

FRANKJOJNKEL / " Assistant .bngmeeis 



INSPECTOR OF BUILDINGS 

RICHARD F. BOYNTON 



TREE WARDEN 

EDWIN J. CHANDLER 



SELECTMEN'S REPORT. 



To the Citizens of Hyde Park : 

The Board of Selectmen submit the folio win of E as~their 
annual report for the year ending January 31, 1906. 

FINANCE. 

The funded debt of the town January 31, 1905, was : 

Sewerage Loan .$151,000 

Public Library Building Loau 1-1,000 

High School Building Loau 51,000 

Trescott School Building Loan 14,000 

High School Furniture and Furnishings Loan 4,000 

$234,000 

During the year $15,000 of the above bonds and notes 
became due and were paid and $30,000 additional sewerage 
bonds were issued to provide for extension of the sewerage 
system, most of the work being in the Clarendon Hills and 
Holmfield Districts. 

HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 

The Board of Selectmen reappointed Mr. Arthur T. 
Rogers as Superintendent of Streets. He had served the 
town in this office the previous year and given general 
satisfaction. 

The town appropriated $22,500. 

The items of expenditure, as well as a detailed account of 
the work, will be found in another part of this report. 



NEW STREETS. SAFFORD STREET. 

This street was accepted by the town December 28, 1904, 
and $300 appropriated. This amount was not euough to 
properly construct the street on account of a ledge found, 
which was not anticipated, so that to complete the street 
$36.87 additional was appropriated at a town meeting 
January 31, 19G6, by transfer from an unexpended balance 
from Waterloo Street. 

WACHUSETT STREET. 

The town accepted this street Dec. 28, 1904, and the 
appropriation voted was $421.57. The street was com- 
pleted for less than the appropriation, — namely $315.10, 
and the unexpended balance, $106.47, was transferred by 
vote of the town as follows: — $16.45 to highways and 
$90.02 to street waterings. 

WATERLOO STREET. 

This street was accepted by the town Dec. 28, 1904, 
and $400.00 appropriated to build it. This work was 
done for $311.00. The unexpended balance was trans- 
formed by the towu as follows : — $36.87 to Safford Street. 
$52.13 to highways. 

REGENT STREET. 

This street was accepted by the town during the term of 
the previous Board of Selectmen, and $2,700 was appro- 
priated Dec. 28, 1904, to build the street. The Board 
was unable to properly construct this street for the 
amount which had been estimated ; to complete it cost 
$341.40, which was appropriated by the town as follows : — 
July 12, L905, $97.56 from street watering, Jan. 31, 1906, 
$243.84 from National Bank and Corporation tax. 



7 

DAMON STREET. 

The town accepted and appropriated, on Dec. 28, 1904, 
$700.00 for this street, which has been partially completed 
and will have to be carried over to another Board. We 
believe the appropriation sufficient to complete the work. 

LEXINGTON AVE., MASSASOIT ST., SUMMER ST. PLACE. 

The Board after public hearings, granted to the petitioners 
for the above-named streets, recommended at the town 
meeting Jan. 31, 1906, that they be accepted, and that 
$675, $600 and $150, respectively, be appropriated to 
build them. The meeting voted "no" on the acceptance 
and appropriation. The Board are of the opinion that it 
would have been for the best interests of the town if the 
meeting had taken a favorable action. 

WESTMINSTER STREET DRAIN. 

An appropriation of $500 was made by the town for their 
work on December 28, 1904. The drain was completed 
for $566.54, this additional amount of $66.54 over the 
estimate was occasioned by extra rock excavation which 
was not expected. The town transferred from the un- 
expended appropriation for the Neponset Avenue drain 
$66.54 to meet the extra cost. 

MILTON STREET DRAIN. 

The Selectmen recommended at the town meeting, July 
12 last, an appropriation of $1,000 for a drain on Milton 
Street (west section) to care for surface water. It was 
built and a balance of $92.38 remained on hand after its 
completion. 



NEPONSET AVENUE DRAIN. 

The question of surface drainage of this avenue has been 
before different Boards of Selectmen for several years. In 
the town meeting, December 28, 1904, $600 was appro- 
priated for the work. This Board constructed and com- 
pleted the drain for $500.36, leaving a balance of $99.64, 
which, on recommendation of the Board, the town trans- 
ferred as follows : $66.54 to Westminster Street drain and 
$33.10 to highways. 

STREET AVATERING. 

The town appropriated $4,500.00 for this purpose, which 
was the same as last year. July 12, 1905, the town trans- 
ferred $97.56 from this department to Regent Street, and 
on January 31, 1906, returned to the department $90.02 
from Wachusett Street, making the appropriation $4,492.46 
for the year. From the appropriation, a new cart was 
purchased, making eight which the town now own. Seven 
were in use all the time, the eighth cart (an old one) was 
used as a reserve on special work and in case of accidents 
to the others. Out of the appropriation $1,093.92 was 
paid for water. This department was under the direction 
of the Superintendent of Streets and the work was well 
performed. 

COLLECTION OF ASHES AND GARBAGE. 

The appropriation for this work was $5,000, which was 
sufficient to carry the department to Jan. 31 ; to provide 
for the work to April 1st the town appropriated $750 
additional. This extra amount was caused by the increase 
in the demands for this service, and to keep up with the 
work it was necessary to employ extra men at various times 
during the year. This department was under the super- 
vision of the Superintendent of Streets. 



GYPSY AND BROWN-TAIL MOTHS. 

During the latter part of last year the Board received 
several communications from the State Superintendent for 
suppressing the Gypsy and Brown-tail Moths. In these 
letters our attention was called to the fact that there 
existed evidences of the moths in our town. The Board 
appointed Harry G. Higbee as local superintendent, who 
with assistants commenced the work of extermination. 
$189.69 was paid on this work. There being no special 
appropriation, this amount was drawn from the Incidental 
account. At the town meeting Jan. 31, 1906, an appropria- 
tion of $1,200 was made, and it was voted to place this 
work in charge of our local board of Park Commissioners. 

STONY BROOK. 

In response to a petition from the inhabitants of the 
Clarendon Hills District, asking for an appropriation for' 
the purpose of cleaning and dredging Stony Brook, the 
Board "placed an article in the warrant at the Jan. 31, 1906, 
town meeting. Upon the motion of one of the petitioners, 
action was deferred until the next appropriation meeting. 

SEWER DEPARTMENT. 

The Selectmen reappointed Mr. Clarence G. Norris as 
Town Engineer at a salary of $1,500. All work in this 
department, as well as all engineering work in the Highway 
department, has been under his supervision. $30,000 of 
sewerage bonds were issued to pay for the extention of our 
sewerage system. Most of the work being in the Claren- 
don Hills and Holmfield Districts. We have also made 
the necessary takings for the extension of the system in 



IO 

the Sunnyside District. A detailed report of work of this 
department during the year will be found in the Engineers' 
report. 

FIRE DEPARTMET. 

The Selectmen appointed as Engineers of the Fire 
Department John H. Wetherbee, John C. McDougald 
and Frank Kunkel. This board organized and John H. 
Wetherbee was re-elected Chief. The department has done 
most efficient and satisfactory work. The list of fires 
and report of the Engineers will be found on another page. 

EIRE HYDRANT SERVICE. 

The number of hydrants now furnished the town is 133, 
no additional ones having been voted this year. The town 
paid for this service $5,725 for the year, this amount being 
taken as voted by the town from money received for 
Corporation and National Bank taxes. The ten-year con- 
tract with the Hyde Park Water Company for this service 
expired July 27, last, and as the special committee 
appointed by the town to consider the question of water 
supply have not yet reported to the town, and pending 
this, the Selectmen entered into an agreement with the 
Hyde Park Water Company for a temporary continuance 
of the tire hydrant service, on the same terms as stated in 
the contract. 

GLEN WOOD AVENUE AND BRIDGE. 

At the town meeting Jan. 31, on recommendation of the 
Selectmen, it was voted to accept as a public way that part 
of Glenwood Avenue between Hyde Park Avenne and 
the Neponset River Reservation (near Glenwood Station). 
$275 was appropriated for the work. 



II 

The special committee appointed by the town to con- 
sider the question of a foot bridge, crossing the river at 
this location, having reported favorably, the town voted to 
lay out a foot bridge at this point and appropriated $3,300 
to construct the bridge. The work of building the piers 
has commenced. 

ADVISORY COMMITTEE. 

Following the custom of the two previous years, the 
Board appointed an Advisory Committee to act with the 
Selectmen, Town Treasurer and the Chairmen of the fol- 
lowing Boards, viz : Assessors, School Committee, Public 
Library Trustees, Board of Health, Overseers of the Poor. 
They were to consider our municipal obligations and make 
recommendation for the coming year. The report of the 
Committee will be found on another page. 

POLICE DEPARTMENT. 

The appropriation for the department was $13,836, an 
increase of $2,636 over last year; this extra amount was 
voted with the understanding that additional men were to 
be placed on the force. Daniel O'Connell and Poger J. 
Flaherty, Jr., were appointed. Patrolman Robert M. 
Sampson was promoted to the rank of sergeant at a salary 
of $1,000, he was assigned to night duty at the station. 
The long route of the Clarendon Hills-Holmfield district 
was divided and made into two routes. Patrolman J. A. 
Cullen was assigned to day duty in the center of the town, 
he being the first regular week-day officer that the town 
has ever had. The special appropriation for alterations 
to the station was not expended on account of the new 
central fire station being undetermined. This question was 
settled by the town meeting January 31, when an appro- 
priation was made for a building in a new location. The 



12 

department has been under the charge of Chief Jason W. 
Butters, whose detailed report will be found on another 
page. 

STREET LIGHTING. 

For street lighting the town appropriated $11,350. 
Several additional electric lights were placed during the 
year as voted by the town. There is now a total in 
service: — 142 arc, 110 incandescent, 6 all night incan- 
descent, 21 all night gas lamps. The oil lamps in use for 
many years in the Clarendon Hills district are to be 
replaced by gas lights, as voted by the town Jan. 31, 1906. 
Additional lights were also voted at that meeting for West 
Street, Frazer Street, Stoughton Avenue, Sprague Street, 
Readville Street, Wood Avenue and Lexington Avenue. 
The ten -year contract with the Hyde Park Electric Light 
Company for the street lighting service will expire Jan. 
6, 1908. 

ACTIONS AT LAW. 

The petition for the abolition of grade crossings at 
Fairmount Avenue and Bridge Street, is still before the 
commissioners, although the matter is believed to be sub- 
stantially closed. At the time of the last report, Com- 
missioner Moulton had died, and Commissioner Flaherty 
was absent from the Commonwealth. The vacancy caused 
by Mr. Moulton's death was filled by the appointment of 
Hon. Boyd B. Jones, and hearings were held before the 
new commission, resulting in an agreement to adopt the 
town plan with modification suggested by our townsman, 
William W. Lewis, and the manner of the abolition of 
Bridge Street was left open. The commissioners took this 
matter under consideration, and finally advised that they 
had tentatively adopted a plan for Bridge Street, following 



i3 

substantially the plan suggested by the railroad. This led 
to a town meeting, at which the town voted to build a new 
bridge across the river, and a wider street between Walnut 
Street and the river, and this action was promply brought 
to the attention of the commission. Numerous conferences 
have been held between the parties in the endeavor to have 
the plan modified, as suggested by the town. These con- 
ferences have continued from time to time, and it is now T 
believed that the town plan for Bridge Street will be 
adopted. At present plans are in the possession of the 
Electric Light Company (awaiting its approval), as to 
method of change of street near its plant, and its access 
to the same. 

The suit of William L. Holmes against the Board of 
Health has been dismissed for failure to prosecute the 
same. That of George A. Tillson for injury said to have 
been received by reason of an alleged defect in H}de Park 
Avenue, near Kennedy's Block, is still pending. So long a 
time has elapsed without any attempt on the part of the 
plaintiff to press the same, it is believed that the case 
has been practically dropped. The action of Ethel A. L. 
Smith, claiming damages for alleged wrongful exclusion 
from school during the prevalence of smallpox in the town, 
is still penuing, and will probably await final decision of 
the cases of Mary D. Hammond and others against the 
town, which are somewhat of the same character. 

At the time of the last report, the petition of the select- 
men to secure a compliance by the Old Colony Street 
Railway Company with the terms of the original street 
railway location granted the Norfolk Suburban Street Rail- 
way Company, was pending before the full bench of the 
Supreme Judicial Court. The court decided the case in 
favor of the contentions of the town upon all points, and 
in June last a decree was entered requiring the Company 



*4 

to put the portion of our streets between its tracks, and 
for a distance of eighteeen (18) inches outside thereof, so 
far as included in the original location, in repair, and 
thereafter to keep said portion of our streets in repair, 
and flush with the top of its tracks. The decree further 
ordered that the tracks and roadbed should be recon- 
structed, so far as included in said original location, by 
the use of girder rails weighing not less than ninety (90) 
pounds to the yard, and by paving the part of the street 
within the tracks and for a distance of eighteen (18) inches 
outside thereof, where that construction was not already 
in existence. The decree further ordered that the recon- 
struction required by it on River Street between Everett 
Square and West Street, and on Hyde Park Avenue 
between River Street and Arlington Street, should be 
completed on or before October first last, and the remain- 
der of said work should be completed within such time or 
times as might thereafter be determined by the Selectmen. 
This decree brought to an end a contention of long stand- 
ing, and was of great importance to the interests of the 
town, covering as it did the expense of repair of a sub- 
stantial portion of the highways where the tracks are laid, 
and also providing for the replacing of the worn-out light- 
weight rails with a construction and paving conforming to 
that required in the city of Boston. 

On the thirteenth ot November last, in accordance with 
the terms of said decree, the selectmen ordered that said 
reconstruction be continued on Hyde Park Avenue from 
the termination of the work done last year to a connection 
with the double tracks of said Company in Clarendon Hills 
Square, and on East River Street to the westerly abutment 
of the East River Street bridge. This work is ordered to 
be completed on or before June 1st of the current year. 
This reconstruction will be kept up from year to year, 



i5 

until all of the tracks and roadbed of said Company held 
under its original location conform to that required by the 
decree. 

While the commissioners appointed to apportion the 
cost of building the new bridge over the Weymouth Fore 
River, between Quincy Point and North Weymouth, have 
not reported, they have announced the substantial parts 
of their decision, and it is known that they will not make 
any assessment of any part of the expense of this bridge 
upon Hyde Park. Hearings have also been held as to 
the apportionment of expense of care and maintenance of 
Metropolitan Park reservations and boulevards, and also 
for the apportionment of Metropolitan sewer assessments. 
The commissioners appointed as to both of these matters 
have filed their reports, and the percentage apportioned 
upon this town has been decreased in both instances. 

Margaret McDermott has brought suit claiming damages 
in the sum of four thousand ($4,000) for an injury claimed 
to have been received by reason of an alleged detect in 
West Glen wood Avenue. Said action is still pending. 

Willard Welch has also brought suit to recover the 
sum of three hundred dollars ($300), which he claims by 
reasou of alleged defects in proceedings of assessment and 
sale of property for nonpayment of taxes. This action is 
still pending. 

FRAMv B. RICH, 
CHARLES E. PALMER, 
EDWIN C. JENNEY, 
HOWARD S. THOMPSON, 
JAMES D. GRANT, 
Jan. 31, 1906. Selectmen of Hyde 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 various articles which have been 
before it for consideration the past year. 

March 6, 1905. The annual meeting for choice of town 
officers was held in Waverly Hall. 

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

Frederick G. Katzmann, Esq., was chosen. 

Art. 2, To choose a moderator and all necessary town 
officers for the year or term ensuing. 

To vote upon the following question : — "Shall licenses be 
granted for the sale of intoxicating liquors in this town?" 
The vote on this question to be by ballot, "Yes" or "No," in 
answer to said question. 

The number of votes received for each person voted for at 
this election was as follows : 

Selectmen and Surveyors of John G. McCarter, 668 

Highways David W. Murray, 697 

* Charles E. Palmer, 704 
William D. Preston, 679 

* Frank B. Rich, 955 
William Sanborn, 69 
Daniel R. Southwick, 381 

* Howard S. Thompson, 750 
Victor M. Weil, 360 



Michael J. Coleman, 


68 


William C. Deagle, 


69 


John J. Gallagher, 


190 


John I. Gidnej', 


75 


* James D. Grant, 


7.8 


* Edwin C. Jenney, 


75i 


Calvin H. Lee, 


543 


John W. McAfee, 


589 


* Declared elected. 





i7 



Town Clerk. 

* Henry B. Terry, 1546 

Town Treasurer. 

* Gideon H. Haskell, 106S 
Frank S. Norton, 570 

Collector of Taxes. 

* Randolph P. Moselej, 1653 



Overseer of the Poor, 3 years. 



* George E. Haven, 

Overseer of the Poor, 
1 year (unexpired term) 

William U. Fairbairn, 

* John W. McMahon, 
James H. Newbegin, 
Lydia A. H. Weld, 
Georsfe E. Whiting, 



1 186 



365 
442 
169 
335 



Board of Health, 3 years- 

* John A. Morgan, 1233 

Assessors. 

* George W. Chapman, 1019 
Charles Friede, 141 
Frank Greenwood, 545 
Charles Haley, 737 
Howard M. Hamblin, 312 

* Joseph J. Houston, 792 

* Charles F. Morrison, 904 
James Nugent, 112 
Charles E. Yeaton, 343 



Auditors. 

Charles Beals, 653 

Andrew Cogan, 490 

* William J. Downey, 871 
William C. F. Rudolph, 230 

* Gorham E. Stanford, 841 

* Frederic C Stone, 997 

Moderator, 1 year. 

* Charles G. Chick, 12S3 

School Committee, 3 years. 

* Gilbert Balkam, 1292 

* Edward S. Fellows, 1287 

* Herbert T. Rich, 126S 

Trustees of the Public Library, 
3 years. 

* J. Roland Corthell, 1205 

* Edward S. Hayward, 1238 

* Henry B. Miner, 1222 

Park Commissioner, 3 years. 

* Stillman E. Newell, 1260 

Tree Warden 

* Edwin J. Chandler, 

Constables. 

* Jason W. Butters, 



Charles A. Clark, 

* James A. Cullen, 

* Robert E. Grant, 

* William W. Scott, 

* William Wragg, 

* Declared elected. 



1246 

1043 
734 
1 106 
1310 
1208 
115S 



"Shall licenses be granted for the sale of intoxicating liquors in this 
town?" Yes 633 ; No 1158. 

The following were chosen by viva voce vote to the office 
set against their names : 

Fence Viewers and Field Drivers : Bartholomew B. Kivlin, Henry V. 
Harwood, George H. Foster. 

Pound Keeper: Bartholomew B. Kivlin. 



March 29, 1905. A town meeting was held in Waverly 
Hall, when the following articles were acted upon : 

Art. 1. To see if the town will accept the list of jurors 
as prepared by the selectmen and posted according to law. 

List was amended and accepted. 

Art. 2. To hear the report of the selectmen in regard to 
guide boards, and act thereon. 
Report made and accepted. 

Art. 3. To see what disposition the town will make of 
money received from dog licenses in the year 1904. 

To the public library for purchase of books. 

Art 4. To see it 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 public ways. 

So appropriated. 

Art. 5. To see if the town will appropriate so much of 
the money to be received this year by the town treasurer 
for or on account of Corporation and National Bank taxes, 
as is necessary for the payment of the fire hydrant service 
of the town. 

So appropriated. 

Art 6 To see if the town will authorize its collector of 
taxes to use all means of collecting the taxes which a town 
treasurer when appointed a collector, may use. 

So authorized. 

Art 7. To see if the town will authorize its treasurer, 
with the approval of the selectmen, to borrow money to re- 
new or replaee any loan or loans. 

So authorized. 



J 9 

Art. 8. To see what compensation the town will vote to 
pay for collecting its taxes and other assessments levied the 
current municipal year. 

$1500. (Same as last year.) 

Art. 9. To fix the salaries of the town officers for the 
current municipal year. 

Same as last year, viz : Selectmen, $200 each; Assessors, $300 each ; 
Overseers of Poor, $150 each; Town Clerk, $250; Town Treasurer, $600; 
Board of Health, $100 each; Auditors, $50 each ; Cemetery Commission- 
ers, $50 each. Voted to pay the moderator $50. 

Art. 10. To see what compensation the town will vote to 
pay the secretary of the board of assessors, and for extra 
clerical services for the beard, for the current municipal 
year. 

$250. (Same as last year.) 

Art. 11. To fix the compensation of the engineers and 
the several members of the fire department for their services 
the current municipal year. 

Same as last year, viz : Chief Engineer, $175; Two Assistant Engi- 
neers, $150 each ; for " Permanent Men," 6900 each ; "Call Men," $100 
each. 

Art. 12. To see what discount the town will vote to allow 
on all taxes paid on or before October 1, 1905 ; and what in- 
terest the town will vote to charge on taxes for the current 
year when the same shall be overdue. 

No discount allowed. Five per cent, interest charged on overdue 
taxes. 

Art. 13. To see if the town will appropriate two hundred 
dollars to Post 121, Grand Army of the Republic, for the ex- 
penses of decorating the graves of deceased soldiers. 

So appropriated. 



20 

Art. 14. "To see if the town will appropriate the sum of 
$150, the same to be used by Camp John Geary, No. 37, 
Legion of Spanish War Veterans, for the decoration of graves 
of deceased soldiers and for the necessary improvements of 
cemetery lot and the dedication of the same." 

So appropriated. 

Art. 15. To see what sum of money the town will appro- 
priate for the celebration of the fourth day of July next. 

Indefinitely postponed. 

Art. 16. To see if the town will authorize the selectmen 
to contract with the Hyde Park Electric Light Co., for the 
remainder of the term of our street lighting contract, for 
street lights to be placed as follows: one arc light on Summit 
street, near corner of Mt. Pleasant street, and two incan- 
descent lights on Wood avenue. 

So authorized. 

Art. 17. To see if the town will apply any portion, or all, 
of the amount received, or to be hereafter received, from 
sewer assessments and receipts or any payments made in 
lieu thereof, to the payment of the interest upon the bonds or 
notes, or to the paymen t or redemption of any bonds or notes, 
issued by the town for the construction ofour sewers. 

Voted to apply the money as set forth in this article. 

Art. 18. To see if the town will appoint a committee to 
take into consideration the erection of a municipal building, 
and report at a future town meeting. 

Indefinitely postponed. 

Art. 19. To see if the town will authorize its selectmen 
to purchase for the use of the town a combination ambulance 
and patrol wagon, and appropriate a sum not exceeding $700 
therefor. 

So authorized, and $700 appropriated therefor, the same to be taken 
from money to be received this year as fines in criminal cases 



21 

Art. 20. To hear the report of the committee on the 
"Glenwood Avenue Crossing," so called, and act thereon, 
and appropriate a sum not exceeding $3,500 to carry into 
effect the recommendation of this committee. 

This committee reported that a suitable crossing could be had at a cost 
to the town of not more than $3,500. Voted to accept the report. Voted 
to " authorize and instruct" the selectmen to lay out and " construct a 
bridge over the river at or near Glenwood station," as recommended by 
this committee. 

Art. 21. To hear the report of any outstanding commit- 
tee, and act thereon. 

The committee on a new " central fire station " reported in writing but 
made no recommendations, and this report was accepted. The commit- 
tee on a " new form of municipal government for large towns" made a 
"majority" and a " minority " report. Voted that the " minority " re- 
port be accepted and its recommendations adopted. The committee on 
re-location of the Damon school house reported in writing, and the report 
was accepted. 

Art. 22. To see if the town will reimburse General Henry 
B. Carrington for such taxes as have inadvertently been as- 
sessed and collected upon his salary as a retired officer of the 
United States Army, as authorized by an act of the present 
legislature. 

Voted to so reimburse. 

Art. 23. To see what sum of money the town will appro- 
priate for public band concerts. 

Indefinitely postponed. 

Art. 24. To see what amount the town will vote to raise 
by taxation, to meet the expenses of the town the current 
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. 



22 

Voted to raise by taxation the current year the sum of one hundred and 
sixty-one thousand, one hundred and ninety-six dollars (#161,196 00) and 
to appropriate same as follows : 

Schools : 

Salaries and fuel $44,800 00 

Incidentals • ••• 7,000.00 

Text books and supplies 3,600.00 

Evening schools 1,300.00 $56,70000 

Highways 22,500.00 

Collection of ashes and garbage 5>ooo 00 

Street watering 4,500.00 

Incidentals 13,500.00 

Police 13,836.00 

Fire Department 12,700.00 

Overseers of Poor 7,800.00 

Street lights 11 ,350.00 

Public Library 4,000.00 

Salaries 5,510 00 

Board of Health.. 2,150.00 

G. A. R. Post 200.00 

Tree Warden department 300.00 

" Camp John Cleary " 150.00 

Voted in 190-1, payable in 1905, i.coo.oo 

$161,196.00 

Art. 25. To see if the town will appoint a committee to 
take into consideration the subject of a water supply for the 
town ; to confer with the Hyde Park Water Company with 
view of ascertaining the value of the plant and franchise of 
the company ; and the terms on which the contract between 
the town and the water company, in relation to the hydrant 
service, expiring this year, may be renewed. Said committee 
to report in writing at a town meeting to be holden within 
sixty days from the date hereof. 

The moderator appointed Messrs. John Johnston. Stephen Murphy, 
Lawson B. Bidwell, Richard W. Wright, George H. Rausch, Charles F. 
Jenney and Randolph P. Moseley a committee to take into consideration 
the subject of a water supply for the town; to confer with the Hyde Park 
Water Company with view of ascertaining the value of the plant and fran- 



23 

chise of the company; and the terms on which the contract between the 
town and the water company in relation to the hydrant service, expiring 
this year, may be renewed. This committee was authorized to incur any 
necessary expense in the performance of its duties. 

Art. 26. To see what amount the town will authorize its 
treasurer to borrow, in anticipation of the tax to be levied the 
current year. 

$125,000 authorized. 

Art. 27. To see if the town will instruct its treasurer to 
open an account to be known as a general account and to 
transfer thereto all unused and unappropriated balances and 
miscellaneous receipts as they may appear from time to time. 

Indefinitely postponed. 

Adjourned at 10.45 p - M. 

July 12, 1905. A town meeting was held in Waverly 
Hall, when the following article were acted upon: 

Art. 1. To see if the town will authorize its selectmen 
to contract with the Hyde Park Electric Light Co., for the 
remainder of the term of our street lighting contract, for 
street lights to be placed as follows : one arc light on Bradlee 
Street ; one incandescent light on East River Street, near 
Winthrop Street ; one incandescent light on Hyde Park 
Avenue near corner of Factory Street, and one incandescent 
light on Fairmount Avenue between Water Street and 
Highland Street. 

The selectmen were authorized to contract for all the lights mentioned 
in this article. 

Art. 2 To see if the town will appropriate the sum of 
$1,000.00 for the drainage of Milton Street from the Dedham 
town line to Readville Street, and how the same shall be 
raised. 



2 4 

$i,ooo appropriated for this purpose, the same to be taken from money 
now in the treasury received on account of National Bank and Corpora- 
tion taxes. 

Art. 3. To see if the town will transfer the sum of 
$97.56 from the appropriation for "street watering" to that 
for building Regent Street. 

This transfer was made. 

Art. 4. To hear the report of any outstanding com- 
mittee, and act thereon. 

Indefinitely postponed. 

Art. 5. To see what action the town will take in regard 
to the purchase of land as a site for a new engine house for 
the use of the Fire Department, and the erection of a new 
engine house for said Department. 

Voted to refer this matter to a committee of nine, to be appointed by 
the moderator, to investigate and report to the town at a future meeting. 
This committee was requested to secure and submit plans and estimates 
of cost, and to recommend a proper site for said engine house. Messrs. 
Frank B. Rich, Edwin C. Jenney, Francis W. Darling, John H. Wether- 
bee, John C. McDougald, Frank Kunkel, Charles Haley, Robert Bleakie, 
and James S. Covenej^vere appointed as this committee. 

Art. 6. To see if the town will vote to issue any bonds, 
notes or scrip, and fix the form, amounts, times of payment, 
and rates of interest thereof and thereon, for the purpose of 
the purchase of a site for a new engine house for the use of 
the Fire Department, and the erection of a new engine house 
for said Department, as authorized by Chapter 27 of the 
Revised Laws of this Commonwealth, and of any statutes in 
addition to or in amendment of the same. 

Indefinitely postponed. 



25 

November 7, 1905. The annual election of State, 
District and County officers was held in Waverly Hall. No 
other business was transacted. 

The polls were opened at 6 o'clock A. M., and closed at 
sunset. 

The number of votes received for the various candidates 
was as follows : 

For Governor : 

Charles W. Bartlett, "Democratic," 752 

James F. Carey, "Socialist," 88 

William H. Carroll, "Socialist Labor," 14 

Curtis Guild, Jr., "Republican," 1013 

Willard O. Wylie, "Prohibition," 18 
Blanks, 3S 

For Lieutenant Governor: 

Thomas E. Brennan, "Socialist Labor," 18 

*Eben S. Draper, "Republican," 826 

Patrick Mahoney, "Socialist," 98 

John H. Smith, "Prohibition," 32 

Henry M. Whitney, "Democratic," 885 
Blanks 64 

For Secretary : 

Charles C. Hitchcock, "Socialist," 105 

Jonathan S. Lewis, "Prohibition," 39 

Henry B. Little, "Democratic," 474 

William M. Olin, "Republican," 1140 

Moritz E. Ruther, "Socialist Labor," 14 
Blanks, 151 

For Treasurer : 

Christopher D. Albro, "Prohibition," 32 

David S. Brodeur, "Socialist," 94 

Arthur B. Chapin, "Republican," 1147 

Joao Claudino, "Socialist Labor," 13 

Daniel F. Doherty, "Democrat," 491 
Blanks, 146 

*At the recount of the Draper and Whitney vote held before the board of registrars 
Eben S. Draper gained 3 votes, and Henry M. Whitney lost 3 votes, making net gain 
for Draper 6 votes. 



26 

For Auditor : 

Patrick J. Ashe, "Democrat," 489 

Herbert B. Griffin, "Prohibition," 41 

E. O. Frederick Hanson, "Socialist Labor," 18 

Ambrose Miles, "Socialist," 99 

Henry E. Turner, "Republican," 11 11 
Blanks, 165 

For Attorney-General : 

Allen Coffin, "Prohibition," 52 

Henry C. Hess, "Socialist Labor," 21 

John P. Leahy, "Democratic," 517 

Dana Malone, "Republican," 1066 

John Weaver Sherman, "Socialist," 117 
Blanks, 150 

For Councillor — Second District: 

Sidney O. Bigney, "Republican," 1107 

Guy E. Newhall, "Democratic," 551 

Blanks, 265 

For Senator — First Norfolk District : 

Stephen Murphey, "Democratic," 611 

Edward B.;Nevin, "Republican," 1065 

William M. Packard, "Socialist," 106 

Blanks, 141 

For County Commissioner — Norfolk County : 

John Cavanaugh, "Democratic," 523 

John E. Merrill, "Republican," 1150 

Sumner F. Shaw, "Socialist," 107 

Blanks, 143 

For Representative in General Court — 3d Norfolk district : 

John J. Gallagher "Socialist," 107 

John P. Rattigan, "Democratic," 675 

Samuel A. Tuttle, "Republican," 1053 

Blanks, 88 

November 22, 1905. A town meeting was held in 
Waverly Hall, when the following articles were acted upon : 

A.rt 1. "To see what action the town will take con- 



27 

cerning the question of the proposed abolition of the Bridge 
Street grade crossing." 

On motion in writing, il was voted that "it is the sense of this meet- 
ing that the crossing at Bridge Street should be abolished on the lines 
indicated in the so-called town plans, and the selectmen are hereby 
instructed to use every endeavor to secure the adoption of this plan by 
the honorable Commissioners having this matter in charge." 

Art. 2. "To see what action the town will take in regard 
to the construction of a bridge over the Neponset River in 
line with Walnut Street, replacing the present Bridge Street 
bridge, and appropriate money therefor." 

On motion in writing, voted that "We, the citizens of Hyde Park, in 
town meeting assembled, do hereby instruct the Board of Selectmen to 
locate and construct a new fifty foot bridge over the Neponset River, and 
the approaches thereto, in line with Walnut Street and to connect with 
the new highway contemplated for the abolishing of the so-called Bridge 
Street Crossing." 

On motion in writing, voted that "the town treasurer is hereby 
authorized with the consent of the selectmen to borrow the sum of 
twenty-two thousand dollars to carry out the provisions of this act, the 
same to be paid from the tax levy in ten equal annual installments." 
Yes 201, no 9. 

Adjourned at 8.50 P. M. 

On Wednesday, January 31, 1906, a town meeting was 
held in Waverly Hall, when the following articles were acted 
upon : 

Art. 1. To hear the several reports of the selectmen 
laying out Lexington Avenue, Massasoit Street, Fowler 
Street, and a portion of Glenwood Avenue, as public town 
ways, and to see if the town will accept and allow the laying 
out of any or all of said ways with the several boundaries 
and measurements of said ways as shown by reports, plans 
and profiles now on file in the town clerk's office, and 
appropriate money to build any or all of said streets. 



Lexington Avenue, Massasoit Street and Fowler Streets were not 
accepted.^ Glenwood Avenue was accepted and -1275 appropriated to 
build it, the same to be taken from National Bank and Corporation taxes. 

Art. 2. To hear the report of the selectmen laying out a 
foot way at the Glenwood Avenue crossing, so called, as 
a public foot way, and to see if the town will accept and 
allow said laying out with the boundaries and measurements 
of said way as shown by report, plan and profile now on file 
in the town clerk's office, and appropriate money to build 
the said foot way. 

This report was accepted and $3,300 was appropriated to build said 
foot way, the same to be taken from the incidental appropriation. 

Art. 3. To see if the town will authorize its selectmen 
to contract with the Hyde Park Electric Light Co. or the 
Dedham & Hyde Park Gas and Electric Light Co. for street 
lights to be placed as follows : one arc light on West Street, 
and for incandescent or gas lights as follows : one on Frazer 
Street, two on Stoughton Avenue, twelve on Huntington 
Avenue and adjacent territory, four on Sprague Street (on 
bridge), one on Readville Street (near the chapel), four on 
Wood Avenue, and two on Lexington avenue. 

The following lights were authorized : one arc light on West Street, 
one incandescent light on Frazer Street, two incandescent lighls on 
Stoughton Avenue, twelve gas lights on Huntington Avenue and adja- 
cent territory, four incandescent or gaslights on Sprague Street biidge, 
one incandescent or gas light on Readville Street, four incandescent 
lights on Wood Avenue. 

Art. 4. To appropriate money "for suppressing the 
Gypsy and Brown Tail Moths." 

$i ; 200 appropriated therefor, the same to be taken from the National 
Bank and Corporation tax. 

Art. 5. To "designate or appoint" "a public officer or 
board" to act for the town, under the provisions of Section 4 



2 9 

of Chapter 381 of the Acts of the Legislature for the year 
1905, the same being an Act for Suppressing the Gypsy and 
Brown Tail Moths. 

The Board of Park Commissioners was designated to act for the 
town. 

Art. 6. To hear the report of any outstanding committee, 
and act thereon. 

The committee on by-laws offered its report, but it was requested to 
report in print at a future meeting. The report of the committee on a 
new form of municipal government was presented and received, as was 
also the report of the committee on a new fire engine house. 

Art. 7. "To see what action the town will take in 
regard to the erection of a new engine house for the use of 
the fire department." 

Voted to build a new fire engine house on a lot of land to be selected 
by the town, and Messrs. Francis W. Darling, John H. VVetherbee, David 
Perkins, Stephen Murphy, Frederick N. Tiirell, James S. Coveney and 
Edward S. Fellows were appointed a committee to carry this vote into 
effect. 

Art. 8. "To see what action the town will take in 
regard to the purchase or taking by right of eminent dom ain 
of land as a site for a new engine house for the use of the 
fire department, within the following boundaries, to wit : 
Northerly on West Street ; Easterly on the New England 
Railroad ; Southerly on Bridge, Walnut and Green Streets ; 
and Westerly on the Providence Division of the New York 
and New Haven Railroad Company." 

Voted to take by eminent domain the lot on southeast coiner ot 
Harvard Avenue and Winthrop Street. 

Art. 9. "To see if the town will vote to issue any 
bonds, notes or scrip, and fix the form, amount, time of 
payment, and rates of interest thereof and thereon, for the 



3° 

purpose of the purchase, or taking by right of eminent 
domain, of a site for a new engine house for the use of the 
fire department, and the erection of a new engine house for 
said department, as authorized by Chapter 27 of the Revised 
Laws of this Commonwealth, and of any statutes in addition 
to or in amendment of the same." 

Voted to issue bonds to the amount of $32,500. (at not more than four 
per cent interest,) payable by installments annually for twenty years, to 
raise money for this purpose. 

Art. 10. "To see if the town will appoint a committee 
to select a suitable site or sites for a new schoolhouse in 
place of the present Damon School, and secure options, if 
possible, on the same : said committee to report at the next 
town meeting." 

Messrs. J. Roland Corthell, Henry S. Bunton, Alonzo W. Dunbar, 
Alvin D. Holmes and William D. Preston, were appointed a committee for 
this purpose. 

Art. 11. "To see if the town will appropriate a sum 
not exceeding eight hundred (800) dollars for school text- 
books and supplies, and how the same shall be raised." 

$262 from money in the treasury received from the Commonwealth 
for tuition or children, and $300 from School incidentals, were appropri- 
ated for this purpose. 

Art. 12. "To make an additional appropriation for the 
collection of ashes and garbage. 

$750 from National Bank and Corporation tax appropriated for this 
purpose. 

Art. 13. To make an additional appropriation for Regent 
Street. 

$243.84 from National Bank and Corporation tax appropriated therefor. 

Art. 14. To make an additional appropriation for in- 
cidentals. 

Indefinitely postponed. 



3i 

Art, 15. To see if the town will, by transfer, make any 
or all of the following changes in existing appropriations : 
$66.54 from the appropriation for Neponset Avenue drain to 
the appropriation for the Westminster Street drain ; $36.87 
from the appropriation for Waterloo Street to the appropria- 
tion for Safford Street ; $127.46 from Regent Street appro- 
priation to the appropriation for highways ; and $90.02 from 
the appropriation for Wachusett Street to the appropriation 
for street watering. 

All said transfers were made. 

Art. 16. "To see if the town will appropriate money for 
the purchase of land or interest therein, at or near the corner 
of Gordon avenue and Child Street, to be used as a part of 
said streets or either of them, and how the same shall be 
raised. 

$100 from fire hydrant service for 1904, appropriated therefor. 

Art. 17. To see if the town will vote to transfer unex- 
pended balances from special appropriations to highways. 

$101.68 so transferred. 

Art. 18. To see if the town will appropriate the sum of 
$150 received from the New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad Company the present municipal year to the use of 
the highway department. 

So appropriated. 

Art. 19. To see if the town will appropriate a sum not 
exceeding three thousand dollars for the purpose of dredging 
and cleaning out Stony Brook in the Clarendon Hills sec- 
tion, from a point near Metropolitan Avenue to the Boston 
line. 

Voted to refer to the next special town meeting. 



32 

Art. 20. To appropriate money for the paymen t of bonds 
and notes maturing and for interest due for the current 
municipal year. 

$9,588.42 appropriated therefor, the same to be taken from money in 
the treasury not otherwise appropriated. 

Art. 21. "To see what action the town will take in the 
proposed annexation of a portion of Dedham (Readville 
district) to Hyde Park, in accordance with bill now pending 
in Legislature." 

Voted that the selectmen be requested to advocate by all lawful and 
proper means "the granting of the petition now pending before the 
General Court for the annexation of a part of Dedham to the town of 
Hj'de Park, and that they be authorized to employ counsel and incur 
expense for this purpose." 

Art. 22. "To see if the town will instruct the selectmen 
to apply in the name of the town to the General Court for a 
city charter, in concurrence with a petition now on file for 
such charter. 

Indefinitely postponed. 

Adjourned at 10,44 P- M. 



33 

ACTIONS AT LAW. 
[Continued from Page ij.~] 

The cases of Mary D. Hammond and J. Forest Hammond 
v. Hyde Park, two actions by minors, each claimtng damages 
in the sum of $10,000, arising from the action of the School 
Committee at the time of the small-pox epidemic in 1901-2, 
which cases have been fully described in preceding town 
reports, were tried before a jury for the third time, in 
January of 1905. At the conclusion of the evidence, the 
Court stated to counsel that before final judgment these 
cases would, in all probability, be taken by one party or the 
other, to the Supreme Judicial Court for the definite deter- 
mination of the rights of the parties, and that the question 
of law might well be raised at that stage of the case. It 
was thereupon stipulated between the parties for the purpose 
of raising this question of law, that there was no evidence of 
bad faith on the part of the School Committee, and no claim 
that the School Committee did not act in good faith through- 
out the premises, and that in case the town was liable, on 
the evidence disclosed at the trial, damages might be 
assessed for the plaintiff Mary D. Hammond in the sum of 
$150, and for the plaintiff J. Forest Hammond in the sum of 
$50. On the other hand, if the School Committee acted 
within its statutory powers, judgment is to be entered for 
the town. The question raised is one of public interest. 
Counsel have not yet been able to agree upon all the details 
of the report to the Supreme Judicial Court, but efforts are 
being made toward that end. 

The case of Joseph J. Dunn v. Hyde Park, was a suit for 
$5,000 damages for personal injuries caused by mi alleged 
defect in the highway, Westminister Street near Greenwood 
Square, in which c;ise a motion by the plaintiff was made to 
restore the case to the trial list after its dismissal in Dec. 
1904, as more fully described in last year's town report. 
The motion has not been allowed, and the case stands dis- 
missed, and is thus disposed of in favor of the town. 



REPORT OF THE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 
APPOINTED BY THE SELECTMEN. 



To the Citizens of Hyde Park: — 

At a meeting of the Board of Selectmen, held December 
11, 1905, an Advisory Committee was appointed with 
powers and duties similar to those conferred upon its pre- 
decessors. The Committee consisted of the five members 
of the Board of Selectmen, the Town Treasurer, the Chair- 
men of the following Boards, viz : School Committee, 
Public Library Trustees, Board of Health, Overseers of 
the Poor, Auditors, and Board of Assessors, together 
with twenty-five citizens. The full membership was as 
follows : — 



FRANK B. RICH 
EDWIN C. JENNEY 
HOWARD S. THOMPSON 
CHARLES E. PALMER 
JAMES D. GRANT 
GIDEON H. HASKELL 
WILBUR H. POWERS 
HENRY B. MINER 
CHARLES F. STACK 
JOHN W McMAHON 
CHARLES F. MORRISON 
WILLIAM D. PRESTON 
GEORGE JEFFERS 
LOEA P. HOWARD 
DAVID W. MURRAY 

thomas J. Mcdonough 

FRANCIS W. DARLING 
W. F. McINTYRE 



P. J. FITZGERALD 
SAMUEL A. TUTTLE 
STEPHEN MURPHY 
L. P. WINCHENBAUGH 
HARRY E. ASTLEY 
JOHN A. KEEFE 
E. L. BARRETT 
WILLIAM E. NORWOOD 
ALBERT DAVENPORT 
J. R. CORTHELL 
ARTHUR T. BYRNES 
CHARLES F. SPEAR 
A. L. LOVEJOY 
CHARLES STURTEVANT 
JOHN O'CONNELL 
E. E. BARTLETT 
HARRY J. WEST 
FRED C STONE 



35 

The first meeting of the Committee was held in the 
Selectmen's room on Wednesday evening, December 20th, 
The Committee organized by the choice of Francis W. 
Darling for Chairman and William E. Norwood for 
Secretary. 

Within a few days the Chairman announced the Appoint- 
ment of the various sub-committees, and consideration of 
the appropriations for all departments for the ensuing year 
was begun. The Committee has held many meetings and 
has diligently investigated the needs of the various depart- 
ments of the town government and submit the following 
recommendations. 

We recommend the appropriation, for debt and interest 
requirements, of $24,962.81. 

In the matter of salaries, we are of the opinion that two 
of the boards of our town government are not adequately 
remunerated for the labor and responsibility put upon 
them, nor does their compensation compare favorably with 
that given by the adjacent towns, where the duties are less 
burdensome. We therefore recommend that the salaries 
of the Assessors be increased from three hundred dollars 
each to five hundred dollars each, and the salaries of the 
Auditors from fifty to one hundred each. The salaries 
voted last year aggregated $5,510.00. If our recom- 
mendations are approved, the amount required this year 
will be $6,260.00. 

We recommend the usual appropriation of $200.00 for 
the Grand Army Post. 

No money has thus far been appropriated to be taken 
from the tax levy of next year. Last year we were 
obliged to raise $1,000.00 for money appropriated and 
expended during the previous year. We believe the 
practice is one which should be discouraged and con- 
demned, except in case of urgent necessity. 



36 

We recommend the appropriation of $300.00, the same 
as last year, to be expended for the trimming and removal 
of trees by the Tree Warden, under the direction of the 
Board of Selectmen. 

We now submit our recommendations as to the re- 
quirements of the various boards having to do with tht* 
expenditure of money. 

First, the Board of Selectmen. The amounts voted last 
year j were : — 

Highways $22,500.00 

Incidentals 10,000.00 

Police 13,836.00 

Fire Department 12,700.00 

Street Lighting ' 11,350.00 

Street Watering 4,500.00 

Garbage and Ashes 5,000.00 

$79,886.00 

We recommend the appropriation of the following amounts 
for these purposes the present year : — 

Highways $20,000.00 

Incidentals 10,000.00 

Police 15,000.00 

Fire Department 12,600.00 

Street Lighting 12,350.00 

Street Watering 4,500 00 

Garbage and Ashes 5,000.00 



$79,450.00 

We^also recommend that amounts received for excise and 
franchise taxes and betterments be appropriated for use on 
the highways, as has been done during the past two years. 



SCHOOL DEPARTMENT. 



We recommend for this department an appropriation 
of $57,600.00 as against an appropriation last year of 



37 

$56,700.00. In our estimate for the year we have pro- 
vided $500.00 for manual training. This committee also 
voted that in approving the sum of $2,200.00 for a Super- 
intendent, said sum should include the cost of a Secretary 
for the School Committee. 

For the Board of Health, we recommend an appro- 
priation of $1,675.00. 

For the Overseers of the Poor, we recommend an 
appropriation of $8,000.00. 

For the Public Library, we recommend an appropriation 
of #4,000.00. 

We recommend that the sum of #1,500.00 be appro- 
priated for necessary work in the extermination of the 
gypsy and brown-tail moths, to be expended under the 
direction of the Park Commission. It is impossible to 
estimate very closely the amount needed for this work. 
Some money has been already expended, and the work is 
progressing favorably under the personal supervision of 
Superintendent Higbee. We believe, however, that the 
amount recommended above will carry the work along 
effectively until fall. If it is then found necessary, an 
additional appropriation can be made. 

We also advise the appropriation of $1,000.00 for the 
purpose of dredging and cleaning out Stony Brook in the 
Clarendon Hills Section. 

A comparative statement of the amounts appropriated 
last year and those advised by us for the coming year, is 
as follows : 





1905 


1906 


Selectmen 


.$79,886.00 


$79,450.00 


Schools 


56,700.00 


57,600.00 


Poor 


7,800.00 


8,000.00 


Health 


2.150.00 


1,675.00 


Library 


4,000.00 


4,000.00 


Bonds, Notes and Interest 


24,400.00 


24,962.81 



38 



Salaries 


5,510.00 


6,260.00 


Grand Armv 


200.00 


200 00 


Voted in previous year to 






pay from next tax levy 


1,000.00 




Trees 


300.00 


300.00 


Gypsy Moths 




1,500.00 


Stony Brook 




1,000.00 




-$181,946.00 


8184,947.81 



In the recommendation for the Board of Selectmen, we 
realize that the incoming Board will find practically no 
available balances on hand at the beginning' of the fiscal 
year and our recommendation for highway work is $2,500.00 
less than the sum appropriated last year. We firmty 
believe, however, that this department can be maintained 
on the amount advised without the town's interests suffer- 
ing thereby. We also realize that the new Board will be 
confronted with a deficit of between $1,500.00 and $2,500.00 
in the Incidental account, in the nature of bills already 
contracted and unpaid. We think the sum of $10,000.00, 
as recommended, is ample for the current expenditures 
during the coming year, and that if it be found impossible 
to pay these and also the unpaid accounts referred to from 
this amount, additional money can be asked for later in the 
year. We recommend that such deficiency, if it occur, be 
provided for at such time by transfer from the Corporation 
and National Bank Tax, or from some other unexpended 
balance, thus not affecting the year's tax levy. 

In the Street Watering Department, the incoming Board 
will also find a deficiency, instead of a balance as has 
usually been the case. We believe, however, that the 
department can be run satisfactorily on the amount advised, 
as the deficit is small. 

We recommend that there be inserted in the warrant for 
the next appropriation meeting, an article for the selection 



39 

of a. special committee to consider the inauguration of a 
perfected system of accounting and the appointment of a 
permanent town accountant, who shall have authority over 
the accounts of all departments. Our system of town book- 
keeping is primitive and inadequate, and we make the 
above recommendation in agreement with the report of our 
sub-committee and in response to the urgent demand of the 
Board of Auditors. 

We have also recommended to the Overseers of the Poor 
that the names of town beneficiaries be omitted from the 
Town Report. This is in accordance with the custom in 
many other towns, and we believe the experiment may well 
be tried here for one year at least. 

We herewith submit as a part of our report certain 
information and suggestions made by our sub-committees 
on Selectmen's and Assessors' departments, for which we 
ask the careful consideration of all citizens : 

Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen of the Advisory Board: 

The committee appointed to consider the affairs of the 
Board of Selectmen, submit the following report : Before 
taking up the matter of appropriations, we desire to present 
to the advisory board certain statements concerning the 
administration of affairs, and our recommendations regard- 
ing the same. In making these recommendations we shall 
consider one important matter, not alone concerning the 
immediate affairs of the Selectmen's department, but cover- 
ing the conditions existing in the other departments as well, 
believing that recommendations of this kind are within the 
scope of this committee, and should emanate from this 
department. We refer to the system of 

ACCOUNTING. 

Approving bills and accounting now in use in the different 
departments. We believe the system to be faulty in the 



- 4° 

extreme, and entirely inadequate to our wants and needs, if 
Hyde Park is to be kept in the front rank of towns, as it 
deserves. In criticising this system or lack of system, we 
wish to state that we intend no reflection upon any officer 
or board of officers of the town, either past or present. It 
is simply a system which has existed since the town was 
incorporated, but which we have long since outgrown, and 
which should be immediately remedied. In nearly every 
successful business house or corporation, it is considered 
essential to have a uniform and up-to-date system of 
accounting and book-keeping in all its departments. If 
such a system does not already exist, the services of an 
expert who makes a business of such matters are generally 
secured to inaugurate one. No proper system exists in 
the town of Hyde Park, the second town in the Common- 
wealth, spending upwards of a quarter of a million dollars 
per year, and constantly increasing its expenditures. The 
system in use today has prevailed since the town was 
started. The different Boards of Selectmen have long been 
conscious of its faults and have been willing and anxious to 
remedy them were it in their power. Your Auditors have 
several times recommended a change, but thus far their 
recommendations have been unheeded. The possibility or 
probability of approving and paying bills twice, as has 
several times happened, the lack of a ledger showing the 
conditions of the town's finances, indirect and juggled 
appropriations, the absence of any record of correspondence 
in the different departments, are only a few of the glaring- 
faults of this lack of system. The conditions are well 
known to those who are at all familiar with the town's affairs. 
We believe that to continue the present conditions is 
dangerous and directly contrary to proper business methods. 
We therefore recommend that the town appoint a committee 
to consider the matter and to recommend such steps as 



4 1 



may be necessary to bring about the inauguration of an 
up-to-date system of accounting and the appointment of a 
permanent accountant, who shall have authority over the 
accounts of all departments. 



HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT. 

The cost of doing the work in this department has for 
some years furnished a fertile field for criticism. The 
expenses have increased during the past ten years about 70 
per cent. There are citizens of this town who from age or 
other causes cannot readily obtain employment and who have 
faithfully served the town in past years. It has been the 
custom to employ these men in the street department. We 
believe they can be judiciously employed in the regular 
street work, but we do not believe that the street depart- 
ment should be make an asylum for able-bodied men, who 
refuse work elsewhere in order to get temporary but more 
desirable work in this department, nor should it be used to 
further personal political ends. The burden of the high 
cost of running this department bears upon all, large and 
small taxpayers, home-owners and rent payers. We 
recommend that all new construction, extraordinary repairs, 
drainage questions and similiar propositions and matters 
iuvolving an expenditure of over $500 be offered for bids to 
our local contractors, and we believe that in this way the 
town would be much benefitted. This is illustrated the 
present year in the building of Regent Street, for which 
$2,700 was appropriated, this amount being considered 
sufficient by our engineer. A local contractor offered to 
build it inside the appropriation, but did not secure the 
contract. This street built by the town highway depart- 
men will cost about $1,000 in excess of the appropriation. 
We believe also that when a specific appropriation is in- 



4 2 

sufficient for any work, that the town should be asked for 
additional funds, and that expenses in connection with 
it should not be put into the regular highway department, 
or lost in the maze of incidentals, and that the actual total 
costs of streets laid out should appear on the town's books 
in order that the town may not be the loser in the assessing 
of betterments. We also believe that a policy should be 
adopted of building a certain amount of streets in a per- 
manent manner every year, preference to be given to our 
main highways. Central, Harvard and Dana Avenues were 
built in this manner several years ago, Readville Street in 
1904, and the good results are plainly apparent. If such a 
policy were adopted a marked change would be noticed in 
the appearance of our town and lessened cost of repairs 
would result. 

DIRECT APPROPRIATIONS. 

Your committee are of the opinion that it would be to 
the advantage of the town and its citizens, if direct and 
definite appropriations were made in all the departments, 
and that receipts, outside the tax levy, as well as any 
balance existing at the end of the fiscal year, should go to 
a general fund account, from which we could make definite 
appropriations, from time to time, as occasion required. 
In making this recommendation, we are aware that certain 
outside receipts must by statute go in certain directions. 
By this method, if a department was voted twenty-five to 
fifty thousand dollars, that amount and that only would be 
available for its use. If a policy of this kind were adopted 
we would have a system plainly understood by the voters, 
upon which they could act intelligently, and which for 
purposes of comparison from year to year would be of 
value. By the present method our voters assemble in 



43 

appropriation meeting, resolved upon a one night stand. 
Matters of moment are rushed through without delibera- 
tion, only a small minority of those assembled knowing 
anything of the matter upon which they are acting. An 
unknown amount of corporation and bank tax is trans- 
ferred to pay for an equally unknown amount of tire 
hydrant service ; betterments, excise and franchise tax, 
etc, to highways ; dog taxes, to public library ; unknown 
amounts of tines to whichever department can first grab 
them. Meanwhile other balances are lost sight of, and 
we receive but little, if any, present benefit from them. 
The average citizen has but little opportunity or inclina- 
tion to inform himself of balances and outside amounts 
available, and while thinking he is voting to cut expenses, 
may unknowingly be voting to increase them. We believe 
that definite appropriations would be fairer, simpler and 
better, and could be acted upon much more intelligently by 
our citizens in appropriation meeting assembled, 

Signed W. D. PRESTON, Ch. 
G. H. HASKELL, 
ARTHUR T. BYRNES, 
JOHN OCONNELL, 
L. P. WINCHENBAUGH. 



report to the advisory board upon assessors 
department. 
Mr. Chairman : 

Your committee respectfully present the following re- 
port : The total area of this tovyn is 2,800 acres, 745 acres 
of which is taken up by parks and streets. ~ There are 
2447 buildings. The population at present is about 15,500. 



44 

The total assessed polls number 3,600. The total number 
registered voters is 2826. The total valuation in the 

♦ Year 1905. Year 1904. 

Buildings, $6,649,150 Buildings, $(5,564,200 

Land, 4,601,120 Land, 4,495,425 



Total $11,250,270 Total $11,059,625 

Personal estate, 1,632,000 Personal estate, 1.594,600 



Total valuation, $12,882,270 Total valuation, $12,654,225 
being an increased valuation over 1904 of $228,045. 

The tax levy of 1905 as compared with 1904 is is follows : 

1905. 1904. 

Town tax, including overlay, $161,912.96 $175,573.93 

State tax, 14,720.00 9,200.00 

County tax, 11,856.07 8,340.31 

Metropolitan Sewer tax, 15,556 83 13,472.36 

Park tax, 5,476.18 5,267.70 

Water tax, 3,256.77 3,091.24 

Grade Crossing, 10,843.32 11,068.55 



$223,622.13 $226,014.09 

The tax levy of 1905 was less than 1904 by $2,391.96 
The tax rate of 1903 was $20.40. The tax rate of 1904 
was 17.30. The tax rate of 1905 was 16.80. We note 
this year's tax rate showing the good results of the labor 
of the advisory board. 

In 1886, twenty years ago, the condition of this town was 
as follows : 

Population, 8,376 to-day, 15,500 

Polls, 2,098 " 3,600 

Houses, 1,468 " 2,447 

Total valuation $5,627,688 " $12,882,270 

Tax levy, 91,425.16 " 223,622.13 



Selectmen, 


•SI 00.00 


Overseers of poor. 


50.00 


Auditors, 


25.00 


Board of health, 


50.00 


Treasurer, 


350.00 


Town clerk, 


200.00 


Assessors, 


300.00 



45 

SALARIES OK TOWN OFFICIALS. 

To-day, $200.00 
150.00 
" 50.00 

" 100.00 

600.00 
250.00 
300.00 

Your attention is called to these figures, to show that 
in the assessors' department, although their labors have 
vastly increased, there is no corresponding increase in 
their salary. In every other board there has beeu a sub- 
stantial increase. 

SALARIES OF ASSESSORS IN OTHER CITIES AND TOWNS. 

Cambridge, 3 assessors at $2,000 each, $6,000 

11 assistants at $175 each, 1,925 1,925 $7,925.00 

Somerville, 5 assessors, $2,000, other four $800 each, 5,200.00 

Brookline, 3 assessors, at $1,500 each, 4,500.00 

Quincy, 3 assessors, chairman $800, other two $600 each, 2,000.00 

Wobnrn, chairman $700, clerk $700, one other $300, 1,700.00 

Maiden, 3 assessors, chairman $600, other two $500 each, 1,600.00 

Milton, 3 assessors, chairman. $500, other two $400 each, 1,300.00 

Dedham, 3 assessors, at $500 each, 1,500.00 

Hyde Park, 3 assessors at $300 each, 900.00 

SURVEY OF THE TOWN. 

There should be a complete survey by a competent 
engineer, showing the actual area of the entire town and 
the area of each separate estate. A complete set of plans 
for the use of town officials is essential. 

There should be a new and complete re-assessment of 
the town under the so-called " Block system," namely, the 
town be divided into five sections : Section 1st, Clarendon 
Hills; Sec. 2d, Sunnyside ; Sec. 3d, Rugby; Sec. 4th, 
Fairmount ; Sec. 5th, Readville. These five sections be 
divided into blocks. Each block to be numbered. 



4 6 

This system was first devised by Mr. Thomas Hills, 
Chairman Board of Assessors city of Boston, for many 
years, and has since been adopted generally by cities and 
towns throughout the United States. Under this system 
no lot of land or buildings thereon can possibly escape 
assessment. 

Each section to be carefully surveyed, and when divided 
into streets and house lots, the area of each sub-division 
to be carefully computed, thereby no land will be over- 
looked, when the assessors complete their work. 

The urgent necessity for the early completion of this 
survey has been recently demonstrated, when the town 
engineer, by order of the Board of Selectmen, surveying 
but a very small section of the town, namely 17 acres, 
found no less than 16,293 ft. that had not been assessed, 
and 1,657 ft. over assessment, leaving an net area of 
14,636 ft. that had escaped assessment, worth at a fair 
market value $16, 000--a loss to the town of $208.80 per 
year. 

If this ratio would continue throughout the town, the 
annual loss of taxation would amount to $25,000. The 
estimate of the expense of the survey by the town engineer 
is $5,000; this would include a complete set of plans of 
the entire town. 

This committee has gone into the question of values and 
assessments only in a general way, and have not entered 
to any great extent into the detailed workings of the 
department. 

So far as we have made examination of the street books 
and office work, we find that the board are entitled to 
great credit for the work done, which has been carried on 
under great difficulties during the past year. 

Assessor George W. Chapman, having been ill for 
several months, and finally passing away, leaving the 



47 

entire work of the year to fall on the two remaining 
members of the board. 

We are of the opinion that the residental property is 
taxed to its full value, and in some isolated cases in excess 
of a fair market value. 

This condition of affairs may be easily remedied by a 
closer examination by our next year's board. 

The assessment values of the business district are gen- 
erally well up to a fair market value. 

In the assessment of manufacturing property, great care 
must be used not to make it prosoriptive, as their success 
or failure greatly effect the welfare of the town. 

In our examination of the assessors' department, and 
a close inspection of their street and office books and 
accounts, we have received the cheerful co-operation of the 
board of assessors. 

Respectfully submitted, 

STEPHEN MURPHY, Ch. 
WILLIAM F. McINTYRE, 
EDWIN C. JENNEY, 

Committee on Assessors' Department. 



In the matter of State and County taxes, and Metro- 
politan and Grade Crossing assessments, we have been 
unable to secure accurate information, but we believe that 
the charges for all of these purposes will be somewhat 
less than last year, amounting in the aggregate to several 
thousand dollars. 

The increase in the town's assessed valuation will pro- 
bably be in the neighborhood of $250,000.00. 



4 8 

The present Advisory Board was not appointed until 
late in December. This has given us but little over a 
month in which to consider many important matters, pro- 
viding our conclusions were to be printed in the Town 
Report. We recommend that the next Board of Select- 
men appoint the Committee, certainly not later than 
November, in order that it may have ample time for its 
labors. 

We wish, in closing, to commend all town officials for 
their uniform courtesy and assistance in the prosecution of 
our work, and to state that every recommendation made 
by us has met with the approval of the Boards interested 
and been adopted unanimously by this Committee. 

For the Citizens' Advisory Committee, 

FRANCIS W. DARLING, 

Chairman. 
WILLIAM E. NORWOOD, Clerk. 



TOWN CLERK'S REPORT. 



Number of births registered in Hyde Park in 1905 350 

(This number will be increased by returns to be made too late to be given when this 
report goes to the press.) 

MARRIAGES. 

Number of intentions of marriages issued in 1905 — 154 

" marriages registered in 1905 157 

Oldest groom 71 

Oldest bride 61 

Youngest groom iS 

Youngest bride r6 

Both parties born in United States. • • 65 

" Ireland 9 

" England 2 

" Scotland. 4 

" Italy 2 

" Sweden 5 

" Norway 1 

" Russia 5 

" British Provinces 8 

" Other foreign countries 6 

" Foreign and American 50 

Married in January, 6; February, 11; March, 9; April, 13; May, 7 ; 
June, 33; July, 14; August, 7; September, 15; October, 20; November, 
13 ; December, 9. 

The following are the names and residences of the parties whose 
marriages were solemnized in 1905, certificates of which have been filed 
in this office : 

Jan. 3. Leon E. Lyons and Mary E. McGrath both of Hyde Park. 
7. Walter W. Knight and Eva G. Veazie both of Hyde Park. 

10. Alexander F. Stewart of Boston and Lizzie F. M. Brown of 

Hyde Park. 

11. Henry U. Holzer of Hyde Park and Emma G. Bandiera of 

Boston. 
19. Patrick F. McCarthy and Margaret A. Hayes both of Hyde 
Park. 



5° 

Jan. 28. Arnulf Schoyen of Hyde Park and Eva H. Leaque of Norwood. 

Feb. 4. Carl J. Tunberg and Maria J. Anderson both of Boston. 

6. Robert Grieve and Sarah B. Wilkinson both of Hyde Park. 

7. Frederick O. Carter and Sarah Ella Davenport both of Hyde 

Park. 

5. Ralph E. Towner and Minnie A. Stoddard both of Hyde Park. 
14. Isaac H. James of West New Portland, Me. and Emeline N. 

Goodwin of Hyde Park. 

14. John R. Bates of Hyde Park and Claire M. Doane of Brookline. 
18. Roscoe L. Mills of Boston and Annie Nelson of Hyde Park. 

21. Alexander S. Hryniewicki and Konstancia A. Grabowska, 

both of Hyde Park. 

22. Henning G. Peterson of Hyde Park and Matilda G. Pearson 

of Boston. 

25. Thomas F. Grady of Dedham and Anastasia McDermott of 

Hyde Park. 
28. Ivory H. Fenderson of Saco, Me., and Minnie M. Hughes of 

Hyde Park. 
March 1. Albert E. Tibbetts of Hyde Park and Ellen J. A. Fitzgerald 

of Boston. 
1. Thomas Flaherty and Bridget Curran both of Hyde Park. 
1 . John W. Bosselman of Hyde Park and Florence May Matheson 

of Cambridge. 
4 Perry A. Davidson and Margaret C. Duggan both of Hyde 

Park. 

6. James Connolly of Hyde Park and Dora Rooney of Roxbury. 

7. James M. Curley of Hyde Park and Margaret F. Kelleher of 

Canton. 

8. Charles H. Puffer of Hyde Park and Cornelia Williams of 

North Adams. 

26. John Linfield of Boston and Annie Harbin of Hyde Park. 

30. Frederick G. Suarr and Maud E. Goddard both of Hyde Park. 

April 4. Philip L,. Crooker and Bertha C. Andrews both of Hyde Park. 

7. Frank H. Gallup and Mabel I. Jeffers both of Hyde Park. 

11. Charles A. Fiske and Winifred F. Huestis both of Hyde Park. 

12. Arthur W. Crabtree of Providence, R. I., and Ineze A. 

Holway of Hyde Park. 

15. David Armstrong and Inez M. Greene both of Hyde Park. 

17. Henry E. Jenkins of Hyde Park and Annie E. McGarry of 

Boston. 

18. John T. Fairbairn of Hyde Park and Annie E. Hart of Salem. 
18. Joseph G. Brewster of Hyde Park and Marion F. Ball of 

Medford. 



5i 

April 24. Harry C. Bonnell of Hyde Park and Helen L. Creed of 
Brookline. 

26. Edward J. Welsh and Helen F. Christy both of Hyde Park. 
26 Cyrus S. Bates and Lulu M. Williams both of Hyde Park. 

26» Arthur B Wheeler of Hyde Park and Florence Worth of 
Melrose. 

27. Patrick F. McCarthy and Bridget A. Hayes both of Hyde 

Park. 
May 1. James L. Barney of Dorchester and Helen Balkam of Hyde 

Park. 
14. John A. GafFey and Hannah A. Finn both of Hyde Park. 
14. Vincenty Pomagzak and Frances Matulinski both of Hyde 

Park. 

19. Howard C. McKechni'e and Annie M Skillings both of Hyde 

Park. 
24. Joseph White and Bessie E Littlefield both of Hyde Park. 

24. Henry B. Macomber and Emma C. Brown both of Hyde Park. 

25. Bartholomew Malloy and Bridget Ryan both of Hyde Park. 
June 1 Howard B. Gorham of Providence, R I. and Helen A. Whitte- 

more of Bos- ton. 
4 Daniel C. Fisher of Hyde Park and Catherine E. Fisher of" 

Milton. 
5.- Albert L. Plotner and Theresa B. Warnock both of Hyde 

Park. 
7. Stephen Endey and Lillian F Rossignoll both of Hyde Park. 
7. William G. Nunn and Ethel F. House both of Hyde Park. 
7. Kenneth R. Elwell of Hyde Park and Mina G. Bunker of 

Cottage City. 

10. John D. Robertson and Alice F. Norris both of Hyde Park. 

11, William Brodeski and Martha Lavzona both of Hyde Park. 

11, Francis J. McDermott of Hyde Park and Margaret E. Mora a 

of Boston. 

12. Andrew J. Coyle of Hyde Park and Nellie Tarpy of Boston. 

14 Herbert C. Timson and Verona H. Sturtevant both of Hyde 
Park. 

14. Daniel H. Morrison of Hyde Park and Louise E. Rieger of 

Boston. 
1-4. John J. Connolly and Mary Conley both of Hyde Park. 

15. Edwin N. Neill and Helen L. Burgess both of Hyde Park. 

17. John Bernhardsen of Hyde Park and Jessie A. Smith of 
Gloucester. 

20. Graham C. Woodruff of Rahway, N. J. and Gertrude B. Miller 

of Hyde Park. 



52 

June 20. Frank L. King of Hyde Park and Edith L. Griffin of Boston. 

20. David A. McDonald and Margaret A. Earle both of Hyde 

Park. 
2i. Thomas E. Cogan cf Hyde Park and Ella C. Cook of Milton. 

21. Michael J. Coleman and Nora E. Jordan both of Hyde Park. 
24. Bengt P. B. Wallin and Maria A.Johnson both of Hyde Park. 
24. John A. Wilkstrom and Anna V. Karlberg both of Hyde Park. 

24. Fred Crdss of Hyde Park and Carrie M. Davis of Leominster. 

26. Charles M. Butters of Somerville and Adelaide Winchenbaugh 

of Hyde Park. 
28. Harry S. Litchfield of Hyde Park and ^Mary E. Boyden of 

Norwood. 
28. Warren G. Crooker of Hyde Park and Nellie C Griffin of 

Westwood. 
28. Charles D. Wallace and Emma L. Wallace both of Hyde 

Park. 
28. John Carrigan of Hyde Park and Julia Dacey of Medford. 
28. Paul V. Jevvett of Somerville and Margaret L. Thomas of 

Boston. 
28. John L. Chittick and Bernice E. Holmes both of Hyde Park. 
28. Archie H. Bellows of Hyde Park and Edith M. Bugbee of 

Norfolk Downs, Quincy. 
28 Abram F. Chandler of Hyde Park and Margaret A. Lynch of 

Boston. 

28. Louis A. Conn of Hyde Park and Annie Sullivan of Boston. 
July 1. Anders E. Lund and Julia M. Wyrwas both of Hyde Park. 

3. Arthur Schiller and Theresa Marley both of Hyde Park. 
3. George S. B. Stirling and Jessie T. K. Blair both of Boston. 
6. James Marshall and Pauline M. Starke both of Hyde Park. 
6. Theodore A. Vautrinot Jr. of Dedham and Alice Carpenter of 

Hyde Park. 
12. Angus McDonald of Hyde Park and Margaret V. Snow of 
Dedham. 

12. John H. Marks and Rose McNulty both of Hyde Park. 

13. George A. Tillson and Annie M. Corbett both of Hyde Park. 
13. Richard P. Osgood oi Methuen and Bessie H. Hanson of 

Hyde Park. 
17. Henry C. Smith and Agnes T. Flatley both of Hyde Park. 

25. Frank A. Friedman of Dedham and Myrtle F. Davenport of 

Hyde Park. 

27. Edwin C. MacNeal and Catheiine Matthews both of Hyde 

Park. 

29. Everett T. Snell and Hannah M. Chowen both of Hyde Park. 



53 

July 30. Franklin J. Smith of Boston and Ida J. Dunkerley of Hyde 

Park. 
Aug. 5. John Walentakevvicz and Mary Lipana both of Hyde Park. 
9. Clarence S. Towner and Lilian Martin both of Hyde Park. 
22 John Connelly of Boston and Katherine Moylan of Hyde Park. 
23. George A. Pagington and Annie A. Thomason both of Hyde 
Park. 

27. Inpolet Grigarawic and Petrulka Sarkuto both of Hyde Park. 

28. Arthur Benoit and Rosanna Du Chamme both of Hyde Park. 
30. Omar R. Campbell and Margaret E. Crocker both of Hyde 

Park. 
Sept. 2. Elmer E. Giles of Concord, Mass. and Nellie M. Richardson 
of Hyde Park. 
4. Henry Martin Olsen Jr. and Wilhelmina Moore both of Hyde 

Park. 
6. William King and Blanche J. Fyler both of Hyde Park. 
10. John F. Leighton and Elizabeth A. Howard both of Hyde 

Park. 
12. Abner Henry Scott and Hilda A. Henrickson both of Hyde 

Park. 
14. Frederick R. Mathison of Waltham and Catherine Zwicker of 

Hyde Park. 
14. Harold G. Irons of Freetown and Winifred Kendall of Hyde 
Park. 

17. Michael Lally of Hyde Park and Ellen Mahoney of Boston. 

18. Clyde R. Place of New York City and Mabelle H. Boyd ot 

Hyde Park. 

19. Daniel H. Quinn and Mary Agnes McGrath both of Hyde 

Park. 

19. William B. Towns and Ella M. Porter both of Hyde Park. 

20. Rawling E. Mersey and Anna D. Taylor both of Hyde Park. 

21. Charles H. Bryant and Marion F. Jones both of Hyde Park. 

26. Hudma Auger and Clara F. Lagner both of Hyde Park. 

27. James P. Ryan and Hannah T. Dolan both of Hyde Park. 
Oct. 1. Antonio Franchina and Vincenza Rausa both of Hyde Park. 

3. John L. Ness of Hyde Park and Agnes G. Murray of Everett. 

4. Charles Hedges and Louisa F. Molden both of Hyde Park. 

4 Percy W. Daniels of Hyde Park and Mary H. Meikle of 

Tewksbury. 
10. Henry A. Carroll of Brookline and Isabelle Mulcahy of Hj'de 

Park. 
10. Arthur F. Bent of Hyde Park and Eliza B. Newhall of Lynn. 
10. Douglas Strachan and Anna E.Sanderson both of Hyde Park. 



54 

Oct. ii. Gilbert Balkam and Gertrude S. Mitchell both of Hyde Park. 
ii. Chester C. Jackman of Hyde Park and Edna E. Burnette of 
Holyoke. 

18. Dick Pagington and Julia E. Daggett both of Hyde Pajk. 

iS. Everett O. Hiller of Hyde Park and Fanny M. Brown of 

Newton. 
iS. Bertie Toy of Hyde Park and Katherine Uren of England. 

19. Elmer J. Wambold and Jennie Stephenson both of Milton. 
25. Thomas E. McDonough and Lucy A. Thorpe both of Hyde 

Park. 
25. William J. Downey of Hyde Park and Alice A. McDonald of 

Boston. 
25. Edison M. Wicker of Cambridge and Susan G. Fuller of Hyde 

Park. 
25. John J. Gallagher and Kate McArdle both of Hyde Park 
25. Joseph T. Clark of Boston and Mattie I. Purington of Hyde 

Park. 

28. Reginald P. Plummer of Dedham and Emma P. Way of 
* Manchester, Vt. 

29. George V. Usher of Hyde Park and Elizabeth M. Stapleton 

of East Boston. 
Nov. 1. Albert I. Mackintosh of Hyde Park and Marcia S. Richards of 

Andover. 
3. Lamosi Walter and Grace Fisher both of Hyde Park. 
6 William E. Brown of Boston and Blanche E. Brown of Hyde 

Park. 
9. Ralph A. Rokes and Josephine Martin both of Hyde Park. 

15. Smith Rutan and Abbie A. Sprague both of Hyde Park. 

iS. Joseph G. Freundschuh and Margaret F. Garity both of Hyde 
Park. 

21. John Brophy and Bridget E. Greenan both of Hyde Park. 

22. Edgar W. Reemie of Hyde Park and Edith E. Noyes of Boston. 
25. Fritz Johnson and Ida Johnson both of Hyde Park. 

27. Anthony A. Cavanaugh and Mary C. Kellehe.r both of Hyde 
Park. 

29. John H. Blake and Margaret J. Hussey both of Milton. 

30. Jeremiah Sheehan and Anna A. Maher both of Hyde Park. 
30. Ernest R. Hunt of Hyde Park and Rose B. Parks of Canton. 

Dec. 2. Adrian F. Jerauld of Canton and Mary E. Beard of Hyde Park. 
2. John McAdam of Hyde Park and Mary T. Hickey of Forest 

Hills, Boston. 
5. Severin Rude and Amalia Safenbom both of Hyde Park. 

16. Arthur E. Wold and Ellen M. Finley both of Canton. 



55 

Dec. 2r. Linwood L. Workman of Watertown and Mary Alexander of 
Hyde Park. 

24. John W. Osol and Bertha E. Smith hoth of Hyde Park. 

25. Salvan Titi and Tani Gualturi both of Hyde Park. 

25. John A. Bradford and Amy C Blodgett both of Hyde Park. 
25. Jarius H. Hull and Lelia H. Caffin both of Hyde Park. 



DEATHS. 

Number of deaths in Hyde Park and of residents of this town who died 

elsewhere in this Commonwealth in 1905 232 

Males 122 

Females no 

Born in the United States 156 

" Ireland 3 1 

" British Provinces 19 

" Scotland 4 

" England 12 

" Germany 3 

Italy 3 

" Sweden 1 

" Austria 1 

' ' Switzerland 1 

' ' Norway 1 



AGES. 

Stillborn 10 

Under one year . 43 

Between 1 and 5 years 15 

5 " 10 " 5 

10 " 20 " 8 

20 " 30 " 7 

30 " 40 " 22 

40 " 50 " 18 

50 " 60 " 27 

60 " 70 " 34 

70 " So " 24 

80 " 90 " 19 

90 ' ' 100 " o 



56 



The number of deaths from some of the well-known causes is as 
follows : 



Accident 15 

Consumption 20 

Pneumonia 27 

Cholera Infantum 

Diphtheria 

Cancer and Tumor 

Heart Disease 

Grippe 

Paralysis and Apoplexy 12 

Convulsions 4 

The following are the names of those who died in Hyde Park, and of 
residents of Hyde Park who died elsewhere, during the year 1905. 



Nephritis 

Stillborn 

Old Age 

Bright's Disease. 
Typhoid Fever.. 

Inanition 

Scarlet Fever. . 

Smallpox 

Suicide 

Marasmus 



4 
10 

5 
1 

3 

2 
o 
o 
2 
6 



DATE. 

Jan. 1 
4 
4 
6 

7 
12 
12 
12 
12 
13 
13 
15 
15 
16 
16 
16 
17 
l 9 
20 
21 
23 
3i 

2 

3 

5 

5 



Feb. 



AGE. 

NAMES. YRS. MOS. DYS. 

Martha McKenzie 66 2 8 

Warren H. Bissell 68 S 23 

Henryjenkins 57 4 

Meier Hamberger 87 9 

Ethel F. Blue 28 10 12 

Katherine Norton 42 9 26 

Sarah Conway 69 •• •• 

George W. Lombard 40 4 21 

Sarah A. Fradenburg ... 69 11 4 

Catherine A. Home 37 9 9 

Leroy J. French 53 3 

Jane Curley 49 3 

Louise M. Marshall 33 4 6 

William T. Geary 27 .. 10 

Menino .«4hrs. 

Menino . . 4 hrs. 

(Stillborn) 

Jennie E. Dow 41 .. 29 

EllenWard 61 

Maria Menino 22 

(Stillborn) 

Thomas F. McCaffrey 

Esther V. Kunkel 

Mary M. Conroy 

Mary A . Gordon 

Clement McDermott 





1 


11 


8 


8 


23 


56 


.. 


• • 


5 2 


S 


• • 


9 


• • 


• • 



57 

Feb. S Anna S. L. Bloom 57 

10 Sarah L. Grady 

14 Lyman Rhodes 78 

16 Catherine H. Cummings 32 

16 Catherine A. Hawkins 37 

17 Elizabeth C. Clark 38 

17 John F. Rowland 73 

17 Eliza J. Smith. 79 

21 John J. Turner 80 

22 (Stillborn) 

27 Rachel Storer 74 

Mar. 2 Edward A. Fen ton 30 

3 Bridget Dunn.... 61 

4 Alfonso Turi 65 

6 James A. McLellan 60 

7 William J. Klock Jr 

5 Theodore R. G. Kingsbury 61 

9 Nellie T. Adams 35 

12 Hannah E. Haven 68 

12 Martha P. Purington 65 

14 William Coburn 10 

15 Robert Thompson 81 

16 Joanna S. Fernald 67 

16 Mary Ness 62 

19 Martha C. Tirrell 58 

19 Mary E. Bonney 5g 

22 Maria Price 73 

23 Delia M. Coffin 37 

25 Mary J. Kenty 42 

28 Henry L. Conn.... 41 

April 2 Hannah Schofield 65 

4 Cornelius Howorth 54 

10 Susan M. McKendry 83 

10 Jane G. Buckley •• 74 

12 James Webster 42 

14 Alma Goodwin 50 

17 Annie Welch 11 

19 Thankful Stetson 81 

19 James D Taylor 80 

19 James F. Barry 63 

19 Charles E. Martin 3 

21 Minnie Nichols 33 

22 Julia Kirby >. 64 



6 

4 

8 

3 

2 

7 

1 1 



10 
3 
9 



4 
16 

26 

27 
9 



25 

1 

10 

14 

4 
21 



23 
25 
14 

21 
2 

26 
6 



14 



I 


J 9 





• • 


4 


22 




13 


7 


18 


3 


20 




11 



58 

April 26 Dennis McAvoy 58 ♦• 

27 Michael F. Meighan 25 11 

28 Helen E. Costello, 1 •• 26 

28 Edward E. Tucker 55 5 l 5 

29 Harold I. Sholes 1 •• 7 

May 2 Salvador Richel •• n 

2 Anna E. Bridgman 70 9 

3 Lucy M. Thompson 35 n 

6 Mary A. Bowen 8t 4 

6 Edmund M. Kimball 63 

10 Elizabeth Cox 7° 

11 Michael Curley 61 

11 • (Stillborn) 

11 Rose C. Grover 10 

12 Seth A. Lucas 45 

14 Richard H.Henderson 52 

20 Amos H. Brainard 81 1 

21 Hortensia Wetherell 88 

22 Mary I. Johns 45 9 

24 Vincenzo Beatrice 20 . . 

24 James Shea 35 6 

26 Rosa Aubuchon .. 11 

27 John Stack 62 

30 Mary Milliken 36 

31 Prescott W. Hay ward 17 8 

June 1 Mary G. Lovely 13 4 

1 Joseph Morrone 1 4 

4 Cecilia Welch 46 

5 John Cavanaugh 18 hrs. 

5 Henry Bruce 46 4 3 

8 Ruth A. Crandon 59 6 28 

8 Julia F. Trevett 1 3 4 

8 Bernard P. Ostrom 66 10 8 

9 John Labbatino 2 1 22 

10 John R. Bond 59 .. 17 

11 Henry J. Whittemore 66 7 19 

16 George S. Taylor 50 9 28 

18 Marion L. Little 7 

21 Edward J. Powers 32 3 14 

22 Charles F. Paine....- 50 3 15 

23 Alfred Dallis 4 

24 Atrim Dallis 26.. 

25 George Green 1 11 16 



59 



June 



Aug. 



25 
4 
5 
9 

ir 

14 
16 

17 

17 
18 
22 
22 
22 
23 
25 
27 
28 

30 
30 
3i 

1 
1 
2 
2 
2 
4 
5 
6 
6 



10 
ir 
11 
IS 
15 
15 
18 
20 
20 
21 
22 
23 



Frances Falconer 

Frank Castrigne 

Sarah A. Probert. 76 

Frank Martin 12 

August Thronstad 38 

Frank Holstock 52 

Frank Kremmel 

FosterS. Palmer 69 

John Kane 51 

Hubert A. Monarch 1 

Ann Holmes S4 

Mary F. Meade 36 

Maurice J. Monahan , 14 

Richard J. Powers 

George H. Spencer 

(Stillborn) 

Armstrong 

Hugh McNulty 

Majal ia Castrigene 

Ida L. Gardner 49 

Isabella A'Hearn 46 

Armstrong 

Mary Battey 79 

Margaret F. White - .. 

(Stillborn) .. 



William M. Benson 2 

Jennie Swinton 60 

Theresa Schiller 

George Stamon 

Francis Jones 

Daniel Macomber - 65 

Jacob H. Miller S3 

Ellen Rogers • 72 

Ethel M. Farley 1 

Hortense Lussier 

James Hopkins 

Joseph Hopkins 

William J. Kennedy 36 

Edith F. Stonestreet 

Elizabeth Hutchinson 

Margaret Burke 

Augusta C. Lothrop 

George M. Adams 



1 

82 
1 

73 



2 


29 


7 




6 


1 


4 


5 


• • 


• • 


1 


12 


10 


21 


10 


7 




12 


1 


10 


9 


5 


3 


7 


.. 


9 


3 


• • 


8 


.. 



8 
S 
11 
4 
5 
8 
11 
10 



13 
20 



16 
12 

16 

7 
16 

3 

3 
5 
9 
9 

26 

25 

25 
22 





3 


IO 


24 


II 


IO 


4 


4 


8 


20 


9 


2 9 


S 


21 


4 


16 


3 


II 


6 


II 


.. IO 


hrs 


9 


20 




1 


8 


1 


4 


17 




6 



60 

Aug. 24 Ellen Powers 40 

27 Robert G. Stevens 34 

27 George W. Chapman 54 

31 Sarah M. Darby -60 

Sept. 1 Joseph L. Ducharme 

4 Mabel Collins 

5 Stephen J. Collins 39 

6 Catherine Flaherty 

8 Florence M. Ziegler . .. 

11 William Davenport 74 

16 Eleanor Gibbons 

iS Margaret Shugrue 

19 William W. Ormsbee 82 

20 Joseph Bunaski 

20 James Hall 86 

22 (Stillborn) 

24 Jennie M. Higgins 39 

26 Arthur Lussier 29 

27 Dorothy S. Petersen 

28 Enid Fulton 13 

28 Joseph F. Dunigan 22 

29 Louis Bunaski 

29 John Paterson 49 

30 Jane Bleakie 84 

Oct. 2 Charlotte Leonard 75 

3 Mary A. Mudge 72 

4 Edward D. Kennedy 73 

5 Frederic Swales 31 

5 Caroline Cooper 44 

9 Thomas Cogan 5g 

10 Stanley N. Dwyer 2 

11 Sybel I. Silliker 

13 Daniel J. McAuliffe 34 

17 Cynthia S Sutcliffe 60 

17 Charles W. Grant 60 

18 Samuel J. Nuttall 43 4 10 

21 (Stillborn) 

22 Thomas Meighan 84 

22 (Stillborn) 

26 Morris Guyette 1 

Nov. 2 Joseph Dierkes 64 4 21 

3 Cyrus Gorman 60 5 28 

4 Ruth Todd 83 



3 


14 




9 


7 


10 


6 


17 


1 




2 


27 


5 


15 


5 


19 


1 


3 



6i 

Nov. 4 Edward A . Lacouture 9 4 7 

6 Caroline A . Meister 75 9 4 

14 James Dadlej 73 

16 Isaac F. Brown 60 6 19 

16 Mary H. Fallon 59 

16 George Carroll 74 7 24 

17 John S. McArdle 51 10 3 

17 William Groves 65 

17 John M. Howe 76 2 3 

20 Elizabeth F. Tate 6 4 

21 Mary Clark 84 8 6 

22 Frances E. Quinby , 74 7 n 

25 Bessie M. Collett... 3 20 

25 John G. McCarter 71 10 23 

25 George E. Haven 75 . . 25 

2<S Patrick J. Barrett 6S 

29 Julia F. Robinson 56 II 10 

Dec. 2 Johanna Powers 78 

7 Lawrence B. Moynihan 6 17 

9 Viola Tracey 2 17 

10 Frederick Atkins 39 . . 4 

12 Mary R. Drolet 1 5 3 

13 Mildred Mills 9 

15 Sarah A. Whittier 61 10 27 

15 Peter Eurge'anc 7 16 

16 Dorothy A. Crabtree . . 21 

16 James L. Hartnett 12 3 7 

n6 Henry A. May 59 5 24 

19 Flora J. Carroll 44 1 27 

20 William H. Brown 58 

.21 (Stillborn) 

29 John F. Kivlin 57 9 15 

.29 Lewis Smith 84 . . 14 

29 Cordelia A. Payson 66 

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

Respectfully submitted, 

HENRY B. TERRY, 

Town Clerk. 



JURY LIST. 



As prepared by Selectmen as required by law, same to be submitted 

to the town for approval at the next annual 

appropriation meeting. 



NAME AND OCCUPATION. 

Albee, Samuel, fish dealer, 
Alden, Edward S , grocer, 
Amback, Frank H., Sup'L., 
Andrews, Jacob R , gilder, 
Ardini, Stephen A., engineer, 
Barrett, Edward L., tinsmith, 
Bartlett, Edwin E. E., 

manufacturer, 
Beal, Jos. D , rubber worker, 
Blackmer, Fred E., painter, 
Bodfish, Wm. H., printer, 
Blodgett, Silas P., clerk, 
Bowen, Michael J., foundry, 
Brackett, Frank T., druggist, 
Bradley, John Jr., carpenter, 
Bridgman, Joseph C, salesman, 
Brush, Larkin R., merchant, 
Buck, Henry M., piano finisher, 
Buzzell, Eugene I., moulder, 
Cameron, Carleton W., clerk, 
Carlton, George E., clerk, 
Games, William E., moulder, 
Carter, Daniel J., shipper, 
Church, Edward P., salesman, 
Cleveland, Aldeu T., manufacturer, 
Clough, Daniel E., leather, 
Cogan, Andrew, bookkeeper, 
Collins, Dennis P., plumber, 
Collins, Edw. W., salesman, 
Conley, Wm. J., laborer, 
Connors, Thomas W., machinist, 



NAME AND OCCUPATION. 

Cooke, Herbert L., provisions, 
Corbett, Alexander W., insurance, 
Corbett, Francis J., clerk, 
Cotter, Henry, merchant, 
Crawford, John Jr., tinsmith, 
Cromwell, Peter J., produce, 
Crowe, Sidney R., carpenter, 
Crowley, John ()' C, grocer, 
Crumett, Charles H , real estate, 
Cuudall, Emmons McL,, merchant 
Davenport, Albert, milkman, 
Davey, Samuel F., retired, 
Day, John H. , bookkeeper, 
Dean, Richard A., engineer, 
Dickinson, George E. M., 

musician, 
Dolan, Joseph P , printer, 
Dolan, Thomas J., plumber, 
Donnelly, Thomas H., engineer, 
Downey, Wm. J., clerk, 
Dray, Henry T., machinist, 
Dunbar, Alonzo W., painter, 
Durrell, Wallace O., clerk, 
Edonborg, Gustavus A., clerk, 
Edwards, Geo. E., paper maker, 
Ellis, Edward J., merchant, 
Ellis, William J., undertaker, 
Elwell, Russell T., manufacturer, 
English, Phillip, upholsterer, 
Espinola, Victor, clerk, 
Fairbairn, William U., inspector, 



63 



Fairbanks, John R., retired, 
Falconer, Robert A , manufacturer, 
Fallon, Thomas F., druggist, 
Farnham, William G., dentist, 
Farrell, Frank R., barber, 
Farwell, Edwin C, insurance, 
Farrington, Edward J., salesman, 
Faunce, Thos. E., insurance, 
Fennessy, Charles A., cementer, 
Fenno, Fred'k. W., bookkeeper, 
Fitzgerald, Peter J., inventor, 
Foley, Geo. EL, moulder, 
Ford, Rob't. J., merchant, 
Foster, Edwin S., oculist, 
Fowler, Adam, rubber worker, 
French, Lemuel B., piano polisher, 
Fyler, Edwin W. electrician, 
Galligan, Charles H., grocer, 
Gallup, Frank H., auditor, 
Griffiths, C. T., electriciau, 
Hayes, James, mason, 
Hill, Roscoe L , barber, 
Hughes, Thos. J., machinist, 
Karnan, Robert W., merchant, 
Katzmauu, Percy A., student, 
Kearney, Edward H., merchant, 
Keating, Edward J., machinist, 
Kelley, Edward K., manager, 
Kenuedy, Daniel S., harness maker, 
Kezer, John A., provisions, 
Kilgore, Jos. W., druggist, 
King, Arthur W., student, 
King, George D., carpenter, 
Knapp, William H., treasurer, 
Kreutler, Max, cigar maker, 
Kuhn, William F., photographer, 
Lavers, James W., clerk, 
Lishman, Clarence A., painter. 
Long, Moses B., paper maker, 
Lovejoy, John S., grocer, 
Lowell, Byron, watch maker, 
Lowell, Oliver E., painter, 



Marsters, Albert E., 

carriage painter, 
May, George B., core maker, 
McAfee, John W., carpenter, 
McCrillis, Clarence H., solicitor, 
McDonald, Joseph T., mason, 
McDonough, Thos. J., provisions, 
McGinley, Jos. B., overseer, 
McKenzie, Geo. H., paper hanger, 
McMahon, Owen, machinist, 
McMullen, Dennis J., merchant, 
Meiggs, Clarence U., accountant, 
Melia, Patrick W., salesman, 
Mercer, Fred J., carriage maker, 
Merrill, Ausel L, machinist, 
Milne, John, baker, 
Mitchell, Deloss W., 

boarding house, 
Mitchell, Wm. F., insurance, 
Mouahan, John H., manufacturer, 
Morse, Ivory H., painter, 
Munroe, Walter H,, machinist, 
Murray, Timothy H.. painter, 
Neal, Charles W., salesman, 
O'Connor, Michael A., blacksmith, 
Plotner, Henry L , carpenter, 
Peabody, William K., retired, 
Preston, William D., merchant, 
Quinlan, Johu, grocer, 
Risk, Thomas H., retired, 
Rogers, Michael A., m: chinist, 
Roman, John, manufacturer, 
Saunders, Everett F., carpenter, 
Savage, Eben D., grocer, 
Sawyer, Edwin W., retired, 
Scott, Robert, Jr., mason, 
Scrivens, George W., painter, 
Sheehau, John F., boots & shoes, 
Smalling, Wm. E., plumber, 
Sparrell, Wm. P., clerk, 
Stephenson, Ralph C, machinist, 
Stevens, Clarence L., paper hanger, 



6 4 



Stewart, Walter H., machinist, 
Stone, Frederic C, salesman, 
Stuck, Julius J., baker, 
Swallow, Darwin F., 

commercial traveller, 
Sweeney, James A., clerk, 
Tacey, George W., moulder, 
Thayer, Frank, provisions, 
Thompson, Charles B., foreman, 
Tibbetts, Albert E., locksmith, 
Timson, Herbert C, broker, 
Titcomb, Frank C, machinist, 
Tower, Clement B., Jr., clerk, 
Trefrey, Win. F., 

travelling salesman, 



Tripp, Abel W.\Jr., conductor, 
Tuckerman, John H., upholsterer, 
Upham, Charles C, painter, 
AVaters, Clark, painter, 
Waters, Thomas S., painter, 
Webber, Lincoln E., painter, 
Wentworth, Charles A., machinist, 
Whiting, George E., retired, 
Williams, Arthur W., painter, 
Williams, Nathaniel R., painter, 
Williams, Waldo W., clerk, 
Withington, Chester M., clerk, 
Wood, Leonard A., core maker, 
Wright, Henry F., core maker, 
Wilkinson, James, barber. 



January 31, 1906. 



FRANK B. RICH, 
CHARLES E. PALMER, 
EDWIN C. JENNEY, 
HOWARD S. THOMPSON, 
JAMES D. GRANT, 

Selectmen of Hyde Park. 



DETAILED STATEMENT OF 
EXPENDITURES. 



INCIDENTALS. 

Paid Adams, Ciishing & Foster, supplies | 

Adams Express Co., express 
Atwood, C. F., M. D., birth returns 
Babcock, F. L., M. D., birth returns 
Barritfc, W. H., photographs 
Barton, Mary A., settlement claim 
Baxter, E. H., M. D., birth returns 
Bean, F. W., supplies 
Binner, C. S. Corp., supplies 
Boynton, R. F., salary insurance of buildings 
Briggs, Merton L., birth returns 
Burdakin, J. H., records 
Burnes Bros., table in town rooms 
Burnes Bros., carpets 
Byrnes, A. T., services 
Carrington, Henry B. Gen., rebate on taxes 
Carter Ink Co., ink 
Clerk of Courts, copy of decree 
Chaddock, J. C, carriage 
Chandler, E. J., salary tree warden 
Chapman, Geo. W., clerical work 
Cochran, A., labor 
Corson Express Co., express 
Cotter, James E., legal services 
Darliusr, F. W. Co., coal 
Deagle & Deaule, labor and stock 
Decrow, W. E., bell 
Dedham & H. P. Gas & Electric Light Co., 

lights 
Dimond, H. C, stamps & supplies 
Dodge, William F.. janitor 



97 


73 


1 


05 


1 


75 


1 


50 


5 


00 


75 


00 


4 


75 


4 


59 


12 


83 


200 


00 


3 


25 


5 


25 


12 


00 


113 


23 


340 


00 


156 


68 


3 


50 


1 


00 


10 


00 


50 


00 


50 


00 


2 


00 


1 


00 


171 


74 


58 


75 


12 


50 


15 


00 


25 


72 


3 


57 


237 


80 



66 

Paid Dyer, E. Q., supplies 
Elliott, A. E., labor 
Fairbanks, J. L. supplies 
Fairbanks, Co. The, supplies 
Farnsworth, C. L., lunches 
Farrell, J. E., supplies 
Field, D. A. & E. L., wiring 
Fisher, A., supplies 
Frost & Adams, supplies 
Gay, Cbas. D., stenographer's work 
Globe- Wernicke Co., cabinet 
Graham, F. C, death returns 
Graham F. C, burial 
Guild, T. E., M. D., birth returns 
Hanlon, D. J., M. D., birth returns 
Harlow, Wm. H., coal 
Haskell, Gideon H., pay roll, tellers 
Haskell, W. L., labor 
Hartford Steam Boiler Insurance Co., 

insurance on school boilers 
Heffers, G. E., birth returns 
Higbee, Harry G., gypsy moth 
Hitchcock, H. R , M. D,, birth returns 
Hobbs & Warren, blanks 
Holmes, A. D., M. D., professional services 

" birth returns 

Houston, J. J., insurance 
Hultberg, Franz 0., janitor 
H. P. Electric Light Co., lights 
H. P. Ice Cream Co., lunches 
Hyde P.irk Times, printing- 
Jacobs, A. E., supplies 
Jenuey, C. F., legal services 
Jenney, Elizabeth K., transfers 
Johnston, John, labor and stock 
Kearney, E. H., supplies 
. Kiggen, J. M., M. D. V., salary ins. of animals 100 00 
Legner, Eleanor, birth returns 26 00 

Library Bureau, supplies 98 

Lockwood, Geo. W., insurance 168 85 

Lowell, Oliver E., labor and stock 3 60 

Mahoney's Express Co., express 1 55 

Mahoney, J., carriages 4 50 



5 


34 


1 


80 


2 


50 


1 


39 


1 


40 




50 


64 


75 


9 


53 


10 95 


51 


66 


30 


00 


24 


50 


35 


00 


3 


50 


18 


50 


93 


50 


352 


00 


38 


75 


195 


00 




75 


307 


46 


4 


75 


2 


74 


4 


00 


3 


75 


82 


00 


340 


18 


130 


08 


80 


04 


23 


75 


4 


45 


260 


00 


100 


00 


4 


10 


6 


15 



6 7 

Piad McGregor, F. P., printing 

" printing town report 

Mclntyre, Mrs., repairs on flag 
Means, P. C, M. D., birth returns 
Mills, J. W., supplies 
Morgan, J. A., M. D., birth returns 
Morrison, Alice, clerical work 
Morrison, 0. F., salary clerk assessors 
Moseley, R. P., cash paid out 
Moseley, Sam'l R., advertising and^printing 
Murphy & Leavens, supplies 
Murphy, P. B., services 
Neilson Bros., supplies 
N. E. Tel. & Tel. Co., telephones 
Niras, Mr., janitor 
Norfolk Co. Emer. & Gen. Hospital, care of 

injured 
Norris, C. G., salary 

" services 

Norwood, W. E., supplies 
Paine Furniture Co., desks 
Phillips, B. E., labor and painting 
Phillips, F. E., M. D., birth returns 
Plotuer, H. L., cash paid out 
Plummer, Wra. H., labor and stock 
Rafter, Benj., labor and stock 
Raymond, A , carriages 
Review & Record Co. The, subscription 
Rich, F. B , rent town offices 
" rent Waverly Hall 

" insurance 

Rich Bros., envelopes 
Richardson, G. L., surveys 
Rogers, Peter, Estate of, payment claim 
Rooney, Rose EI., payment claim 
Ross, M. S., chaudeliers 
Sampson & Murclock Co., Boston directory 
Sawtelle, F. W. Co., payment claim 
Sentinel Publishing Co., printing and adver- 
tising 76 00 
<< printing town warrant 8 00 
Slocomb, Edwin L., briefs 46 50 
Soldier's Relief, Revised Laws, Chapter 79 382 00 



76 


25 


735 


84 


5 


00 


1 


25 


16 


03 


7 


75 


50 


00 


250 


00 




31 


724 


75 


10 


81 


1 


00 


3 


66 


488 


92 


3 


00 


53 


00 


65 


90 


67 


oo 


3 


61 


110 


00 


12 


00 




50 


1 


06 


2 


50 


19 


45 


72 


75 


5 


00 


916 


63 


350 


00 


13 


75- 


2 


55 


10 


00 


400 


00 


50 


00 


29 


76 


6 


00 


160 


00 



68 

Paid Smalling, W. E., labor and stock 
Stack, C F., M. D., birth returns 
Story, Thorndike, Palmer & Thayer, examina- 
tion of bonds 
Terry. Henry B., insurance 

" clerical work 

" services counsel board 

" recording births, deaths 

and marriages 
Tibbetts, A. E., labor and stock 
Timothy Ingraham Post 121, rent of hall 
Townsend, Hiram J., services tree warden 1901 50 00 
Tuckerman, John H , labor 
Varney, W. S., liquor books 
Ward, W. D., directories 
Waters, T. S., painting 
West, H. J., salary 
" stamps 

" registering mail 

White, Thomas M., carriages 
Winslow, G. E., M. D., birth returns 
Women's Relief Corps, dinners 
Wright & Potter Printing Co.. printiDg 

Balance unexpended last year 
Appropriation 

Expenditures 

Transferred to Grlenwood Avenue bridge 



*The town voted January 31, 1906, to transfer $3,300 from this account. At the time 
oi the vote, there was only a balance of $3,237.48 unexpended in this account that could 
be transferred. 



24 40 






8 50 






1a- 

30 00 






384 35 






70 00 






200 00 






305 80 






9 00 






5 00 






1901 50 00 






1 50 






42 75 






3 00 






61 27 






200 00 






6 00 






2 48 






7 00 






5 00 






51 75 






1 75 








$10,985 


52 




$ 723 00 






13,500 00 









14,223 


00 


10,985 52 






*3,237 48 








14.223 


00 



HIGHWAYS. 

Paid Adams Express Co., express $ 50 

Alden, E. S., supplies 1 68 

Allen, S. T. snow and ice, 27 60 

American Tool and Machine Co., repairs 22 05 

Austin Ford & Son, supplies 42 34 

Badger, A. W., labor 52 88 

Bamberry, Robt., labor and stock 53 20 



6 9 



Paid Barbour, Stockwell & Co., manhole covers 130 70 

Bates, Benj. G. , labor and stock 33 78 

Bay State Card and Paper Co., supplies 1 75 

Becker-Brainard M. M. Co., stock 80 

Black, A. B. & Co., snow plows 184 80 

Bond, Harold L., supplies 59 15 

Boston Bolt Co., supplies 6 00 

Boston Waste Co., waste 1 00 

Buffalo Steam Roller Co., parts for roller 16 13 

Bullock Press, The, time cards 5 50 

Butts, Ordway & Co., supplies 13 70 

Chase, Parker & Co., supplies 9 88 

Chesterton, A. W., packing 4 05 

Chisolm, C. C, concreting 599 62 

Claflin, C. A., supplies 64 51 

Coggins, W. A. posts 25 00 

Collins, H. A. & Co., feed 124 53 

Conn, F. W., labor 3 35 

Corrigan, T. H., snow and ice 97 14 

Corrigan, T. H., labor and gravel 293 10 

Corson Express Co., express 15 75 

Coveney, Jas. S., gravel, etc. 5 03 

Darling, F. W. Co., coal 124 37 

Dennison-Estabrook Co., brooms 7 50 

Deagle & Deagle, labor and stock 106 71 

Dodge, A., feed 109 48 

Dunbar, A. W., paint 1 35 

Dyer, E. Q , supplies 177 29 

Elliott, A. E., labor and stock 51 75 

Farrell, J. E., supplies 48 80 

Field, D. A. & E. L., wiring 3 26 

Fisher, Gus, express, 25 

Galligan, M., supplies 5 01 

Gifford, F. C, labor 19 05 

Gleason, F. W., labor 2 25 

Grew, estate of Henry S., sand 6 75 

Grew, Henry S., gravel 451 60' 

Griffiths, C. T., labor 37 50 

Harlow, W. H., supplies 978 84 

Harshberger, P. H., labor 47 00 

Harvey, H. H. rammer, 2 47 

Haskell, Gideon H., as per pay roll 16,182 46 

Hassam, F. K., gravel, 224 60 



70 

Paid Hill, H. M., M. D. V., services 
Hoclgkiuson, J., post 
Hudson, J. W., blacksmithing 
Huggins, E. H., supplies 
Hunt, Paul, loam 

Hyde Park Electric Light Co., lights 
Hyde Park Water Co., water and repairs 
Johnston, John, labor and stock 
Kearuey, E. H , supplies 
Kelley, M., gravel 
Kazer, J. H., inspecting boiler 
Kennedy, Dan'l S., supplies 
Kiggen, J. M., M. D. V., services 
Kimball, Harrington & Osborne, oil 
Kivlin, B. B., sand 
Kunkel, Frank, blacksmithing 
Lombard, S. & R. J., flag stone 
Lugton, W. G., blacksmithing 
Lund, C. W., supplies 
Maguire & O'Heron, stone, 
Mahoney, D„ W , sand 
Mahoney's Express Co., express 
Macauley, J. E., labor 
McGrath, sand 
Melia, P. W., hay 
Midvale Steel Co., steel 
Miles, Geo. W., supplies 
Monitor Oil and Refining Co., oil 
Morse, G. W. & Son, labor 
Murphy, P. & Co., blacksmithing 
Murray, W. M., oil 
Neilson Bros., supplies 
New York, New Haven & Hartford R. R. 

freight 
Norris, C. G., services 
Noyes, Geo. E., labor 
O'Brien, C. E., sod 
O'Connor, M. A., blacksmithing 
Pemberthy Injector Co., repairs 
Phillips B. E., street signs 
Pommer, R. E., gravel 
Pommer, R. E., oil 
Potter, J. L. & H. K., supplies 



10 


00 


1 


50 


98 


98 


2 


00 


18 


60 


36 


76 


6 


00 


116 


15 


61 


19 


4 


25 


4 


00 


134 


20 


8 


00 


12 


00 


68 


00 


25 


45 


1,279 


05 


70 


60 


1 


15 


7 


20 


8 


00 


6 


95 


4 


20 




80 


105 


44 


18 


88 




24 


6 


30 


7 


75 


25 


00 


12 


41 


1 


65 


10 


20 


246 


10 


158 


69 


6 


00 


125 


20 


1 


05 


33 


40 


23 


92 




77 


5 


85 



7i 



Paid Rafter, Benj., labor and stock 

Raynes, John C, labor and stock 

Readville Electric Co., patrol 

Rich Bros., supplies, 

Rogers, A. T., cash paid out 

Rogers, John, labor and gravel 

Sampson, Geo. H. supplies 

Sawtelle, F. W. & Co., coal and feed 

Sawtelle, E. B., labor 

Savage, E. D., feed 

Schwalb, Max, rent of horse 

Shea, W. & Son, stone 

Shea, Cornelius, labor 

Sheridan, J. F., supplies 

Shepherd, Peter F., concreting 

Shepherd, Peter F., gravel 

Smalling, W. E., labor and stock 

Smith, T. W., labor 

Sol Shine Mfg. Co., polish 

Stahl, John, gravel 

Strangraan Mfg. Co., labor 

Sturtevant Co., B. F., steel 

Sweeney, Thos., gravel 

Thompson, C. B., labor 

Tibbetts, H. E., labor 

Tyler Grain and Coal Co., feed, 

Upham, L. F., labor 

Walworth Mfg. Co., supplies 

West, H. J., salary 

Williams, A. W., labor 

Willcomb, Geo. W. & Co., gravel 

Whiting, Geo. E., rent of ledge 

Cr 

Balance unexpended last year 

Appropriation 

Transferred from Regent street 

" " Waterloo street 

" " Wachusett street 

" " Neponset avenue drain 

" " -N. Y., N. H. & R. R. Co. 

Received from Street assessments 
" " Sidewalk assessments 



27 


86 


5 


55 


22 


95 


1 


90 


6 


55 


11 


80 


72 


29 


163 


86 


5 


00 


18 


62 


6 


00 


91 


69 


1 


50 


4 


59 


583 


05 


76 


80 


46 


78 


17 


50 


1 


50 


77 


10 


15 


00 


6 


25 


3 


on 


6 


25 




75 


696 


41 


98 


Go 


3 


82 


200 


00 


7 


35 


128 


35 


300 


00 


$ 3,916 


15 


22,500 


00 


127 


46 


52 


13 


16 


45 


33 


10 


150 


00 


164 


75 


302 


84 



25,966 41 



7 2 

Received from Street railway excise tax 896 59* 

" " Street railway franchise tax 560 11* 28,719 58 



Balance $2,753 17 



*These amounts were received during the year and are included in the balance on 
hand, for under the law the amount "shall be applied towards the construction, 
repair and maintenance of the public ways and removal of snow therefrom." 



DAMON STREET. 



Paid Corrigan, T. H., contract 
Harlow, W. H., pipe 
Norris, C. G., services 
Thompson, C B., labor 



Appropriation 
Balance 



Cr. 



$340 59 




145 80 




17 50 




33 75 






$537 64 






$700 00 




$162 36 



REGENT STREET. 

Paid Corrigan, T. H., contract drain 

Haskell, Gideon H., as per pay rolls 
McAuley, J. E., labor and stock 
Sawtelle, F. W. Co., gravel 
Stahl, John, gravel 
Upham, L. F., labor and stock 
Willcomb, Geo. A., gravel 

Cr. 
Appropriation 

Transferred from Street Water 
Transferred from Nat'l Bank and Corp. Tax 

Expenditures 
Transferred to Highway 



$ 113 


58 


2,655 


81 


19 


70 


120 


70 


2 


40 


1 


35 




40 


$2,700 00 


97 


56 


243 


84 


$2,913 


94 


127 


46 



},913 94 

5,041 40 
3,041 40 



73 
SAFFORD STREET. 

Paid Coveney, Jas. E., gravel $ 6 00 

Haskell, Gideon H., as per pay rolls 277 27 

Hassam, F. K., gravel 53 60 



Cr. 

Appropriation $300 00 

Transferred from Waterloo street 36 87 



WACHUSETT STREET. 

Paid Gunn, Dennis, labor 

Haskell, Gideon H., as per pay rolls 
Norris, C. G., services 
Sawtelle, E. B., services 

Cr. 
Appropriation 
Expenditures 

Transferred to Street Water 
Transferred to Highways 



$ 7 


80 


299 


80 


5 


00 


2 


50 


$421 57 


315 


10 


90 


02 


16 


45 



WATERLOO STREET. 



Paid Haskell, Gideon H., as per pay rolls 

Sawtelle, F. W. & Co., gravel and supplies 

Cr. 
Appropriation 
Expenditures 

Transferred to Safford street 
Transferred to Highway 



$282 


32 


28 


68 


$400 


00 


311 


00 


36 


87 


52 


13 



$336 87 



$336 87 
Expenditures $336 87 



$15 10 



il 57 



6311 00 



$400 00 



74 
MILTON STREET DRAIN. 



Paid Bullard, I., gravel 

Corrigan, T. H., labor 
Corson Express Co., express 
Harlow, W. H., supplies 
Haskell, Gideon H., as per pay roll 
Hyde Park Water Co., water 
Kunkel, Frank, labor 
Lewis, P. W. Co., pipe 
Norris, C. G., services 
Sawtelle, F. W. Co., supplies 



Cr. 



Appropriation 
Balance 



$ 21 90 




36 60 




1 75 




178 02 




548 87 




6 60 




1 25 




55 38 




46 00 




11 25 






$ 907 62 
$1,000 00 





$92 38 



NEPONSET AVENUE DRAIN. 



Paid Badger, A. W., labor 


$ 18 75 


Barbour, Stockwell Co., manholes 


22 82 


Corrigan, T. H., contract 


261 00 


Ford, Austin & Sou, flag stone 


4 12 


Haskell, Gideon H., as per pay roll 


11 67 


Harlow, W H., pipe 


162 00 


Norris, C G., services 


20 00 


Cr. 




Appropriation 


$600 00 


Expenditures 


500 36 


Transferred to Westminster Street Drain 


66 54 


Transferred to Highway 


33 10 







$500 36 



— $600 00 



WESTMINSTER STREET DRAIN. 



Paid Barbour, Stockwell Co., manhole covers $ 34 23 

Corrigan. T. H., contract 395 00 

Harlow, W\ H., pipe 112 05 



75 

Paid Haskell, Gideon H., as per pay rolls 
Norris, C. G., services 

Appropriation 

Transferred from Neponset Avenue Drain 



POLICE. 



15 26 
10 00 

$500 00 
66 54 



$566 54 



$566 54 



Paid Barritf, W. FL, photographs $20 50 

Boyd, Ella F., rope 5 15 

Butters, Jason W., cash paid out 14 90 

Corson Express Co., express 2 10 

Darling, F. W. Co., coal 189 50 

Decrow, W. E., supplies 65 27 

Dolan, T. J., supplies 4 50 

Dunbar, A. W., paint 10 80 

Fairbanks, J. L., supplies 19 18 

Fallon, Thos., supplies 1 00 

Farrell, J. E., supplies 18 90 

Field, D. A. & E. L., wiring ' 2 25 

Gelewitz, M., supplies 1 15 

Gleason, F. W. & Co., labor and stock 14 22 

Graham, F. C, ambulance 5 00 

Grant, Bobert E., cash paid out 4 55 

Harlow, Win. H., cement 13 50 
Haskfcll. Gideon H., as per pay rolls 13,349 11 
Holmes, A. D., M. D., professional services 13 00 

Hyde Park Electric Light Co., lights 182 32 

Johnson-Iver Sporting Goods Co., repairs 8 75 

Jones, E. A., supplies 1 50 

Kennedy, Daniel S., supplies 13 25 

Lombard, C. E. & Son, carriages 2 50 

Mahoney's Express Co., express 70 

Mammoth Grocery & Provision Co., supplies 1 20 

Mills, J. W., supplies 85 

Mitchell Mfg. Co., supplies 19 15 

Moseley, Sam'l R., printing 39 75 

N. E. Tel. & Tel. Co., telephones 6 40 

Norfolk Cornice & Roofing Co., supplies 6 65 

Norfolk Supply Co., rug 1 65 



7 6 

Paid Perry, Charles E., paper 

Rafter, Benj., labor and stock 

Raymond, A., carriages 

Regan, John, labor 

Reilley, Pat'k, labor 

Rich Bros., crash 

Roche, Wm. Dry Battery Co., batteries 

Ross, Jos. C, interpreter 

Stack, C. F., M. D., professional services 

Stone, Harry R. Co., supplies 

Tuckerman, John H., upholstering 

Tyler Grain & Coal Co., paper 

Waterbury Button Co., buttons 

West River Street Laundry, laundry 

Wheeler, A. D., supplies 

White, Thos. M., carriages 

Balance unexpended last year 
Appropriation 



Balance $1,593 12 



11 


40 


18 


90 


178 


25 


8 


25 


6 


00 


1 


40 


3 


64 


82 


50 


2 


00 


1 


20 


4 


50 


1 


00 


22 


50 


JO 


60 


30 80 


1 


00 




.«14 423 1Q 






\ 2,180 


31 


13,836 


00 



PATROL WAGON. 

Clarendou Rubber Co., rubber blankets $ 14 06 

Kennedy, D. S., harness 50 00 

Red Cross Co. The, emergency chest 5 00 

Rich Bros., blankets 12 00 

Upham, L. F., wagon 550 00 

$631 06 

Cr. 

Appropriation $631 06 



FIRE DEPARTMENT. 

Paid Barnes, Henry K., supplies $ 12 25 

" hose 600 00 

Barton, J. H., supplies 4 40 

Bates, Benj. G., labor and stock 119 00 

Bird, J. A. & W., supplies 38 91 

Burnes Bros., curtains 3 75 



77 

Paid Cobleigh, Geo. W., horse 160 00 

Collins, H. A. & Co., feed 300 30 

Corson Ex. Co., express 8 60 

Decrow, W. E., supplies 670 57 

Dunbar, A. W., paint 7 07 

Dyer, E. Q., supplies 1 88 

Fallon, Thos., supplies 5 25 

Farrell, J. E., supplies 33 63 

Faulkner, James F., labor 183 51 

Field, D. A. & E. L., wiring 5 64 

Gleason, F. W. & Co., labor and stock 13 97 

Harlow, W. H., supplies 203 35 

horse 150 00 

Haskell, Gideon H., as per pay rolls 8,292 13 

Hudson, J. W., blacksmithing 118 00 

Hyde Park Electric Light Co., lights 225 20 

Hyde Park Lunch Co., collations 16 33 

Jenkins H. E., labor and stock 3 65 

Jenkins, Margaret, laundry work 35 28 

Johnston, John, repairs 161 03 

Kearney, E. H., supplies 7 29 

Kennedy, Daniel S., supplies 59 60 

Kiggen, J. M., M. D. V., services 30 00 

Kuukel, F., blacksmithing, stock, salary 84 05 

Kunkel, Walter, blacksmithing 88 92 

Lund, C. W., supplies 1 10 

Maboney's Express Co., express 30 

Mahoney, D. W., labor and salary 100 00 

McDougahl, J. W., salary and supplies 200 23 

Morse, W. C, labor 8 50 

Moseley, Sam'l R., printing 11 50 

Murphy & Co., blacksmithing 29 50 

N. Y. N. H. & H. R. R. Co., rent 30 00 

Pettingell, Andrews & Co., supplies 45 

Polep, C. F., horse 75 00 

Raymond, A., horses 162 50 

Readville Electric Co , supplies 9 16 

Redding, C. L., supplies 60 50 

Sawtelle, F. W. Co., feed 123 73 

Sheperd, Peter, rent of horse 12 50 

Stack, C. F., M. D , services 31 00 

Steveus, Geo. M., Inc , supplies 5 10 

Stevens, John M. Co., L't'd, supplies 4 67 



78 



Paid Stewart, M., supplies 

Tyler Grain & Coal Co., feed 
Wetherbee, J. H., salary 
Winchester Tar Disinfectant Co. 



Cr. 



Balance unexpended last year 
Appropriation 



13 <58 




321 26 




175 00 




disinfectant 42 50 







$13,061 74 


$ 1,264 88 




12,700 00 







$13,964 88 



Balance 



SALARIES. 



$903 14 



Paid 



Frank B. Rich, 


selectman 




$200 OO 


Charles E. Palmer, 


u 




200 OO 


Edwin C. Jenney, 


" 




200 OO 


Howard S Thompson, 


" 




200 OO 


James D. Grant, 


.< 




200 00 


Gideon H, Haskell, trea 


surer 




600 OO 


Henry B. Terry, town ci 


lerk 




250 OO 


Charles F. Morrison, 


assessor 




300 OO 


Geo. W. Chapman, 


(i 




150 OO 


Jos. J. Houston, 


CC 




300 OO 


Geo. E. Haven, 


overseer of 


poor 


125 OO 


George W. Chapman, 


" 


u 


75 00 


John W. McMahon, 


" 


(t 


150 OO 


Thomas E. Faunce, 


" 


IC 


50 OO 


Edwin C Farwell, 


t< 


<( 


25 OO 


R. P. Moseley, tax collector iqoi 


<< 


50 OO 




1902 




IOO 00 




1903 




50 OO 




1904 




S00 00 




1905 




400 OO 


Chas F. Stack, M D , 


board of health 


IOO OO 


Wm. W. Scott, 


" 


' 


IOO OO 


John A. Morgan, 


< 


< 


IOO OO 


Frederic C. Stone, 


auditor 




50 OO 


Wm. J. Downey, 


" 




50 OO 


Gorham E Stanford 


1 1 




50 OO 


Henry B. Terry, 


registrar of \ 


•oters 


40 OO 


John W. McMahon, 


ci 


Ci 


20 00 


Wm. H. Bodfish, 


u 


ii 


20 OO 





79 






Paid Geo A. Long, 


registrar of voters 


40 00 




Wm F. Mclntjre, 


(1 ct 


40 00 




C. F. Jenney, 


cemetery commissioner 50 00 




Geo. E. Whiting, 


". " 


5° °° 




John O'Connell, 


(C it 


50 00 




Chas. G. Chick, moi 


ierator 


50 00 




Balance on hand last year 


$1,950 00 


$5,235 00 


Appropriation 




5,510 00 


$7,460 00 






Balance 






2,225 00 



STREET LIGHTS. 

Paid Dedham & H P. Gas & El. Lt. Co. $404 84 

Hyde Park Electric Light Co. n.744 80 

Peck, Charles T. 205 64 



Cr. 
Balance unexpended last year $2,019 51 

Appropriation II >35o 00 



12,355 28 



'13.369 51 



Balance $15014 23 



STREET WATER. 

Paid Bamberry, R. W. & Sons, labor and stock $2 25 

Haskell, Gideon H., as per pay roll 3,443 60 

Hudson, J. W., labor and stock 1 00 

Hyde Park Water Co., water and etc. I > 1 43 96 

Jenkins Bros , repairs 3 46 

Johnston, John, " 11 85 

Kunkel, Frank, " S 00 

Potter, J. L. & H. K., supplies 6 50 

" " " water cart 350 00 

Raymond, A., horses 21 50 

Smalling, W. E., labor and stock 43 47 



.035 59 



8o 

Cr. 



Balance last year 

Appropriation 

Transferred from Wachusett St. 



Expenditures 

Transferred to Regent Street 



Balance 



$545 13 




4,500 00 




90 02 






$5>i35 15 


$5,035 59 




97 56 






$5.i33 15 





ASHES AND GARBAGE. 

Paid Bamberry, Robert J., blacksmithing 
Ballard, E. N., rent of stable 
Bullock Press, The, time cards 
Chase, Parker & Co., supplies 
Collins, H. A. & Co., feed 
Dedham & H. P. Gas & El. Lt. Co., lights 
Dodge, A., feed 

Haskell, Gideon H., as per pay rolls 
Kennedy, Daniel S., supplies 
Kiggen, J. M., M. D. V., services 
Kunkel, F., blacksmithing 
Lugton, W. G., blacksmithing 
O'Connor, M. A., blacksmithing 
Rafter, Benj., labor and stock 
Raymond, A., horse (rent) 
Savage, E. D., feed 
Sawtelle, F. W. Co., feed 
Smalling, W. E., labor and stock 
Tyler Grain & Coal Co., feed 

Balance untxpended last year 

Appropriation 

Transferred from National Bank and Corp. tax 

5,460 52 

Balance $610 52 



$ 31 


40 


225 


00 


4 


50 


1 


50 


79 


18 


9 


99 


36 


75 


4,893 


56 


93 


88 


15 


50 


3 


35 


15 


28 


6 


50 


8 


83 


7 


50 


13 


50 


215 


84 


58 


75 


129 


19 


$ 710 


52 


5,000 


00 


750 


00 



i,850 00 



8i 
TREE WARDEN 



Paid Chandler, E. J., labor 




|176 00 




Dyer, E. Q., supplies 




1 47 




Farrell, J. E., supplies 




1 65 




Fisher, Gus, horse 




1 00 




Gray, Wm. A., labor 




95 25 




Moulton, C. W. H. & Co.. 


, supplies 


19 20 











$294 57 




Cr. 






Appropriation 






$300 00 


Balance 






$5 43 



SCHOOL EXPENDITURES. 



SALARIES. 



SUPERINTENDENT. 



Paid F. 0. Draper 



HIGH SCHOOL. 




Paid M. S. Getchell 


$2,000 00 


E. Rice 


1,300 00 


M. C Howard 


800 00 


R. P. Bridgman 


700 00 


M. G. Taylor 


300 00 


E. L. Bishop 


650 00 


L. T. Wood 


650 00 


A. M. Twigg 


650 00 


S. E. McCreacly 


325 00 


C. W. Annable 


775 00 


I. M. Weatherbee 


325 00 


M. J. Brooks 


300 00 


J. L. Kendall 


650 00 


Lulu I. MacAusland 


325 00 


E. 0. Weld 


350 00 


Marie A. Goddard 


325 00 


B. S. Temple 


300 00 


GREENWOOD SCHOOL. 




Paid D. G. Thompson 


$1,400 00 


A. I. Childs 


500 00 


H. P. Packard 


500 00 


H. M. Gidney 


500 00 


L. M. Foss 


500 00 


C. A. Amback 


437 50 


E. 0. Poland 


212 50 


E. Greenwood 


400 00 


M. S. Mitchell 


200 00 



$2,500 



$10,725J)0 



$4,650 00 



S3 



Paid 



DAM0NJ3CHO0L. 



Paid 



Paid 



Paid 



Paid 



Henry D. Furbush 




$500 


00 




C. R. Taylor 




500 


00 




E. de Senaucour 




500 


00 




G. M. Webster 




90 


00 




S. D. Waldron 




200 


00 




Julia Johnston 




310 


00 




M. Lillie Lyon 


GREW~SCHOOL. 


200 


00 


$2,300 00 


F. H. Dean 




$1,400 


00 




M. E. Bertram 




500 


00 




M. J. Sedgwick 




500 


00 




A. B. Farnsworth 




450 


00 




A. J. Campbell 




500 


00 




N. M. Howes 




500 00 




J. F. Ellis 




500 


00 




B. C. Sparrell 




500 


00 




F. E. Brigham 




500 


00 


$5,350 00 










HEMEKWAY SCHOOL. 








D. F. Hastings 


EAIRMOUNT SCHOOL. 






$500.00 


A. W. Armstrong 




$1,400 00 




N. T. Mellen 




500 


00 




S. A. Coggeshall 




400 


00 




J. S. Hammond 




500 


00 




N. L. Ballou 




500 


00 




H. 0. Thompson 




500 


00 




G. M. Stanley 




500 


00 




L. J. Davis 




500 


00 




Elsie M. Downie 




80 


00 


$4,880 00 








AMOS WEBSTER SCHOOL. 








E. G. Plummer 




$500 


00 




G. S. Mitchell 




250 


00 




M. E. Gray 




450 


00 




Susie D. Waldron 




250 


00 


$1,450 00 










TRESCOTT SCHOOL. 








H. P. Cleaves 




$550 00 




E. M. Burgess 




450 


00 




E. V. Trundy 




400 


00 


ifti 4nn nn 



8 4 



WELD SCHOOL. 



Paid M. E. Merrow 
C. L. Mcintosh 



Paid B. H. Hambliu 
PaidF. M. Wood 

TRUANT OFFICERS IN CHIEF. 

Paid W. F. Dodge $75 00 

D. O'Connell 50 00 

J. F. Katzmaim 50 00 





$490 00 
410 00 


$900 00 






MUSIC. 




$700 00 


DRAWING. 




$550 00 







FUEL. 




Paid F. W. Darling Co., wood : 




High 


$27 00 


Grew 


27 00 


Greenwood 


20 37 


Weld 


13 63 


Damon 


13 50 


Trescott 


13 50 


Fairmount 


44 38 


Webster 


10 25 


Hemenway 


5 26 


Paid F. W. Darling Co., coal : 




High 


1,289 58 


Grew 


416 88 


Greenwood 


311 79 


Weld 


150 60 


Damon 


250 45 


Trescott 


296 13 


Fairmount 


307 52 


Webster 


335 33 


Hemenway 


57 92, 


JANITORS. 




Paid J. G. Hamblin, High 


$1,000 00 


H. Ash, Greenwood 


540 00 


G. F. Wellington, Damon 


480 00 



$175 00 



5,591 09 



85 

J. A. Peterson, Grew 540 00 

G. F. Wellington, Hemenway 200 00 

W. F. Smith, Fairmount 540 00 

I. H. Winchenbaugh, Amos Webster 350 00 

E. C. Cameron, Trescott 350 00 

J. F. McConnell, Weld 300 00 



$4,300 0© 



RECAPITULATION. 



Balance unexpended from last year 
Appropriations 

Paid Salaries 
Fuel 

Balance unexpended 



HIGH SCHOOL. 

Paid Blodgett Clock Co., stock and labor $33 91 

Hammond Typewriter Co., sundries 52 

Derby Desk Co., desks 29 89 

G. A. Wild & Co., stock and labor 27 69 

W. J. Wright, labor 8 50 

E. Q. Dyer, hardware 8 09 
A. E. Tibbetts, stock and labor 19 00 
M. S. Getchell, cash paid out 22 06 

F. W. Gleason & Co., stock and labor 86 63 
Hyde Park Electric Light Co., lighting 170 60 
A. E. Elliott, stock and labor 33 80 
Dedham & Hyde Park Gas Co., gas 7 34 
R. Scott, stock and labor 102 10 
Kenny Bros. & Wolkins, sundries 8 42 
E. R. Kearney, hardware 85 
J. Johnston, sundries 1 25 

G. W. Morse & Son, stock and labor 108 50 ' 
Wm. McElvain, labor 3 00 
Corson Express Co., expressing 6 00 
S. T. Allen, labor 9 50 
Burnes Bros., sundries 24 
G. H. Adler, sundries 96 



$299 44 




44,800 00 







$45,099 44 


$40,380 00 




3,591 09 j 


j; $43,9709 




"" $1,128 35 



86 



Gus Fisher, expressing 25 

T. F. Fallon, sundries 6 75 

M. Gavin, labor 6 60 

M. E. Noble, sundries 50 

Wadsworth, Howland & Co., paints 6 78 

Remington Typewriter Co., sundries 1 70 

D. S. Kennedy, labor 75 

E. S. Haywood, ordinance offices 20 00 
Hyde Park Police, services 3 00 
Dustless Brush Co., brushes 3 75 
Readville Electric Co., labor 10 37 

E. Rice, cash paid out 4 00 
Ingalls & Co. 75 

F. G. Katzmann, services 5 00 
Roebling Construction Co., stock and labor 1,550 00 
W. B. Ross, stock and labor 100 00 
A. Raymond, expressing 5 00 
A. Williams, paints 2 69 

G. E. M. Dickinson, orchestra 25 00 
H. A. Collins & Co., sundries 4 06 
S. R. Moseley, printing 42 50 



.488 30 



GREENWOOD SCHOOL. 

Paid R. H. Kaman, sundries $ 45 

H. Ash 14 25 

J. W. Jigger, stock and labor 12 00 

F. W. Gleason & Co., stock and labor 1 05 

F. H. Dean 53 76 

G. W. Morse & Son, stock and labor 121 50 
P. Shepard, labor 17 00 
W. Smalling, labor 3 80 
J. E. Farrell, hardware 3 62 



#227 43 



DAMON SCHOOL. 

Paid B. F. Sturtevant Co., repairs $ 21 96 

M. Stewart, stock and labor 46 23 

G. F. Wellington, labor 35 21 

C. E. Davenport, labor 4 00 

C. W. Morse, labor 4 00 

F. W. Gleason & Co., stock and labor 3 08 



8 7 

E. L. Bartlett, stock and labor 18 00 

W. H. Fisher, labor 3 50 

L. R. Brush & Co., stock and labor 9 12 

E. S. Alden, sundries 2 35 



HEMENWAY SCHOOL. 
Paid E. S. Alden, sundries $ 60 

G. F. Wellington, stock and labor 39 85 



WELD SCHOOL. 

Paid A. E. Tibbetts, labor $ 2 00 

H. A. Collins & Co., sundries 5 97 

C. Hall, labor 9 00 

J. F. McConnell, stock and labor 72 20 

Pagiugton Bros., stock and labor 29 90 



BUTLER SCHOOL. 
Paid C. Haley, stock and labor $ 21 07 



WEBSTER SCHOOL. 

Paid J. W. Jigger, stock and labor 

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

A. E. Tibbetts, labor 

J. A. Paine, stock and labor 

R. Scott, stock and labor 

H. A. Collins, sundries 

J. E. Farrell, supplies 

I. H. Winchenbaugh, stock and labor 



$ 10 


95 


71 


88 


2 


00 


328 


07 


15 


00 


2 


43 




56 


12 


55 



FAIRMOUNT SCHOOL 

Paid C. J. Higginson, stock and labor $ 5 48 

E. J. Peterson, Agt., sundries 6 00 

W. E. Smalling, labor 86 64 

W. H. Harlow, coal 10 59 

A. L. Perry, supplies 4 82 

E. Q. Dyer, paints 2 74 



$147 45 



$40 45 



$119 07 



$443 44 



88 

W. Hr Smith, stock 

F. W. Gleason & Co., stock andjabor 
T. Sweeney, labor 

J. A. Paine, stock and labor 
C. Hall, labor 

A. W. Dunbar, stock ancHabor 
E. Scott, stock and labor 

G. It. Acller, supplies 



TRESCOTrSCHOOL 
Paid J. E. Farrell, hardware 
C. F. Morrison, sundries 
E. H. Kearney, hardware 
E. C. Cameron, stock and labor 



GREW SCHOOL 
Paid E. A. Carlisle & Pope Co., sundries 
J. E. Farrell, hardware 
Norfolk Cornice Roof Co., labor 
G. Miles, sundries 

F. W. Gleason & Co., stock and labor 
Hyde Park Electric Light Co., lighting 

E. J. Pater son, labor 

F. Paine & Co., shades 
W. E: Smalling, stock and labor 
Kenney Bros. & Wolkins, brushes 
F. H. Dean, repairing blackboards 
A. E. Elliot, labor 

Robb-Munford Boiler Co., repairs on boiler 
R. Scott, repairs on boiler 
R. Damon, labor 
T. Sweeney, labor 
A. E. Tibbetts, keys 
American Tool & Machine Co., sundries 



MISCELLANEOUS. 

Paid F. J. Barnard & Co., binding books $3 00 

"W. D. Ward, repairs on clocks 6 30 

Corson Express Co., expressing 12 55 

F. P. McGregor, printing 101 50 



16 


60 


111 


80 


6 


25 


383 


43 


3 


50 


354 40 


32 


8.5 


2 


75 


$ 24 


05 


4 


30 




50 


11 


53 


$ 1 


50 


1 


07 


1 


40 


6 


15 


29 


52 


12 


80 


134 


86 


5 


40 


45 


00 


9 


19 


44 


52 


21 


00 


r 146 


38 


47 


50 


4 


50 


7 


25 




75 




25 



$1,027 8* 



IS 



$519 04 



8 9 

E. S. Fellows, secretary 

Mahoney's Express Co., expressing 

S. R. Moseley, printing 

Board of Health, sundries 

New England Tel. & Tel. Co., telephoning 

L. R. Brush, sundries 

J. H. Danielson, diplomas 

E. B. Rich, rent of hall 

H. W. Stone, filling diplomas 

J. H. Kazer, inspector of boilers 

Adams Express Co., expressing 

G. F. Adler, sundries 

Hyde Park Police, services 

J. H. Newbegin, repairs on clocks 

H. M. Mclntyre, taking census 

A. D, Wheeler, sundries 



RECAPITULATION. 
Balance unexpended from last year $ 4 10 

Appropriation 7,000 00 



200 


00 


24 40 


46 


50 


3 


18 


33 


50 




51 


56 


10 


35 


00 


29 


85 


30 


00 


6 


87 


4 


10 


4 


00 


2 


00 


75 


00 


15 


27 



$102 


00 


121 


00 


192 


00 


188 


93 


36 


oo 


151 


50 


60 


00 


75 


00 


127 


50 


112 


50 


38 


85 


4 


80 


21 


50 


6 


00 



65 



$7,004 10 



Paid Incidentals $5,764 11 

Transferred to Text Books and Supplies 300,00 $6,064 11 



Balance unexpended $939 99 

EVENING SCHOOL. 

Paid C. M. Chittick, instruction 

Charles W. Amiable, instruction 

Carl King, instruction 

Elizabeth Bentley, instruction 

Alice Bentley, instruction 

M. E. Bertram, instruction 

F. E. Brigham, instruction 

Bertha A. Davenport, instruction 

Nellie M. Howes, instruction 

Jennie M. Stone, instruction 

Hyde Park Electric Light Co., lighting 

A. D. Maclachlan, supplies 

S. R. Moseley, printing 

F. P. McGregor, printing 

.,237 58 



9° 

RECAPITULATION. 

Appropriation $1,300 0d 

Paid 1,237 1*8 

Balance unexpended $62 42 



TEXT BOOKS AND SUPPLIES. 

Paid Remington Typewriter Co., typewriters $ 188 20 

Prang Education Co., supplies 1 20 

Thompson-Brown & Co., books 8 34 

American Book Co., books 770 51 

W. H. Harlow, supplies 24 50 

Murphy, Leavens & Co., supplies 2 57 

S. R. Moseley, supplies 45 00 

Hobbs & Warren Co., supplies 6 70 

Hinds, Noble &T31dredge, books 19 20 

Oliver Ditson & Co., music books 108 64 

Wads worth, Howland & Co., supplies 5 20 

Scarborough Co., supplies 11 00 

Atkinson, Mentzer & Grover, books 1 49 

Oliver Typewriter Co., supplies 3 34 

Kenny Bros. & Wolkins, supplies 139 53 

J. L. Hammett Co., supplies 825 70 

Smith Premier Typewriter Co., supplies 25 

Edward E. Babb & Co., supplies 139 93 

Allyn & Bacon, books 129 04 

W. B. Badger & Co., supplies 17 00 

D. C. Heath & Co., books 98 06 

Wm. Read & Son, supplies 51 34 

American Oxygen Assoc. 4 00 

Dennison Mfg. Co., supplies 2 26 

Chas. Scribner's Co., books 21 75 

Boston Music Co., music books 51 40 

Houghton, Mifflin & Co., books 20 92 

American School Furniture Co., supplies 9 75 

Carl King, supplies 4 80 

Milton-Bradley & Co., books 176 25 

Silver-Burdett & Co., books 220 67 

Schoenhof Book Co., books 4 01 

L. E. Knott Apparatus Co., supplies 93 36 

Ginn & Co., books 212 35 
Chandler Adjustable Chair & Desk Co., desks 188 00 



9 1 

F. J. Barnard & Co., supplies 

J. E Farrell, supplies 

C. Slafter, books 

F. P. McGregor, supplies 

C. F. Griffiths, supplies 
W. E. Smalling, supplies 
Geo. B. Anderson, supplies 

A. E. Tibbetts, supplies 
Macey-Wernick Co., supplies 
Abner C. Hatfield, supplies 
Wm. McElvain, supplies 
Hon. Morrison, supplies 
Blodgett Clock Co., supplies 

B. H. Sanborn & Co., books 
R. W. Karnan, supplies 
Derby Desk Co., supplies 
Hammond Typewriter Co., supplies 
Paine Furniture Co., supplies 
Whitall Taturn Co., supplies 

J. S. Lovejoy, supplies 

A. E. Elliott, supplies 

American Tool & Machine Co. 

Robert Scott, supplies 

W. D. Ward, supplies 

Robb-Munford Boiler Works, supplies 

Geo. Miles, supplies 

L. Colm & Co., supplies 

M. E. Noble, supplies 

D. Appleton & Co., supplies 
Typewriter Exchange, supplies 



25 


41 


79 


90 


2 


18 


6 


00 


3 


55 


15 


05 


12 


00 


6 


75 


21 


11 


3 


50 


11 


•55 


17 


67 


46 


70 


6 


67 


13 


92 


15 


75 


3 


10 


32 


50 




70 


2 


40 


62 


18 




25 


18 


50 


8 


50 


13 


05 


4 


50 


6 


90 


1 


00 


1 


34 


9 


30 




— $4,058 29 



RECAPITULATION. 

Balance unexpended from last year 
Appropriations 
Transferred from incidentals 
Transferred from money received from tuition of 
pupils 

Paid 

Balance unexpended $106 79 



$ 3 


08 






3,600 


00 






300 


00 






262 


00 










$4 165 <"> ! 






4,0.58 


2Q 



REPORT OF THE CHIEF OF POLICE, 



To the Honorable Board of Selectmen, 

Gentlemen: — I herewith submit for your consideration 
my second annual report of this Department for the fiscal 
year ending January 31st, 1906, together with some recom- 
mendations, which I consider necessary. 



Whole number of arrests 




481 


Males 




463 


Females 




18 


Arrests on warrants 




tol 

100 


Arrests -without warrants 




365 


Summoned by the Court 




16 


Foreigners 




206 


Non-residents 




146 


Minors 




64 


CAUSE OF 


ARREST. 


- 


Offences against the person : 




Male. Female, 


Assault and battery 




31 3 


Assault — indecent 




1 


Assault 




2 


lWiirrior / one discharged, one sentenced \ 
iviurciei ^ tQ gtate Prison for Ufe | 


1 


Assault to rape 




2 


Robbery 




2 


Offences against property committed with violence: 




Breaking and entering at night 




5 


Offences against property committed 


without violence : 




Larceny 




30 


Receiving stolen goods 




1 


Malicious offences against property : 






Arson and other burnings 




1 


Maliciously breaking glass 




2 



93 

OffeDces against license law : Male. Female. 

Liquor law, violation of 8 

Junk, — dealing in unlawfully 1 

Peddling without license 2 

Pool room unlawfully admitting minors 1 

Offences against chastity and morality : 

Bastardy 1 

Being disorderly in public conveyance 8 

Offences not included in foregoing : 

Town by-laws, violation of 1 

Disturbing the peace 31 3 

Drunkenness 188 10 

Family, refusing to support 4 

Gaming and being present 5 

Gaming on Lord's Day and being present 16 

Idle and disorderly 1 

Prisoner, escaped arrest 1 

Probation, yiolation of condition 2 

Park regulation, violation of 5 

Railroad violation of, track walking 45 

Runaways 3 

Refusing to pay car fare 3 

Sunday law, violation of 1 

Stubborn children 3 

Suspicious persons 22 2 

Truancy 4 

Vagrants 25 

Making false certificate to purchase liquor 2 

Burial of human body without permit 1 

Discharging Are arms on Lord's day 1 

MISCELLANEOUS. 

Stores found open and unfastened and secured or 

owners notified 39 

Occidents and assistance rendered 30 

« fatal 9 

Cases investigated • • • 3640 

Defective lamps 130 

Lost children found and restored to parents 33 

Missing persons reported 8 

Missing persons found 7 

Travelers lodged over night 94 



94 

Sick and disabled persons assisted 1* 

Stray teams put up * 

Street obstructions removed * 

Rescued from drowning 1 

Insane persons cared for, sent to hospitals 6 

Residences temporarily unoccupied and special protection 

requested 53 

Obstruction and dangerous places reported and lanterns. 

furnished at night 17 

Town warrants and documents distributed 586 

Wires burning trees reported 5 

Wires reported broken 7 

Defective and dangerous poles reported 3 

Value of lost property found and returned to owner $213.50 

Value of property reported stolen 464.65 

Value of property recovered 98.05 

Total days of attendance in court by officers 449 

Total years of imprisonment 13yrs. 1 mo. lOds. 

Amount of fines imposed by court $1400.00 

Eire alarms - 55 

Fires extinguished without an alarm 2 

Dogs shot by officers 10 

Number of on duty calls pulled in 27,672 

Number of telephones 1 .558 

Number of wagon calls 1*1 

Number of miles run since Sept. 17th, 1905 103 1-2 

Cases placed on file by court 107 

Cases placed on probation by court 23 % 

Cases discharged by court 23 

Cases discharged by Chief after examination 13 

Number ambulance calls since Sept. 17th,, 1905 25 

Wagon calls since Sept. 17th 45 

Ambulance and patrol wagon went into commission Sept. 17th, 1905. 

Search warrants for liquor service 12 

Amount of liquor seized 8 g a l s - 

RECOMMENDATIONS . 

The present police force assigned to regular duty 
consists of seventeen men, namely, Chief, Lieutenant, 
Sergeant and nine patrolmen, and five Sunday men — an 
increase of two regular men. I renew the recommenda- 



95 

tion of last year in reference to the station, — the in- 
stallation of sanitaries, padded cell for insane and separate 
room for female prisoners. 

Our combination ambulance and patrol wagon went into 
commission Sept. 17th, 1905, and has given general satis- 
faction. 



Police signal system has given in the main excellent 
service. Some difficulty is experienced, caused by induc- 
tion from the wires of the Electric Light Company, which 
can be remedied by double covered wires, which may be 
obliged to be done later. 

The most serious crime which has occurred during the 
year was the murder of Alfonse Turri by Guiseppe Sab- 
batino in car on track of New York, New Haven & Hart- 
ford R. R,. in rear of 61 Milton Street. Sabbatino was 
found guilty in Superior Court and sentenced to State 
Prison for life. 

CONCLUSION. 

In conclusion, I wish to state that having come closely 
in contact with the department during the last year or more, 
I shall ever have its interests at heart, and for whatever 
favors I have received at the hands of the administration 
I am extremely grateful ; also to the many loyal citizens 
who assisted me and the officers under me in the perform- 
ance of our joint duty. I can only trust that their good 
will and assistance will continue. The officers have been 
vigilant and energetic in the discharge of their duties, and 
to them I desire to return my grateful acknowledgment for 
valuable work performed. 

Respectfully submitted, 

JASON W. BUTTERS, Chief. 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF ENGINEERS 
OF THE FIRE DEPARTMENT. 



To the Honorable Board of Selectmen : 

Gentlemen : — The Board of Engineers herewith present 
their annual report for the year ending January 31, 1906. 

The Department has responded to one hundred and 
thirty alarms during the past year, sixty bell, seventy still, 
ten " no school," four false, one in Milton, one in Dedham. 

The Department has traveled 810 miles, laid 17,900 feet 
of hose, 16,400 feet of chemical hose, raised 4,100 feet of 
ladders, used 7,000 gallons of chemicals. At seventy fires 
we have used the chemical engine only. 

The following table shows property losses, etc. 

Value. Loss. Insurance. 

Buildings $183,750 $12,535 #135,700 

Contents 63,000 12,427 47,550 



Total $246,750 $24,962 $183,250 

We have put in five new boxes, one being paid for by 
Mr. W. H. Harlow ; have put up four miles of new wire 
and taken down 17,700 feet of old wire, have placed 
key-guards on twenty-one boxes to facilitate giving alarms. 
The care of the fire alarm system is increasing each year, 
aud the system should be extended so that it may keep up 
with the growth of the town, and new boxes should be 
added each year. All fire alarm equipment is in good con- 
dition and working satisfactorily. 



97 

We have added a new room at the Readville house and 
put in the new heater, as voted by the town last April, 
putting that house in good condition for the present. 

We would recommend that more hydrants be put in, as 
in certain localities a very long line of hose is required and 
the pressure is thereby reduced. 

The apparatus now consists of three hose wagons, one 
hose reel, one chemical engine, one ladder truck, two five- 
gallon hand chemical tanks, seven horses, five sets of 
double swinging harness, one single harness, 6,200 feet of 
good hose, 500 feet of poor hose, one Eastman deluge set, 
a storage battery, forty-nine fire alarm boxes, forty call 
bells on tapper system, thirty-six miles of wire, ten single 
beds complete, all in good condition. 

The work of the Department the past year has been very 
satisfactory to the Board of Engineers, the men still 
showing a great deal of interest in the work. The Board 
of Engineers wish to thank the Department for their 
faithful work for the past year, also the citizens for their 
assistance. 

The Department now consists of Chief Engineer, two 
Assistants, five permanent men, thirty-five call men, mak- 
ing a total of forty-three members. 

Respectfully submitted, 

JOHN H. WETHERBEE, Chief. 
JOHN C. McDOUGALD, Clerk. 
FRANK KUiNKEL. 



DEPARTMENT OFFICERS AND MEN. 



Board of Engineers. 
JOHN H. WETHERBEE, Chief, 

JOHN C. McDOUGALD, Clerk, 

FRANK KUNKEL. 



Ladder Company No. 1. 
WILLIAM R. McDOUGALD, Captain. 

JOHN H. TUCKERMAN, Jr., Lieutenant, and 9 men. 



Hose Company No. 1. 
EDWARD N. BULLARD, Captain, 

ALBERT E. MASTERS, Lieutenant, and 7 men. 



Hose Company No. 2. 
MICHAEL J. FOLEY, Captain, 

JOHN H. S. SEARS, Lieutenant, and 3 men. 



Hose Company No. 3. 
WALTER KUNKEL, Captain, 

GEORGE F. WELLINGTON, Lieutenant, and 4 men. 



Chemical Engine No. 1. 
WARREN C. MORSE, Captain. 

LOUIS C. MERCER, Lieutenant, and 2 men. 



Drivers. 
WILLIS P. WHITTEMORE, FRED A. HAWLEY, 

CHARLES M. WANDLESS, JAMES COLLINS. 



EDWARD A. HAWLEY, Superintendent of Fire Alarms and Steward. 



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HYDE PARK FIRE ALARM BOXES. 



12. Business Street and Barry Place. 

13. Grew School. 

14. Cleveland and Childs Streets. 

15. Alden's Store, W. River St. and Glenwood Ave. 
16 Cotton Mills. 

17. Galligan's Store. Readville Street. 

18. Car Sheds, W. River Street. 

19. Hose 3 House, Readville. 

23. Unitarian Church, Mount Neponset. 

24. Woolen Mill, Special Box 

25. American Tool and Machine Co. 

26. Wilcomb & Co., Hair Factory. 

27. Wolcott Square, Readville 

28. Hyde Park Avenue, Entrance to Trotting Park. 

31. N. Y. & N. E Crossing, Fairmount Avenue. 

32. Fairmount Avenue and Water Street. 

33. Electric Light Station. Bridge Street. 

34. Neponset Avenue and Water Street. 

35. Highland Street and Fairmount Avenue. 

36. Summit Street and Fairmount Avenue. 

37. Dana Avenue and Loring Street. 

38. Tyler and Washington streets, Corriganville. 

42. Everett Square. 

43. Pierce and Walter Streets. 

44. W. H. Harlow's Coal Office. Special Box. 

45. Cor. West and East River Streets. 

46. Metropolitan Avenue and East River Street. 

47. Paper Mills, East River Street. 

48. East River and Blake Streets. 

49. Holmfield. East River Street. 

51. Central Fire Station. 

52. Webster Square. 

53. Hyde Park Avenue and Harvard Avenue. 

54. Arlington Street and Central Avenue. 

55. Metropolitan Avenue, opp. Greenwood School. 

56. Thatcher Street and Hyde Park Avenue. 

57. Huntington Aveuue and Thatcher Street. 
-58. Savage's Store, Clarendon Hills. 

59. Huntington Avenue, near Boston Line. 

131. Gordon Avenue and Beaver Street. 

161. Damon Street. 

181. Stark Avenue, " Pinehurst" 

191. Sprague Street and Lakeside Avenue. 

321. Milton Avenue and Beacon Street. 

322. Milton Avenue, front of No. S6. 

323. Beacon Street and Vose Avenue. 

351. Hyde Park Avenue and Arlington Street. 

351. Williams Avenue, Fairmount School. 

481. Radcliffe Road, "Rugby." 

2. All Out. 

22. No School. 

22-5. No Session of the High School. 



REPORT OF THE TOWN ENGINEER. 



To the Honorable Board of Selectmen : 

Gentlemen : I herewith submit to your Board my report 
as Town Engineer for the year ending Jan. 31, 1906. 

MAIN SEWER CONSTRUCTION. 

Two new connections to the Metropolitan Sewer have 
been made during the year, viz., at the foot of Monponset 
Street in the Holmfield area, and near Newbern Street in the 
Clarendon Hills area. The contract for the Holmfield area 
sewers was let to Mr. P. H. Kooney, who was the lowest 
bidder of the four contractors who submitted bids. Work 
was commenced early in July and was completed about 
the first of September. The construction of the trunk line 
sewer through Metropolitan Park land in this section 
called for great care in the laying of the pipe, due to the 
large amount of underground water, and at one point the 
double line of underdrain pipe was barely able to keep 
the water level down. The need of the construction of 
these sewers is shown by the fact that three months after 
the construction of the main, one- third of the houses in 
the sewered area were connected to the main sewer. The 
cost of construction of 3,930 feet of sewers in this area was 
$5,050.00. 

The contract for laying the main sewer in the Clarendon 



Hills area was awarded to the same contractor, whose bid 
was the lowest of the four bids submitted for the work. 
Work was commenced with the completion of the Horn- 
field area contract and the contract is completed with the 
exception of a short piece of six inch sewer between West- 
minster and Arlington Streets, on Hyde Park Avenue. 
No house connections have been made to this line owing- 
to lateness of its completion, but a number of residents on 
Hyde Park Avenue are ready to connect in the spring. 
The building of the 24 inch pipe line in this area had no 
especial difficulties except the care and attention necessary 
to lay a line of pipe on a grade of 1 foot in 900 feet. At 
two places on this line we found that the ground level was 
lowered with the pumping out of the underground water. 
Both places were where there was a considerable depth of 
black muck, underlaid by a water-bearing gravel. The 
4,570 feet of sewer main built in this area cost $16,200.00. 
The small amount of leakage in these two difficult sections 
is largely due to the care and oversight of Mr. A. W. 
Badger, who was the inspector in charge of the construction. 

SEWER EXTENSIONS. 

During the year extensions of the sewer mains have 
been made in Folsom Street, Winter Street and Lexing- 
ton Avenue. These sewers were put in by Mr. T. H. 
Corrigan under three separate contracts, and upon which 
he was the lowest bidder. The cost of construction was as 
follows : — Folsom Street $380.00, Winter Street $420.00, 
and Lexington Avenue $1750.00. All three of these 
sewers are receiving sewerage from houses connected to 
them. 

The cost of maintenance for the past year has been very 



io6 

small, as we have had no obstruction, either of the main 
sewers or connections to houses. 



TABLE OF SEWER MAINS CONSTRUCTED IN THE YEAR 
ENDING JANUARY 3. 



STREET 


FKOM 


TO 


LENGTH 


SIZE 


AVG. 


CUT 


Met. Park Laud, 


Monponset st. 


Osceola st. . . . 


1004 ft. 


12 in 


. 5.6 ft. 


Holmfield ave. 


Met. Park 


Near River st. 


627 " 


8 " 


7.7 


«i 


Wachusett st. 


Met. Park 


it u it 


874 " 


8 " 


5.34 


(i 


Massasoit st. 


Met. Park 


" 


726 " 


8 " 


7.13 


" 


Lexington ave. 


River st. 


Interceptor. . , 


705 " 


8 " 


8.7 


1 1 


Folsomjst. 


Green st. 




238 " 


8 " 


5.3 


u 


Winter st. 


Glen wood ave. 


New Allen st. 


350 " 


8 " 


10.9 


(i 


Met. Sewer Con'ct'n High level 


Newbern st,.. , 


174 " 


24 •' 


10.6 


(i 


Newbern st. 


Met. Con. 


Meadow line. . 


306 " 


24 " 


9.1 


it 


Meadow Line 


Newbern st. 


Hunting'n ave 


. 290 " 


24 " 


7.6 


i! 


Huntington ave. 


Meadow line 


Madison st. . 


. 365 " 


24 " 


18.9 


" 


Madison st. 


Hunting'n ave. 


Hyde P'k ave. 


. 308 " 


24 '• 


18.7 


1 1 


Hyde^Park ave. 


Madison st. 


P. 0. Square. 


. 837 " 


24 " 


10.5 


1 1 


Hyde Park ave. 


P. 0. Square Near Anderson's 


1132 " 


12 " 


11.2 


11 


Hyde^Park ave. 


Near Anderson 


's Thatcher st. . 


. 472 " 


10 " 


8.8 


(( 


Hyde Park ave. 


Thatcher st. 


Westminster st. 687 " 


8 " 


9.7 


1 ( 



Total length of sew r er main built in 1905, 9,095 ft. or 1.72 miles. 
Previously reported 18.68 miles, or a total length of sewer mains on 
Jan. 31, 1905, of 20 4 miles. 

Deepest cut in last year's work 12.7 ft. on Hyde Park Ave. 
Shallowest cut last year's work 2.0 ft. on Wachusett St. 

HOUSE CONNECTIONS. 

96 house connections were made during the year, with 
an aggregate length of 5,167 feet and receiving sewerage 
from 667 persons. Total number of house connections to 
date 895, with a total length of 45,704 feet, or 8.7 miles. 

At the beginning of the year the Board of Selectmen 
voted that house connections should be put in under the 
supervision of the Town Engineer ; that no charge should 
be made for superintendence or inspection, and that several 
parties should be allowed to do the work of laying house 
connections. Under this ruling of the Board, house con- 



nections have been put in by P. H. Rooney, T. H. Corri- 
gan, J. S. Coveney, D. W. Mahoney and T. J. McDonough, 
and owing to there being competition in price of this work, 
the average cost of sewer connections has dropped from 
sixty cents a foot to fifty-five cents a foot, and the number 
of house connections made increased ten over last year. 

NUMBER OF CONNECTIONS COMPARED WITH THE NUMBER OF DWELLINGS 
WITHIN SEWERED TERRITORY BY DISTRICTS. 

PREVIOUS REPORT ADDITIONS TOTAL 

Houses Conn. Houses Conn. Houses Conn'ct'ns 

Central Dist 540 306 9 27 549 333 

Fairmount Dist 365 198 17 365 215 

Snnnyside Dist 250 125 14 250 139 

Readville Dist 185 70 5 7 190 77 

North of Arlington St. ....160 71 5 20 165 91 

Holmfield 00 32 11 32 11 

Clarendon Hills 40 00 40 

Factories 29 -0 29 

totals 1500 770 91 96 1591 895 

Number of dwellings outside of the sewered districts about 835. 

Estimated population in the sewered districts 11,300. 

Estimated population using the sewers 6,667. 

No connections were made in the Clarendon Hills area owing to the 
lateness of the completion of the construction of the main sewer, but 
there are a number of applications for connection in the early spring. 

SURFACE DRAINS. 

Mr. T. H. Corrigan, by contracts awarded him as lowest 
bidder under competitive bids, constructed surface drains 
as follows : What is known as the Neponset Avenue drain, 
a 12 inch pipe which collects the surface water at a point 
about midway between Water Street and Loring Street on 
Neponset Avenue, and delivers it at Water Street. 

Westminster Street drain, a 12 inch pipe which collects 
the water at the junction of Westminster Street and Hyde 
Park Avenue, and delivers it on Westminster Street, near 
Providence Street. 



io8 

Regent Street drain, a 12 inch pipe, which is an exten- 
sion of the Head vi lie Street drain, built last year through 
Damon and Regent Streets to the foot of Waterloo Street, 
and takes care of the water collecting on Damon, Regeut 
and Waterloo Streets. 

The following surface drains were built by the town 
under the direction of the Town Engineer; Milton Street 
drain, a 12 inch pipe collecting the water on Milton Street 
and delivering it to an existing drain. 

Warren Avenue, a 12 inch pipe collecting the water at 
the junction of Warren Avenue and Highland Street and 
delivering it to a culvert at the junction of Warren Ave- 
nue and Beacon Streets. 

All of these drains are doing the work they were 
.designed to do and are relieving water nuisances, caused 
generally by the quick delivery of water from^steep hills 
to flat vallies. 

The aggregate length of surface drains built in 1905 is 
4,000 feet. 

HIGHWAYS. 

Lines and grades were given for the construction of 
Wachusett Street, Saflbrd Street, Regent Street, and 
Waterloo Street. 

Plans and profiles made for the acceptance of Fowler 
Street, Massasoit Street, Lexington Avenue and portions 
of Glenwood Avenue. 

Profiles were made and grades established where new 
street railway rails were laid upon Hyde Park Avenue and 
River Street. 

Lines and grades were run for setting curbstone and 

© © 

measurements for assessing betterments were made wher- 
ever new tar sidewalk or curb were put in. 

CLARENCE G. NORRIS, 

Town Engineer. 



REPORT OF THE SUPERINTENDENT 
OF STREETS. 



To the Honorable Board of Selectmen : 

I herewith submit to your Board my second annual 

report as Superintendent of Streets ending January 3L, 

1906. 

Street Work — 12,000 square yards crushed stone used in 
new construction and resurfacing; 28,000 yards of 
gravel have been put on the streets in the various parts 
of the town, and 3,000 square yards of stone used on 
the sidewalks. 

Edge Stone — We have set 919 lineal feet and reset 568 
lineal feet of gutter paving. 'We have paved 1001 
square yards of gutters and repaved 463 yards. 

Street Cleaning — We have expended on the cleaning of 
streets, gutters and catch basins $3,471.34, and from 
the same 643 double loads and 2,133 single loads. 

Snow and Ice — We have expended on the removal of snow 
and ice $1,599.93. 

Fences — W r e have constructed during the year 784 feet, 
and repaired 1,220 feet, to properly show the lines of 
streets and places that were dangerous to travel. 

Street Openings — This department has issued 166 permits 
to various parties and corporations to open for various 
quasi purposes. 

Bridge Repairing — During the year we have repaired 
many of the bridges at an estimated cost of 



no 

Stone Crusher — We have expended at our stone crusher 
for labor during the year $1,896.63. 

Cross Walks — We have layed during the year, 506 feet 
granite flagging, and 2,800 block paving in their con- 
struction. 

Street Watering — Owing to the dryness and high winds 
of the early spring, and at the urgent request of many 
residents and business people, we put the sprinkling 
carts on the streets three weeks earlier than in 1904, 
and during the year there was one new water crane 
placed in position on Washington Street and one new 
sprinkling cart added to the equipment. 

Ashes and Garbage — Under this department we have 
collected 5,805 cans of swill, which have been sold. 
4,774 loads of ashes were collected, which is an increase 
over last year. 

Catch Basins — During the year 18 new catch basins were 
constructed. 
A partial detailed statement as taken from the record of 

the clerk of the board is as follows : 

PARTIAL REPORT OF REPAIRS ON STREETS, 

Principally labor, Highway employees. 

Arlington Street, resetting curb, $78.56. 

Beacon Street, resetting curb, 6.75. 

Bridge Street, repairs 16 double, 30.53. 

Business Street, crosswalk, 18.25. 

Central Avenue, repairs, 23.98 ; paving gutters, 21.37. 

Fairmouut Avenue, repairs, 60.70; crosswalk, 28.75. 

Franklin Terrace, setting curb, 10.50. 

Gordon Avenue, repairs 27 double, 55.75 ; crosswalks, 

37.00; paving, 75.85; catch basin, 24.10 ; "resurfacing 

240 double, 316.30. 



Ill 

Green Street, catch basin, 19.25. 

Greenwood Square, labor, 323.02. 

Highland Street, resurfacing 205 double, 39 single, 338.85 ; 
setting curb, 108.83 ; drainage, 284,84. 

Hyde Park Avenue, repairs, 139.42; resurfacing (277 
double loads), 910.61; setting curb, 12.37; catch 
basins, 49.25; crossings, 100.27; fence, 4.17; side- 
walks, 153.01. 

Maple Street, repairs, 10.75. 

Metropolitan Avenue, resurfacing 404 double, 29 single, 
720.72; repairs, 22.85; paving 15.00; sidewalk (52 
double loads), 122.19 

Neponset Avenue, repairs, 16.42. 

Park Street, repairs, 16.69; sidewalk, 14.22. 

Pond Street, paving gutters, 28.50. 

Providence Street, repairs, 19.03. 

Prospect Street, paving gutters, 68.42. 

Readville Street, paving, 24.50. 

Kiver Street (West), resurfacing (167 double loads), 
156.09; repairs, 9.50; catch basin, 48.79; crossing, 
20.25. 

.River Street (East) repairs, 236.40 ; paving gutters, 29.54, 
setting curb, 30.96; fence, 11.00; catch a basin,|14.69 ; 
corners, 6.00; sidewalk, 37.80. 

Riverside Square, repairs, 5.59. 

Roxanna Street, resetting curb, 5.75. 

Summit Street, repairs, 5 double, 25 single, 26.05 ; side- 
walk, 20 single, 15.75. 

Thatcher Street, repairs (38 double loads) - 64.67 ; paving, 
22.38. 

Warren Avenue, drainage, 42.09 ; fence, 2.09. 

Washington Street, repairs, 8.50; sidewalk, 29.84. 

Walter Street, fence, 4.17. 

Westminster Street, repairs, 15.93, crossing,^11.25. 



112 

Wolcott Square, resurfacing (142 double, 17 single), 
276.77, square, 193.05; laying pipe, 1.37, sidewalk, 
1.25. 

GENERAL INFORMATION. 

General Repairs, various streets $880 02 

Cleaning Tyler drain 38 50 

Cleaning Clarendon Hills drain (Stony Brook) 72 00 

Cleaning town dumps 74 17 

Filling sand sheds 78 53 

Painting snow plows • 32 18 

Unloading pipe 34 72 

Repairs on roller 27 25 

Setting corners 77 50 

Signboards 39 16 

Bridges (regular town employees only) 100 84 

Crusher (labor only) 1,896 63 

Cleaning Streets 3,471 34 

ARTHUR T. ROGERS, 

Superintendent of Streets. 



STREET DIRECTORY, 



" A" street, from Hyde Park avenue to Neponset river. 

Adams street, from 214 West River. 

Albion street, from 43 Beacon to 72 Highland. 

Allen, from Hyde Park avenue to N.Y., N.H. & H.R.R. 

Alpine street, from E. River at " Holmfield." 

Arlington, from Riverside Sq. to Hazelwood Station. 

Atherton, from W. River, near cotton mill. 

Austin, from Gordon avenue to West. 

" B " street, from Hyde Park avenue to Neponset river. 

Baldwin street, from E River, " Holmfield." 

Baker street, from Dedham line to Boston line (near ceme- 
tery). 

Barry place, from Business street to N Y., N.H. & H.R.R. 

Barry street, from 184 W. River to Business. 

Beacon street, from 170 Fairmount avenue to Milton line. 

Beaver street, from W. Glenwood avenue to beyond Gordon 
avenue. 

Blake street, from E. River to Regent road. 

Blanchard street, from Norton to Bunker. 

Bradlee street, from Thatcher to Boston line. 

Brainard street, from W. Glenwood avenue to Cleveland. 

Bridge street, from Water to Walnut. 

Buckingham street, from Readville to Regent. 

Bunker street, from 450 W. River near Readville street. 

Business street, from W. River near Gordon to W. River 

near Glenwood. 
Central Ave., from Everett Sq. to Metropolitan avenue. 

Central Sq., junction of Central avenue and Webster street. 



ii 4 

Chase street, " Rugby." 

Charles street, from Roxanna. 

Chester street, from Milton to Readville trotting park. 

Chesterfield street, from Readville to Sprague. 

Chestnut street, from Austin to Beaver. 

Childs street, from Gordon to Glenwood. 

Church street, from W. River near cotton mill. 

Clay street, from Harvard to Hyde Park avenue 

Cleary Sq., junction of Hyde Park avenue and W. River. 

Cleveland street, from W. River to Brainard. 

Clifford street, from Milton to Readville trotting park. 

Collins street, from Metropolitan avenue to Bradlee. 

Coleman street, from Cleveland, near Brainard. 

Columbia road, "Rugby." 

Cottage street, from Water near Pumping station to Milton 
line. 

Cottage place, from Winslow. 

Dacy street, from Hyde Park Ave. to N.Y., N.H. & H.R.R. 

Dale street, from Clarendon Hills station to Boston line. 

Damon street, from Readville to Regent. 

Damrell avenue, " Pinehurst." 

Dana avenue, from Water to Milton line. 

Davison street, from Fairmount avenue to Arlington. 

Dedham street, from W. Glenwood avenue. 

Dell avenue, from Central to Hyde Park avenue. 

Dell terrace, from Central. 

E. Glenwood avenue, from Hyde Park avenue to Washing- 
ton street. 

E. River street, from Everett Sq. to Boston line. 

Easton avenue, from Bridge street. 

Edson street, " Pinehurst." 

Elliot avenue, " Pinehurst." 

Elm street, from West to Arlington. 

Emmett street, from Hale. 



- "5 / 

/ /^~ 

Everett square, junction of East and West Rivej>sfreetsand 
Fairmount avenue. 

Everett street, from Central to Hyde Park avenue. 

Factory street, from Hyde Park Ave. to N.Y., N.H. & H.R.R. 

Fairmount avenue, from Everett Sq. to Milton line. 

Fairview avenue, from Atherton. 

Farrington, " Pinehurst." 

Floral place, from Williams near Loring. 

Forest street, "Camp Ground." 

Foster street, from Water to Washington. 

Franklin street, from Sunnyside to Thompson. 

Franklin terrace, from Warren avenue. 

Frazer street, from Wood avenue. 

Fulton street, from Margin to "A" street. 

Garfield avenue, from Water to Washington. 

George street, from E. River near paper mills. 

Glenwood place, from Washington. 

Gordon avenue, from W. River to Grew's woods. 

Grant street, from Hyde Park avenue to Neponset^river. 

Green street, from Hyde Park Ave. to N.Y, N.H.& H.R.R. 

Greenwood avenue, from Greenwood square to N.Y., N.H. 
& H.R.R. 

Greenwood square, junction of Central, Westminster, Green- 
wood and Metropolitan. 

Grove street, from E. River to Davison. 

Hale street, from Gordon avenue. 

Hamilton street, from Milton to Readville trotting park. 

Harvard avenue, from W. River to Hyde Park avenue. 

Hawthorne street, from Prescott. 

Highland street, from Williams to Metropolitan. 

Hillside street, from W. River to Church. 

Hilton street, from West to Arlington. 

Holmfield avenue, from E. River to Neponset river. 

Hubbard street, from Metropolitan avenue to Huntington 
avenue. 



n6 

Huntington aveuue, from E. River to Boston line. 

Hyde Park avenue, from Boston line to Readville trotting 

park. 
Irving street, from Hyde Park avenue, at " Camp Ground." 
Jalleison street, at Clarendon Hills. 
Knight street, W. River to Readville at cotton mill. 
Lakeside avenue, from Sprague street. 
LeFevre street, from East River near paper mills. 
Lexington avenue, E. River to Westminster. 
Lincoln street, E. River to Hyde Park avenue. 
Linden avenue, from Tileston. 
Linden street, from Chester. 
Linwood street, from 140 W. River. 
Loring street, from Williams avenue to Tyler. 
Loring street place, from Loring. 
Lyons street, from Readville. 

Madison street, from Hyde Park avenue to Neponset river. 
Maple street, from W. River to Fairmount avenue. 
Margin street, from Hyde Park avenue, near woolen mill. 
Marion street, at " Pinehurst." 
Massasoit street, from E. River at " Holmfield." 
Mason street, from Hyde Park avenue. 
Matakeeset street, from E. River at "Holmfield." 
Metropolitan avenue, from Boston line to Milton line. 
Milton street, from Paul's bridge to Wolcott square and from 

Sprague to Dedham line. 
Milton avenue, from Beacon to Milton line. 
Milton square, from Highland to Milton avenue. 
Monponset street, from E. River at " Holmfield." 
Mount Pleasant street, from Pond to Summit. 
Nelson street, at " Pinehurst." 
Neponset avenue, from Water to Milton line. 
New Bedford street, from Beacon. 
Newbern street, from Collins to Boston line. 



ii7 

Norton street, from 485 W. River to Readville. 

Norway park, from Warren to Summit. 

Nott street, from Fairmount avenue. 

Oak place, from Business street. 

Oak street, from Hyde Park avenue to Maple. 

Oakwood street, from Wood avenue. 

Orchard street, at " Rugby." 

Osceola street, from E. River at " Holmfield." 

Page street, from Arlington to Central. 

Park street, from Arlington to Westminster. 

Parker street, at " Rugby." 

Parrot street, from Austin to Summer. 

Perkins avenue, from W. River to Childs. 

Pierce street, from Fairmount to Arlington. 

Pine street, from Hyde Park avenue to Maple. 

Pine terrace, from Pine. 

Pinewood street, at " Rugby." 

Pleasant street, from Beacon to Metropolitan. 

Pond street, from Highland to Williams. 

Prescott street, from Hyde Park avenue to] Readville trotting 

park. 
Prospect street, from Warren to Williams. 
Providence street, from 431 Hyde Park Ave. to Metropolitan. 
Radcliffe road, at " Rugby." 
Radford place, from W. River. 
Railroad avenue, from Fairmount to Water. 
Ralston road, at " Rugby." 
Ransom road, at '' Rugby." 
Readville street, from W. River to Milton. 
Reddy avenue, from E. River. 
Regent road, from Blake. 
Regent street, from Sprague to Damon. 
Reservoir street, from Milton avenue to Summit. 
Rich-Hood avenue, from Summit. 



n8 

Ridge road, at " Rugby." 

Riverside square, from Arlington to E. River. 

Roanoke Road, at " Rugby." 

Rosa street, from E. River. 

Roseberry road, at " Rugby." 

Rosemont street, from Tileston. 

Roxanna street, from W. River to Sunnyside street. 

Ruskin road, at "Rugby." 

Rutledge road, at "Rugby." 

Safford street, from Metropolitan to Huntington. 

Sanford street, from Stark, " Pinehurst." 

Sheperd's court, from W. Glenwood. 

Sprague street, from Regent to Dedham line. 

Stanley street, from Hyde Park avenue, at " Camp Ground." 

Station street, from Fairmount station to Neponset river. 

Stark avenue, " Pinehurst," from 510 W. River. 

Stoughton avenue, at " Pinehurst." 

Summer street, from Gordon avenue. 

Summit street, from Metropolitan to Neponset avenue. 

Sunnyside avenue, from W. River. 

Sunnyside street, from W. Glenwood avenue. 

Tchapitoulas street, near E. River street station. 

Thatcher street, from Hyde Park avenue to Bradlee. 

Thompson street, from W. Glenwood. 

Tileston street, from E. River. 

Tina avenue, from Wood avenue. 

Traction avenue, at " Rugby." 

Tyler street, from Water to Washington. 

Vanderbilt avenue, at " Rugby." 

Va-ughan street, from 120 Readville, "Pinehurst." 

Vose avenue, from Beacon to Erie. 

Wachusett street, from E. River, at " Holmfield." 

Walnut street, from Hyde Park avenue to Fairmount avenue. 

Walnut place, from Walnut. 



IK 



Walter street, from 56 E. River to Railrord. 

Warren avenue, from Neponset river to Milton line. 

Washington street, from Neponset Ave. to pumping station. 

Washington place, from Washington. 

Water street, from Fairmount avenue to Neponset river. 

Water street court, from Water street. 

Waterloo street, from Readville street to Regent. 

Webster street, from 56 E. River to Hyde Park avenue. 

West street, from Neponset river to Boston line. 

Wt Glenvvood avenue, from Hyde Park avenue to Stony 

Brook Reservation. 
W. River street, from Everett square to Dedham line. 
Westminster street, from Huntington avenue to Providence 

street. 
Wilton street, from Hyde Park avenue to Neponset river. 
Williams avenue, from Water to Milton line. 
Winslow street, from 220 W. River to Childs. 
Winter street, from W. Glenwood avenue. 
Winthrop street, from Hyde Park avenue to E. River. 
Wolcott court, from Milton street. 
Wolcott street, from Wolcott court. 
Wolcott square, junction of Hyde Park avenue, Milton street 

and Prescott- 
Wolcott road, from Water street. 

Wood avenue, from E. River paper mills to Boston line. 
Woodland road, from Tileston. 



REPORT OF THE BOARD OF HEALTH. 



To the Citizens of Hyde Park : 

We have the honor to present to you the following report 
of the work of this Board for the year ending January 31, 
1906. 

CONTAGIOUS DISEASE. 

There has been reported to the Board during the year 
ending December 31, 1905, 112 cases of contagious disease, 
reported by months as per following table : 















lH 


. 


















V 


n) 
















X 


> 


a 


t/3 









.2 

'u 

ft 


> 

V 

Em 

OJ 

'u 
as 
u 


(LI 




Ph 

a 
<u 

u 

2 


p* 

'0 

ft 


ft en 
tq'3 

o'm 

•£.5 

1; a 
feu 




U 
U 
V 

3 


Si 
°5 




cfl 





(f) 


§ 


a 


H 


oS 


y ■ 


hS 


January 


2 


3 


2 












7 


February 




1 


4 




1 








6 


March 


.. 


3 


4 












7 


April 


.. 


3 










I 




4 


May 


.. 


• • 


7 








2 




9 


June 




3 


10 












13 


July 


.. 




1 








I 




2 


August 






1 






2 


I 


4 


8 


September 




1 


1 






5 




1 


8 


October 




3 






3 


4 






10 


November 




4 


1 


I 


5 


4 






IS 


December 




4 


6 


5 


6 


2 






23 


Totals 


2 


25 


37 


6 


IS 


17 


5 


S 


112 



121 



The total number of cases reported to the Board were 17 
less than the previous year, but the table shows an increase 
in the number of cases of diphtheria and scarlet fever, also 
5 cases of cerebro-spinal meningitis and 5 cases of tuber- 
culosis. The last two diseases previous to 1905 were not 
reported to the Board. Very many cases of chicken pox 
and measles are not attended by physicians and consequently 
are not reported to this office. 

Early in the year 1905, the attention of the Board was 
called to the infectiousness and prevalence of cerebro-spinal 
meningitis or spotted fever. As a result the Board passed 
a regulation making cerebro-spinal meningitis and tuber- 
culosis reportable to the Board. 

We do again wish to impress upon the minds of all citizens 
the good work already accomplished in the proper care of 
people suffering from consumption. No person so afflicted 
should spit on anything except a cloth provided for the 
purpose which can be immediately burned. 

Plenty of fresh air should fill all living rooms day and 
night. The sun, too, effects it beautiful work particularly in 
the sick room. "Sunshine colors apples and the cheeks of 
children, also." By all means do not close up the sleeping 
room windows at night and thus prevent the entrance of 
fresh air. Have only the necessary simple articles of 
furniture in the sick room and keep it clean with soap and 
water. 

We are glad to fumigate any room or house previously 
occupied by a case of consumption, no matter whether such 
person recovered or died from the "great white plague," 

We heartily thank the physicians of our town for their 
willingness and promptness in reporting cases of contagious 
disease to the Board, and we earnestly hope they will 
continue to so co-operate with us, as it is prudent — among 
other things, that the Public Library and School officials be 
notified as soon as possible. 



122 

The Board always keeps a supply of culture tubes, anti- 
toxine, sputum cups, material for making Widal tests for 
typhoid fever and blood tests for malaria. 

We thank the people for assisting us in carrying out our 
line of work and would suggest that persons having con- 
tagious disease in their families be most careful as to min- 
gling with the public. 

The causes of complaints during the year past have been 
as follows : 

Overflowing or defective cesspools 43 

Bad condition of tenements 3 

" " " vaults 17 

" " " public dumps 2 

Dead animals 2 

Neglected condition of yards 2 

Accumulation of garbage 4 

Throwing rubbish in places not a public dump 10 

Piggeries 4 

Dumping night soil 3 

Emptying cesspools 1 

Manure piles - 1 

Poor condition of stable 1 

Bad odors : • ■ • . . 2 

Polluting streams I 

Defective drainage 4 

If any citizen has a complaint to make regarding any 
sanitary matter pertaining to our Board, let him do so in 
writing. The name of the one making the complaint is not 
made public. If a member of the Board is met on the street 
and informed of any unhealthy condition about the town, he 
may forget it, but when the complaint is made in writing it 
will not be overlooked. 

SEWERAGE. 

During the past year sewers have been placed in the 
streets of the Holmfield District ; this was much needed, 



123 

as the drainage conditions in that locality were very bad. 
Reddy Avenue, Rosa and Frazer Streets are without sewers, 
and should receive attention as soon as possible, for the land 
is of the kind which does not readily absorb water and the 
cesspools are continually overflowing. Parts of Readville 
also need public sewers and should receive attention from 
the town. 

CHAS. F. STACK, 
WM. W. SCOTT, 
JOHN A. MORGAN. 



REPORT OF THE OVERSEERS 
OF THE POOR. 



To the Citizens of Hyde Park : 

In submitting the report of this Board we wish to call 
your attention to the unusual conditions existing during the 
year, from January 31, 1905, to January 31, 1906, constituting 
the financial year, and this report being the 38th annual 
report, embracing the transactions of that period. At the 
commencement of the term the members of the Board were 
Mr. George W. Chapman and Mr. George E. Haven, the 
decease of Mr. Charles Lewis in the previous fall leaving 
a vacancy which was filled in March by the election of Mr. 
John W. McMahon. The unforeseen and unexpected happened 
in the death of Mr. George W. Chapman, which occurred 
August 27, 1905, and in the sickness and final decease of 
Mr. George E. Haven, which occurred November 25, 1905, 
leaving the weight of responsibility upon their associate, 
Mr. John W. McMahon. No appointment was made until 
October 23, 1905, when Mr. Thomas E. Faunce was appointed 
to fill the first vacancy, Mr. Edwin C. Farwell being 
appointed December 21, 1905, to fill the second vacancy. It 
will be seen, therefore, that this report must deal chiefly with 
such information as can be gathered from the books and 
not from our brief experience. We would say, however, 
that a kindly heart, inborn tact and the ability to grasp the 
difficult problems and deal with each successfully are the 
necessary qualifications for a successful administration of 
the affairs of this department. These were happily found in 
the three deceased members of the previous Board. 



125 

Suitable places to board our charges and nurses to attend 
the sick are likely to become serious questions. Hospital 
cases, of which we have many, are often expensive and cannot 
be estimated. As the town increases in population these 
must become of more importance. It seems to us that the 
time has come when this department should be provided 
with suitable quarters in which to transact its business. It 
is sad enough to be forced by circumstances to apply for 
aid, especially by those who have seen better days, but 
sadder still for the unfortunate ones to tell it to the world. 
Should we not accord them the same right to privacy as to 
any other citizen. 

FINANCIAL STATEMENT. 



1905 




Feb. 


104 56 


Mar. 


99 99 


Apr. 


139 47 


May 


no 33 


June 


102 00 


July 


ic6 co 


Aug. 


116 58 


Sept. 


146 32 


Oct. 


120 72 


Nov. 


130 75 


Dec. 


120 49 


1906 




Jan. 


no 72 



1407.93 



6 67 
48 79 

12 43 
16 85 

7 96 

4 25 
16 40 

5 °6 
16 35 
40 38 
19 60 

84 00 



278.74 



U 


Hi 














O 


« 


a 
C 




•a 

S5 


$ 


in cu 


bfl 




■5? 




& 


V 


o"g 


u . 


O 


A 


W cs 


PhC/3 


O 


210 40 








304 53 


227 76 






210 57 


39 5° 


92 OO 




380 30 


121 60 


165 5° 


6 47 


228 57 


275 75 


98 36 


5 7° 


202 21 


181 21 


18 50 


1 00 


215 60 


572 54 






202 24 


96 57 






233 00 


176 48 






228 50 


140 71 






218 00 


605 40 




15 80 


262 00 


814 00 


80 93 




2S95.92 


2751-52 


452.29 


28.97 





d 




■a x 




SW 


c 


C 1; 





no 




* rt 


§ 


{-<</} 


5 60 


3 H 


50 


2Q 3D 


15 95 


18 90 


3 85 


12 OO 


21 25 


5 00 




2 OO 


20 00 


7 00 


2 70 




15 «7 






15 40 


85-72 


92 74, 



33o 
710 

S28 


37 
87 
82 


8<3 


90 


744 


59 


515 
948 


17 
12 


45° 


l 9 


549 
556 
994 


25 
21 
69 


851 


65 



799383 



Balance January 31, 1905 $ 241 38 

Appropriation March 9, 1905 7,Soo 00 

Reimbursements from Towns and Individuals 697 69 



Amount disbursed as per schedule. 
Balance January 3 1 , 1906 



5-739 07 
r.993 83 



$745 24 



126 

Number of persons who received partial support 208 

" " " " " total " 17 

" " tramps cared for at lockup 94 

Total number of persons who received aid 319 

A just meed of praise is due Mr. Richard Chapman, who 
has so well and faithfully performed the duties assigned him 
as clerk of this department, and we give it with one accord ; 
quick to understand what is required, ever ready tollisten 
and to learn, he should be remembered in the future. 

Respectfully, 

JOHN W. McMAHON, 
THOMAS E. FAUNCE, 
EDWIN C. FARWELL. 

Overseers of the Poor. 



REPORT OF INSPECTOR OF PLUMBING 
AND HEALTH OFFICER. 



To Dr. C. F. Stack, Chairman and members of the Board 
of Health, Town of Hyde Park, 

Gentlemen : I have the honor to submit the following 
report of the work of this Department for the year ending 
January 31, 1906. 

There have been filed at this office 163 applications to do 
plumbing work, with specifications calling for 530 fixtures as 
follows : water-closets, 146 ; bath-tubs, 91 ; wash-bowls, 97 ; 
sinks, 107 ; wash-trays, 79 ; urinals, 10. Number of inspec- 
tions on the above work, 215. 

The approximate valuation of the work performed as 
specified in these applications was thirty thousand, one 
hundred and seventy-five (30,175) dollars. 

At the beginning of the year the Rules and Regulations 
governing plumbing work were carefully revised and a new 
set adopted May 1, 1905 ; these were printed in a small 
pamphlet form separate from the Rules and Regulations of 
the Board of Health ; this was much needed, as in previous 
years a plumber wishing to acquaint himself with the 
Regulations was obliged to consult a town report. 

There have been 64 cases of contagious disease quaran- 
tined during the past year. These were diphtheria and 
scarlet fever cases only ; of these 64"'cases there were two 
deaths from diphtheria and no deaths from scarlet fever. 
We have had five cases of cerebro-spinal meningitis or 
spotted fever, all of which have been fatal. 



128 

Since July there have been reported 17 cases of typhoid 
fever, with one death. I have very carefully investigated 
these typhoid cases, but there seems to be no particular 
connection between any of them and it has been impossible 
to trace the source of infection. 

I have fumigated 162 rooms, the High School building 
and four carriages used at the burial of contagious cases. 
Some of this fumigation has been done in houses where 
there have been cases of tuberculosis. I am pleased to 
state that there has been no recurrence of contagious disease 
in a house after the same has been fumigated. 

There have been filed at this office 100 complaints during 
the past year. These complaints are of a great variety, but 
mostly for overflowing cesspools on streets where there are 
no sewers. All of the complaints have been investigated 
and given careful consideration, and as a general rule settled 
satisfactorily to all concerned. 

Respectfully, 

JAMES G. BOLLES, 
Inspector of Plumbing and ealth Officer. 



REPORT OF THE INSPECTOR 
OF BUILDINGS. 



To the Honorable Board of Selectmen, 

Gentlemen : The Inspector of Buildings submits the 
following report for the year ending January 31, 1906. 

Whole number of permits granted during the 

year from Feb. 1, 1905 to Jan. 31, 1906, 67 

For new buildings 40 

For extensions, additions and alterations 27 

— 67 
Number of visits made during the year 215 

Number of notices sent to persons not complying 
with the Law in regard to building 5 

I have submitted my annual report to Joseph E. Shaw, 
Chief of District Police, State House, Boston, Mass. 

Respectfully, 

RICHARD F. BOYNTON, 

Inspector of Buildings. 



REPORT OF THE PARK COMMISSIONERS. 



During the year 1905 there have been but few months 
requiring action by the Park Commission. 

Of money appropriated in 1904 for the care of Camp 
Meigs, there was an unexpended balance of $24.39. A 
further appropriation of $25.00 was made in May, 1905, 
to be expended on the camp ground by the Readville 
Improvement Association, for which no bills have yet been 
rendered. 

We have signed concurrences to the following deeds by 
the Metropolitan Commissioners : 

June 5th, to the New York, New Haven & Hartford Rail- 
road Company for the supports to the Glenwood Avenue 
foot bridge. 

December 20th, to Catherine E. O'Brien, of land near 
Paul's Bridge, south of Milton Street, one and one sixty- 
fourth acres in exchange for other land on the north of the 
same street, as shown on plan No. 506. 

December 27th, to the town of Hyde Park, of eight 
hundred and seventy-nine square feet of land, for the 
approach for the elimination of the Fairmount Avenue 
grade crossing. 

Early in July a letter with copies of the Acts of the 
Legislature relating to the Gypsy Moths was received by 
this Commission from the State Superintendent for their 
suppression, saying that the moths had been found on 
Fairmount Avenue in our town. He had already taken 
prompt action by sending his own men, who had experience 



i3i 

and appliances, to spray the trees in that vicinity. The 
communication was sent to us, as he supposed the trees 
on the public land were in our care. We notified him at 
once, that with the exception of a few on Camp Meigs, they 
were in the care of the Tree Warden, to whom we had 
forwarded his communication. 

At the suggestion of the State Superintendent, the 
Selectmen appointed Karry G. Higbee local superinten- 
dent, whose report is appended. 

At the town meeting January 31st, 1906, under Article 
IV of the warrant, an appropriation of twelve hundred 
dollars was made, to pay bills for extermination incurred 
to date and for carrying on the work until the March, 
1906, appropriation meeting. 

Under Article V, the Board of Park Commissioners 
was appointed to act for the town in the suppression of 
the gypsy and brown-tail moths. There is no question 
as to the necessity of a vigorous prosecution of the work 
already well under way, or of the seriousness of the matter, 
for it means not only a very considerable and constant 
expense, but also danger of losing many of our trees, which 
add so much to the beauty of our town, and, if unchecked, 
a depreciation in the value of our real estate. 

The purification of the Neponset River is still being 
agitated, and a large amount of work has been done in 
constructing settling basins at Winslow's, in the town of 
Norwood. 

We understand that the town is again actively consider- 
ing plans for a sewerage system. 

LAWSON B. BIDWELL, Chairman, 
JOHN J. ENNEKING, Secretary, 
STILLMAN E. NEWELL, 

Park Commissioners. 



132 

REPORT OF GYPSY AND BROWN-TAIL^ 
MOTH WORK. 

To the Board of Park Commissioners : 

Gentlemen : The following is an outline of the gypsy 
moth work as carried on in this town from the time the 
pests were first discovered here to January 31, 1906. 

In the early part of July, 1905, gypsy moths were 
discovered on Fairmount Avenue and reported by me to 
the State Superintendent. An inspection of that vicinity 
was then made, in company with a representative from the 
state office, resulting in the burlaping of about one hundred 
and thirty trees in the immediate vicinity. These trees 
were looked after by me during the caterpillar season under 
the direction of the State Superintendent. Some spraying 
was also done at that time, and so effectual was this work, 
that no traces from this colony have since been found. 

Shortly after this, the Selectmen were requested by Mr. 
Kirkland, the State Superintendent, to appoint some one to 
take charge of the work here, and in accordance with this 
request, I was appointed local superintendent by them in 
October. 

I then started with a small force of men, to make a 
systematic investigation of the town to ascertain to what 
extent it was infested. It has been found to be much more 
seriously infested than was supposed ; a number of bad 
colonies of gypsy moths being located, and brown-tails 
being found over the entire section. 

The owners of all infested property were notified accord- 
ing to the law, and required to have their places cleared of 
the moths within a specified time. 

At the expiration of this time, we inspected all these 
infested properties, being required by law to do the work 
on all properties not already cleared, also doing the work 



i33 

on the town property. The work has been carried on 
under the supervision of the State Agent, Mr. Frank A. 
Bates, to whom a weekly report has been made. 

A weekly report has also been given to the Selectmen, 
keeping them informed of the exact condition of affairs 
throughout the winter. 

The cost of the work to date has been $521.92. 

At the town meeting held January 31, by vote of the 
people, the oversight of this work was transferred from the 
Selectmen to your board. At this time an appropriation of 
$1,200.00 was made for the work, $200.00 of this amount 
being designated for the payment of bills already due, and 
the remaining $1,000.00 for the carrying on of the work up 
to the annual appropriation meeting in March, 1906. 

The winter work is now being pushed rapidly, that it 
may be completed before the eggs hatch in the spring, as it 
is at this season that the most effectual results may be 
accomplished. 

There will, of course, be much work to be done through 
the caterpillar season, though on different lines than the 
present work. It is very important that property owners 
familiarize themselves with the proper methods of fighting 
these moths, as it is only through the co-operation of all 
that we can hope to successfully combat them. 

It has been clearly shown in other towns what terrible 
ravages these insects will commit, if left undisturbed, and 
with what difficulty and expense they are eradicated after 
having once obtained a foot-hold. "Eternal vigilance" 
should be our motto in this work and there seems to be no 
reason why our town may not be kept practically free from 
these pests by the expenditure of a comparatively small 
sum each year. Respectfully submitted, 

HARRY G. HIGBEE, 

Local Superintendent. 



REPORT OF THE CEMETERY 
COMMISSIONERS. 



The work in the cemetery for the past year has consisted 
of the usual short extensions of avenues and paths, but in 
addition to such work and the care of the cemetery, more 
than usual time has been spent in the preparation of addi- 
tional space for single graves. The water pipes have also 
been largely extended, and this has been a great conven- 
ience to lot and grave owners. The wall on Fairview 
Drive has also been extended. 

Pursuant to the policy followed from the beginning, the 
Commissioners have purchased two additional lots, which 
have served to render available land already owned by the 
town. It has always been the policy to buy such lots when 
they could be obtained for the assessed value. 

The cemetery fund is $11,996.02, an increase of $467.12 
from last year. 

The receipts and expenditures for the financial year end- 
ing January 31, 1906, are as follows : 

RECEIPTS. 

Sale of lots 

Sale of singlt graves 

Interment and receiving tomb charges 

Foundation and labor 

Wood and stone 

Fees for removal of bodies 

Interest on fund 

Total 

Balance on hand Jaunarv 31, 1905, 



$1,140 


00 


355 


00 


611 


00 


174 


60 


18 


00 


52 


00 


461 


15 


$2,811 


75 


11,528 


90 




$14,340 65 



i3S 



EXPENDITURES. 

Paid pay-roll and labor $1,068 13 

George E. Whiting, salary as superintendent 500 00 

Sarah J. French, purchase of land 450 00 

Willard Welch, taxes on lot ou St. Joseph Street 6 85 

Schlegel & Fottler, grass seed 3 00 

Wadsworth, Howland & Co., paint 91 

A. M. Morton, pipe, etc. 81 59 

Becker-Brainard Milling Machine Co., water-gate 70 

W. H. Harlow, cement and lumber 30 59 

Ames Plow Co., supplies 36 07 

T. W. Sweeney, dressing 7 00 

American Powder Co., dynamite, fuse and caps 30 18 

E. A. W. Hammatt, surveying 7 50 

Hyde Park Water Co., water 8 67 

William Hall & Co., hinges 60 

Philander Allen, markers 64 50 

Adams, Cushing & Foster Co., invoice book 1 50 

Union Hardware Co., screwdriver 1 25 

Charles McDonald, dressing 4 00 

J. Hudson, sharpening tools 7 00 

Mahoney Express, expressage 5 25 

E. Q. Dyer, sundries . 2 29 

New England Tel. & Tel. Co., telephone service 12 50 

American Tool & Machine Co., steel box 14 55 



Total 



J,344 63 



EXPENSES. 



Labor, purchase of land, etc. 
Balance on hand January 31, 1906, 



STATISTICS. 



Lots sold 
Single graves sold 
Interments in lots 
Interments in single graves 
Interments in G. A. R. lot 
In receiving tomb 



$ 2,344 


63 


11,996 


02 




$14,340 05 




14 




71 




33 




97 




2 



136 

Removals from graves and from receiving 

tomb to other cemeteries 11 

Removals from graves to other graves 

in cemetery 7 

JOHN O'CONNELL, 
GEORGE E. WHITING, 

CHARLES F. JENNEY, 

Commissioners. 



REPORT OF TREE WARDEN. 



To the Honorable Board of Selectmen : 

Gentlemen : I herewith submit my annual report as Tree 
Warden for the year ending January 31, 1906. 

Permission has been given to remove trees on Webster, 
West and Milton Streets, after the proper hearings had 
been held. Three hundred dollars was appropriated by the 
town for the purpose of removing and trimming trees. This 
amount was exhausted before the work was fully completed. 
To finish the work I would recommend that the sum of 
three hundred dollars be appropriated for the care and 
maintenance of trees, same as last year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

EDWIN J. CHANDLER, 

Tree Warden. 



ASSESSORS' REPORT. 



The Assessors, and incidentally the town, very soon after 
election met with a great loss through the long illness and 
finally, on August 27, 1905, in the death of George W. 
Chapman. For fifteen years he had been an Assessor of 
Hyde Park and for the greater part of the time clerk of the 
Board. Constantly before the public, by unvarying 
courtesy, a thorough knowledge of his work and the happy 
manner of imparting his useful and valuable information to 
all desiring such, he was recognized by all with whom he 
came in contact as an able and efficient Assessor, an obliging 
and accomodating clerk, an authority on valuation, entitled 
to great praise for meritorious work, and one whose loss 
the town will greatly feel and whose place for many years 
cannot be filled. 

Mr. Clarence G. Norris, town engineer, having been 
authorized to prepare plans for the Assessors of the central 
portion of the town, returns under date of May 8, 1905', a 
report of his findings. 

In the development of the Assessors' plans of the area 
bounded by West River Street, Central Avenue, Webster 
Street and the N. Y. N. H. & EI. R. R., comprising eighty- 
two different parcels, show nearly all properties in the 
section described affected to a greater or less degree. The 
gross gain is 16,293 feet, the gross loss is 1,657 feet, the 
net gain 14,636 feet. This gain in the town, in a section 
of so great value, netting the town an increased revenue of 
more than $200 annually, justifies the continuation of this 



139 

work of development. Plans are now being prepared for 
Mount Neponset, and as rapidly as conditions and circum- 
stances warrant the entire town should and without doubt 
will receive attention. 

The Advisory Board has been of great assistance in 
making possible reduction of the tax rate, as in the report 
submitted by the Chaiiman a large increase in taxes for the 
State, County and Metropolitan taxes having been antici- 
pated, the appropriation over which our citizens have direct 
control were happily made to enable the Assessors to lower 
rather than increase the tax rate. From the best knowledge 
obtainable the present year in State, County and Metro- 
politan taxes, a material reduction can be safely looked for. 
With the new property created and conditions favorable, a 
rate and valuation gratifying to our citizens ought to 
follow. 

VALUATION STATISTICS. 

1905 1904 



Buildings 


06,649,150 


06,564,200 


Land 


4,601,120 


4,495,425 




111,250,270 


011,059,625 


Personal Estate 


1,632,000 


1,594,600 


Total Valuation 


012,882,270 


012,654,225 


Tax 


Rate, 016 SO 


017 30 


APPROPRIATIONS . 






1905 


1904 


Town tax including overlayings 


0161,912 96 


0175,573 93 


State tax 


14,720 00 


9,200 00 


County tax 


11,856 07 


8,340 31 


Water Sewer tax 


15,556 83 


13,472 36 


Parks tax 


5,476 18 


5,267 70 


Water tax 


3,256 77 


3,091 24 


Grade crossings tax 


10,843 32 
0223,622 13 


11,068 55 




0226,014 09 



140 



1905 




1904 


Number polls assessed 3,600 




3,548 


" dwellings 2,447 




2,419 


" horses 421 




413 


" cows 58 




73 


" swine 12 




17 


" acres land 2,055 




2,055 


PROPERTY EXEMPT FROM TAXATION. 




Churches 


$281,400 




Y. M. C. A. 


70,000 




Peabody Home for Crippled Children 


25,500 




St. Raphael's School Association 


25,500 




Harvard College 


875 





CHAELES F. MORRISON, 
JOSEPH J. HOUSTON, 

Assessors. 



TREASURER'S 



DR. 



GIDEON H. HASKELL. TOWN TREASURER, IN ACCOUNT 



Cash in Treasury, February 1, 1905 , 

AMOUNTS RECEIVED DURING THE YEAR ENDING JAN. 31, 1906. 

From Treasurer's Notes in anticipation of Tax for the year 1905 

Treasurer's Notes in anticipation of Sewer Bonds 

Randolph P. Moseley, Collector, Taxes for 190] - 

Randolph P. Moseley, Collector, Taxes for 1902 

Randolph P. Mose'ey, Collector, Taxes for 19. 3 

Randolph P. Mo&eley, Collector, Taxes for 1904 

Randolph P. Moseley, Collector, Taxes for 1905 

Randolph P. Moseley, Collector, Street Assessments 

Randolph P. Moseley, Collector, Sidewalk Assessments 

Randolph I*. Moseley, Collector, Street Railway Excise Tax 

Randolph P. Moseley, Collector, Sewer Assessments 

Treasurer of Commonwealth, for Corporation Tax 

Treasurer of Commonwealth, for National Bank Tax 

Treasurer of Commonwealth, lor Sti-eet Railway Tax 

Treasurer of Commonwealth, for Tuition of Children 

Treasurer of Commonwealth, for State Aid 

Treasurer of Commonwealth, for Burial of Soldiers 

Treasurer of Commonwealth, for Water Rates, Water Loan, 

Sinking Fund 

Tresurer of Commonwealth, for Contagious diseases 

County Treasurer, Dog Licenses, 1905 

Eclw. S. Fellows, Clerk of District Court of Northern 

Norfolk, Fines from Defendants in Criminal Cases $ 658 50 

Less Fees and Expenses paid Officers as certified by 

Clerk of Court 305 72 



Samuel H. Capen, Sheriff, Fines paid at Jail and Honse of 

Correction 

Liquor Licenses , 

Miscellaneous Licenses ...... 

Poor— Cash refunded by Commonwealth, Cities, Towns, etc 

Interest on Treasurer's Bank Balances 

Interest on Collector's B ink Balances 

Sewer Commissioners, Sale of Pipe 

Sewer Commissioners, House Connections 

Clerk of Selectmen, Sale of Swill 

Fairview C metery, Sale of Lots 

Fairview Cemeteiy, Sale of Graves 

Fairview Cemetery, Interments and Tomb Fees 

Fairview Cemetery, Sunctiies 

Fairview Cemeteiy, Interest paid by Town on Balance 

Sale of 4 percent Sewer Bonds 

Premium on Sale 

Accrued interest 

Town of Milton ons-half expense of Boundary Stone 

Supt. of Streets, Sale of Broken Sewer Pipe 

F. W. D.irling Co., for return of Cement Bags 

N. Y.N. H. & H. R. R., for approaches to E. River Street Bridge 



22,212 07 



85,000 00 

10,000 OH 

51 39 

1,244 90 

32,776 73 

48,611 56 

152,990 07 

164 73 

302 84 

896 59 

8,041 30 

9,403 94 

892 59 

560 11 

114 00 

1,724 00 

35 00 

28 76 

159 76 

1,131 93 



352 78 

190 00 

10 00 

66 50 

697 69 

229 17 

178 37 

27 50 

388 63 

258 13 

1,140 00 

355 00 

611 00 

244 60 

461 15 

30,000 00 

1,250 10 

236 67 

15 28 

75 

18 25 

150 00 



$ 413,223 84 



REPORT. 



CURRENT WITH THE TOWN OF HYHE PARK. 



CR. 



AMOUNTS DISBURSED. 

On acct. of Hyde Park 4 per cent, coupon bonds, due May 1, 1905 

" 4 " " " " " July 1,1905 

Treasurer's Note, Oct. 1, 1905 

Treasurer's Notes, in iinticipation taxes, 1905 

" " " " Sewer Bonds 

Interest on Sewer Bonds 

Intere t 

i-chools — salaries, fuel and janitors 

School Incidentals 

Evening Schools 

Text Books and Supplies 

Public Library— current expenses 

" " — purchase of books 

Incidentals 

Police Department 

Fire Department 

Highways , 

Collection of Ashes and Garbage 

Street Watering 

Street Lighting 

Public Parks.. 

Fire H ydrant Service 

Post 121, G. A. R 

Camp Cleary, S. W. V 

Salaries 

Cemetery Commissioners 

Sewer Commissioners 

Support of Poor 

Board of Health „ 

State Tax, 1905-. 

County Tax, 1905 

Abolition of Grade Crossings, paid Treasurer of 
Commowealth : — 

LoanFund $7,197 46 

Interest on 3,645 S6 



James E. Cotter, Esq., by decree of Superior Court, Nor- 
folk County, dated Dec. 9, 1904, under Chapter 257, Acts 



1S96. 



Patrol Wagon 

Metropolitan Park Loan, paid Treasurer of Common 
wealth : — 

Sinking Fund 
Intei est on ... 
Cost of maintenance 



Nantasket. 



i 838 57 

2.015 23 

1,418 28 

134 84 



Corporation Tax 

National Bank Tax 

On acct. of Metropolitan Parks Loan (Series 2) :- 

Sinking Fund 

Interest on 

Cost of Maintenance 



217 69 
510 62 
340 95 



Metropolitan Sewer, South Metropolitan System :- 

Sinking Fund $1,207 25 

Interest on 6,592 19 

Cost of Maintenance 7,757 39 

Metropolitan Water Loan : — 

Sinking Fund 

Interest on 

Cost of Maintenance , 



S 768 09 

1,997 19 

491 49 



Liquor Licenses, paid State Treasurer one-fourth of amount 

received in 1905 

State A id 

Tree Warden Department 

Milton Street Drainage 

Damon Street, building of 

Wachusett Street, " 

Safford Street, " 

Waterloo Street, " 

Regent Street, " 

Neponset Avenue Drain 

Westminster Street and Hyde Park Avenue 



$10,000 00 


4,000 00 


1,000 00 


85,000 00 


10,000 00 


5.S60 00 


4,167 77 


43,971 09 


5,764 11 


1,237 58 


4,058 29 


3,994 29 


1,040 42 


10,985 52 


14,423 19 


13,061 74 


25,966 41 


5,850 00 


5.035 59 


12,355 28 


40 00 


5,712 50 


200 00 


150 00 


5,235 00 


2,344 63 


25,198 11 


7,993 83 


1,998 23 


14,720 00 


11,856 07 


10,843 32 


2,098 42 


631 06 


4 406 92 


846 49 


7 01 


1,069 26 


15,556 83 


3,256 77 


2 75 


1,852 00 


294 57 


907 62 


537 64 


315 10 


336 87 


311 00 


2,913 94 


500 36 


566 54 


$390,474 12 



TOWN DEBT, JANUARY 31, 1906 



FUNDED LOAN 



SEWERAGE 

One.Hundred and Ten Hyde Park Four per cent Coupon Bonds, $1,000.00 

each, dated May 1, 1897, due $5,000.00 annually, 1906-1927 $ 110,000 00 

Thirty-two Hyde Park Four per cent Coupon Bonds, $1,000.00 each, dated 

May 1, 1903, due $4,000.00 annually, 1906-1913 32,000 00 

Thirty Hyde Park four per cent Coupon Bonds, $1,000.00 each, dated 

May 1, 1903, due $4,000.00 annually, 1914-1919; $3,000.00 1920 and 1921. . . . 30,000 00 

PUBLIC LIBRARY 

ThirteenJHyde Park Four per cent Coupon Bonds, $1,000.00 each, dated 

May 1, 1898, due $1,000.00 annualiy, 1906-1918 13,000 00 

HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING 

Forty-eight Hyde Park Four per cent Coupon Bonds, $1,000.00 each, dated 

July 1, 1901, due $3,000.00 annually, 1906-1921 48,000.00 

TRESCOTT SCHOOL BUILDING 

Thirteen Hyde Park Four per cent Coupon Bonds, $1,000.00 each, dated 

July 1, 1901, due $1,000.00 annually, 1906-1918 13,000 00 

High School Building, Furniture and Furnishings, $3,000.00 Treasurer's 

Note, dated Oct. 1, 1902, due $1,000.00 annually, 1906-1908 3,000 00 

Total indebtedness $249,000 00 

GIDEON H. HASKELL, Town Treasurer. 

Hyde Park, February 1, 1906. 



APPROPRIATIONS AND EXPENDITURES FOR 
THE CURRENT YEAR. 



Abolition of Grade Crossings 

Ashes and Garbage 

Board of Health 

Bonds and Notes Ma'uring 

Camp deary, S. W. V 

Drain, N>'ponset Avenue 

" Milton Street 

" Westminster Street and Hyde 

Park Avenue 

Fire Department 

Fire Hydrant Service 

Gypsy and Brown Tail Moths 

Highways 

Incidentals 

Interest 

Public Parks 

Police Department 

Police Station Repairs 

Poor, Overseers of 

Post 121, G. A.R 

Public Library, current expenses 

" " purchase of books .. 

Patrol Wagons 

Salaries 

Schools, Kveuing 

" Incidentals 

" Salaries, Fuel ami Janitors 

" Text Books and Supplies... 

Sewer Assessments 

" Commissioners 

Streets, D mon 

" Recent 

" Saiford 

" Wachusett 

" Waterloo 

. Tree War ten Depai tmenl 

"Tax, County 

" State 

'• Metropolitan Park 

" " Si'wer 

" " Water 



1 Appropriation. Expenditures. Balance 



* $11,693 15 

s 6,718 65 

2,192 6S 

15,000 00 

150 00 

600 00 

1,000 00 

6 566 54 

13,964 S8 

7.18S 26 

1,200 00 

' 28,719 58 

8 14,223 00 

9 10,027 77 

596 39 

16,016 31 

900 00 

" 8,744 07 

200 00 

4,021 14 

" 1,069 34 

f-3.1 06 

7,460 00 

],300 (0 

7,' 04 10 

45,099 44 

12 4,165 08 

is 1^,732 01 

" ..3,657 21 

700 00 

is 3.041 40 

1 7 336 87 

421 57 

400 00 

300 00 

11,856 07 

14,720 00 

5,476 IS 

15,556 83 

3,256 77 



S319.S56 35 



$11,693 15 

5,850 00 

1,998 23 

15,000 00 

150 00 

* 600 00 

907 62 

566 54 
13,061 74 
6 5,812 50 

25,966 41 
14,223 00 
10,027 77 
40 00 
14,423 19 

7.993 83 
200 00 

3.994 29 
1,040 42 

631 06 

5, 35 00 

1.237 58 

6,064 11 

43,971 09 

4,058 29 

14,S60 00 

25,198 11 

537 64 

" 3,041 40 

336 87 

is 421 57 

is 400 00 

294 57 

11,856 07 

14,720 00 

5,476 18 

15,556 83 

3,256 17 



8290,701 83 



86S 65 
194 45 



92 3S 



903 14 


1,325 76 


1,200 00 


2,753 17 


556 39 


1,593 12 


900 00 


750 24 


26 85 


28 92 


2,225 00 


62 42 


939 99 


1,128 35 


106 79 


4 872 01 


8,459 Id 


162 36 



5 43 



$29,154 52 



1 Including unexpended balances from last year. 

2 Including balance from year 1902 of $849.83. 

3 Including Corporation and National Bank Xax, $750.00; and saleof swill, $258.13. 
i Deducted $66.54 for Westminster Street and Hyde Park Avenue Drain; $33.10 

for Highways. 

6 From Incidental Appropriations, year 1904, $500.00; from Neponset Avenue 
Drain, $66.54. 

6 Deducted $100.00 for purchase of land, corner Gordon Avenue and Child 
Street. 

7 Including $164.75, street assessment-; $302.84, sidewalk assessments; $127.46 
from Regent Street, $33.10 from Neponset Avenue Drain, $52.13 from Waterloo Street, 
$16.45 from Wachusett Sti-eet, $150.00 from mouev received from New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Rdlroad Company, $896.5.t from'Street Railway Excise Tax, $560.11 
from Street Railway Franchise Tax. 

8 Deducted $S, 237.48 for Glenwood Avenue Footway. 

8 Including interest on Collector's and Treason r's bank balances and $5,860.00 
paid from sewer assessments. 

i° Including $697.69, cash refunded. 

11 Transferred from money received from Dog Tax. 

12 Including $262.00 received from State, account of education of children, and 
$300.00 received from School Incidentals. 

1 3 Including $236.67, accrued inierest, on sale of sewer bo ,ds. 

1* Including $30,000.00, sale of sewer bonds, ami $1,250.10 premium on bonds. 
1° Including $97.56 from Street Watering and $243.84 frooi Corporation and 
National Bank Taxes. 

16 Including $127.46 appropriated to Highways. 

1 7 Including $36.87 from Waterloo Street. 

is Including $90.02 transferred to Street Watering and $16.45 to Highways. 
19 Including $36.87 tranferrcd to Safford Street and $52.13 to Highways. 



PUBLIC LIBRARY FUND. 



TREASURER'S STATEMENT. 

Balance from old account $ 1,803 42 

Interest on Savings deposits 74 81 

Received from Elizabeth Ainswortb, Librarian 250 94 

$2,129 17 

GIDEON H. HASKELL, 

Town Treasurer. 



We the undersigned, Auditors of Hyde Park, Mass., hereby certify 
that we have examined the statement of the Treasurer, Mr. Gideon H. 
Haskell, in account with the Hyde Park Public Library, and find the 
same to be correct. 

FREDERIC 0. STONE, 
WILLIAM J. DOWNEY, 
GORHAM E. STANFORD, 
Auditors of the Town of Hyde Park, Mass. 



AUDITOR'S REPORT. 



We have examined the vouchers and accounts of the 
following: Selectmen, Treasurer, Tax Collector, School 
Committee, Overseers of the Poor, Trustees of the Public 
Library, Board of Health, and Cemetery Commissioners, 
for the year ending Jan. 31, 1906, and find the same to be 
correct. 

We have noted that the present system of accounting- 
does not meet with the best results with regard to proper 
accounting of the appropriations and expenditures. This is 
occasioned, in part, by the different town departments 
being independent of each other, these different depart- 
ments keeping and rendering their accounts as they deem 
proper, and not being responsible to any one head. 

We believe that the best interests of the town demand 
that the citizens consider the. advisability of making a 
change in the town by-laws, whereby it shall be obligatory 
for all the various departments of the town to submit all 
bills and orders to a comptroller for his approval, if correct, 
after being approved by departments making the expendi- 
tures, and before payment by the town treasurer. 

This new office of comptroller, we believe, should be 
created for several reasons. He should audit all bills 
before payment, and keep a proper record of the same. 
He should also keep a balance sheet showing the condition " 
of the various appropriations at all times of the year, and 
render a monthly statement of such vouchers to the select- 



148 

men and various boards having the expending of town 
funds, for their information and inspection. This state- 
ment could be rendered more frequently if desired. By 
thus doing, the various boards will be in a position to pass 
on orders and expenditures in an intelligent manner, with- 
out being obliged to consult records that may not be 
complete or correct, owing to the lack of a proper system. 

Department expenditures should be so regulated as to 
come within the limit of the appropriation assigned for each 
department, and we condemn the system of transferring of 
money from one department to meet the deficiency in 
another as dangerous. 

The subject of unexpended balances should be given 
consideration, and the Treasurer should have before him 
constantly a balance sheet showing the financial condition 
of each department, and the amount of the unexpended 
balances should be shown each year. 

The unexpended balances from special appropriations 
and other sources (not including moneys that should appear 
as assets of the various departments) should be transferred 
to a general or contingent fund, thereby preventing these 
balances being lost sight of, and doing away with much 
book-keeping on the part of the treasurer aud comptroller, 
if appointed. This fund can then be drawn on as the town 
deems proper. 

Payment of all moneys by the treasurer should be by 
check, excepting the pay roll accounts. Such checks, 
before being valid, should bear the countersignature of the 
comptroller. In this way, the comptroller will be in a 
position to know when each expenditure is paid, and can so 
enter the same on his records. He should have jurisdiction 
over the systematizing of accounts, and should direct and 
instruct all secretaries in the proper way of keeping their 
various accounts according to his system. 



i 4 9 

The recommendation in regard to the accounts of the town 
being placed under the control of a comptroller has been 
brought to the attention of the Advisory Committee, and 
by them in time will be placed before the citizens of the 
town. 

We believe that the town will be the gainer by this 
change in the system of accounting, and by placing the 
responsibility on one head, instead of several, as at present. 
As the duties of a comptroller of a town the size of Hyde 
Park would demand his entire time and attention, we would 
recommend a competent salary for this office. 

We would add that the duties of the three auditors would 
not be lessened in any way by the appointment of a 
comptroller. 

FREDERIC C. STONE, 
WILLIAM J. DOWNEY, 
GORHAM E. STANFORD, 
Auditors Town of Hyde Park. 

Hyde Park, Jan. 31, 1906. 



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Oh 




RESIDENT TAX-PAYERS. 



NAMES. 


Per- 

sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


A 








Abbott, Elmer E. 




$45 36 




Aborn, Elizaneth 












47 04 




Adams, Charlotte H. . 












49 56 


$47 04 


Adams, William L. B. 












30 48 




Adams, Grace C. and Christiana B 












16 80 




Adams, Mary A. 












26 88 


26 88 


Adams, William G. . 










$2 52 




i 52 


Adler, George H. 










16 80 




16 80 f 


Aggott, Annie .... 












31 92 


31 92 


Albee, Samuel 










12 60 


35 28 




Albee, Florence' W. . 












194 04 


'- I -'• 


Alden, Charles L. & Co. 










28 56 




- 


Alden, Edward S. 










45 36 




*a ^ 


Alden, Francelia M. . 












69 72 




Alden, Bessie L. 












100 80 


I f[ 


Alderman, Lucy A. . 












42 00 


■ i 'ij 


Allen, Adelia S. 












42 00 




Allen, Stewart T. 










8 40 


21 84 


30 24 ] 


Allen, Bella P. 












31 08 


31 08. 


Alexander, Helena B. 












45 36 




American Brass Foundry Co. 










16 80 




16 80 


Amback, Frank H. . 












99 96 


99 96 


Ambrose, James 












32 76 




Anderson, George B. . 










8 40 


92 40 


100 80 


Anderson, Mai garet E. 












191 52 




Anderson, Otis A. 










2 52 




2 52 


Anderson, Peter 












28 56 




Anderson, William 










16 80 




16 80 


Andrews, Marietta G. 












31 08 


31 08 


Andrews, M. G. and C M. . 












5 88 


5 88 


Andrews, Ellen L. 












79 80 




Andrews, Charles C. . 










1 26 




1 26 


Andrews, William L. 










84 




84 


Andrews, Jane 












18 48 




Andrews, Theodore F. 












74 76 


64 63 


Annis, Augustus K. . 












38 64 


38 64 


Appell, Sarah A. 












78 12 


j 


Ardini, Stephen A. 












30 24 


30 24 


Arentzen, Christiana, heirs 












32 76 




Armour, Sarah A. 












39 48 




Armstrong, David W. 












45 36 


45 36 


Arnold, Henry F. 












62 16 




Aronson, Mary 












24 36 




Aronson Ike 










13 44 




13 44 


Ash, Agnes A. . 












5 88 




Astley, Harry E. 












35 28 




Atkinson, Ida M. 












58 80 




B 








Babb, SarabE. ...... 




8 40 




Badger, Clara E. 










210 00 


210 00 


Baessler, Henry 










27 72 




Bain, Alexander T. • 










29 40 




Baker, Frank H. . . . 








2 52 


70 56 


73 08 


Balkam, Stephen B., heirs or devisees of 










217 56 


\ 


Balkam, Ralph W. . 








2 52 




2 52 


Barden, Thomas H. , 










72 24 




Barme, Anna J. 










26 04 


• 


Barrett, John F. . . . 










29 40 


29.40 



i53 



Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Barrett, Mary ....... 




$46 20 


$46 20 


Barnaby, Aurilie H. . 










21 84 


t 


Barrett, Margaret V. 










40 32 


" 40 32 


Barrett, Edward L. . 










63 00 




Barritt, Katharine 










54 60 




Barritt, William H. . 








$3 36 






Barry, Patrick and Catherine 










31 92 




Barry, Nora . . . . 










31 08 


31 08 


Barry, Margaret 










5 88 




Bartholomew, Eva L. 










68 04 




Bartlett, Edwin E. E. 










88 20 


88 20 


Bartlett, Alma A. 










45 36 


45 36 


Bartlett, Elizabeth E. heirs or devisees o 


E 








30 24 


30 24 


Bass, Lizzie L. . 










84 00 




Bass, George Waiter .... 










100 80 




Batchelder, Walter G. 








12 60 




12 60 


Bates, Emma M. . . . 










517 44 


517 44 


Bates, Charles L. 










44 52 


44 52 


Bates, Margaret 










44 52 


44 52 


Batho, Harriet C. . . . 










36 96 




Battle, Catheiine C. . 










16 80 


16 80] 


Baxter, Edward H. . 








2 52 






Baxter, Louise H. 










94 92 




Bean, Sarah E. . 










70 56 


70 56 


Beatey, Annie J., heirs or devisees of 










171 36 


171 36 


Beatey, Robert W. 










60 8 




Beausang, Rosanna . 










22 68 




Beausang, Patrick 










31 92 




Becker, Charles, heirs or devisees of 










73 08 


73 08 


Becker, John .... 








25 20 






Becker, Celia M. . . . 










184 80 




Beebe, Robert O., heirs or devisees of 










110 04 




Bellew, John C. . . . 








6 72 




6 72 


Bent, George W. 








3 36 


84 




Bent, Catherine, heirs or devisees of 










134 40 




Bentley, Robert L. . 








12 60 




12 eo 


Berry, Louise M. . . . 










37 80 




Berry, Ada F. . 










40 32 


40 32 


Bewy, Edward and Margaret 










35 28 




Bickford, Lomella A. 










109 20 


109 20 


Bickfom, Leroy M. . 








12 60 


99 12 




Bickmore, Elizabeth C. 










23 52 


23 52 


Bid well, Lawson B. . 








63 00 


141 12 




Bigelow, Fred C. Jr., 










38 64 


38 64 


Bissell, Isaac A. 










53 76 


45 36 


Bith r, Annie L. . . . 










68 88 




Bither, Edwin D. 










10 92 




Black, James I. 








2 52 


21 84 




Blackey, tarah S. . 










48 n 


48 72 


Biaisdell, Albert J. . 










52 08 


52 08 


Blaisdell, Albert J. and Bartlett, Arthui 


•, esta 


e 






16 80 


16 80 


Blake, Ada C 










33 60 




Blake, Herbert D. 








1 68 






Blanchard, Addie F. 










351 12 


351 12 


Blanehard, John C, Jr. 








16 80 


84 00 




Blancharo, Samuel E. 








4 20 




4 20 


Bleakine, Robert L. . 








8 40 




8 40 


Blake, W. H 








18 48 




18 48 


Bleakie, Bobert 










1097 88 




Bleakie, Robert Co. . 








678 72 


1869 84 


2441 88 


B'.odgett, Anna, heirs or devisees of 










58 80 


58 SO 


Bloom, Julius, heirs or devisees of 










62 16 




Bloom, Anna L. S. heirs or devisees of 










65 52 




Bloom, Andrew R. . 








3 36 







154 
Resident Tax-Payers — (Continued.} 



Bodflsh, William H. . 

Bodwell, William P. . . . 

Bolaud, Michael C. . 

Bolles, Emily F. . . ' . 

Bolton, Eliza J. 

Bond, John R., heirs or devisees of 

Bonne]], John D. 

Bowen, Daniel S., heirs or devisees of 

B .wen, Mary E. 

Bowers, James A. . . 

Bowie, Frank E. 

Boyd, E114. F 

Boyil, Fred W. 

Boylan, Stephen 

Boynton, Charles A. . 

Boynton, Sarah J. DeV. 

Bradford, Sophia I. . 

Bradley, Kate E. 

Bradley, Helen M. 

Brady, William J. 

Brady, John .... 

Brady, Mary G. 

Bragan, Thomas P. . 

Bragan, Sarah, heirs or devisees of 

Brainard, Amos H., heirs or devisees of 

Brennan, Patrick 

Bresnahan, Hannah . 

Brewer, Evins J. 

Brewer, Esther A., heirs or devisees of 

Bridgman, Annie E., heirs or devisees of 

Bridgman, Alfred F. . 

Brigham, Helen A., heirs or devisees of 

Briggs, Elizabeth M. 

Brin.k, Kostant . 

Brooks, John L. 

Brooks, Bridget . 

Brostrom, Andreas J., heirs or devisees of 

Brown, Walter H. 

Brown, Emily M. 

Brown, Bartlett J. 

Brown, James R., heira or devisees of 

Brown, Johu Adams . 

Brown, Augusta E. 

Bruce, Miss Anetta 

Brunette, John and Virginia 

Brush, L. R. & Co. . 

Bryant, Walter C. 

Bryant, Helen A. 

Bryant, Charles H. 

Bryce, Alexander 

Buchan, Mary F. 

Buck, Laura A. 

Buckler, Mary E. 

Bullard chas. H. 

Bullard, Susan A . 

Ballard, Mary A. 

Bullard, Frances E. . 

Bullard, Lucy B. and Martha G. Stockwell 

Bullard, Edward N. . 

Bullard, William E., trustee 

Bullard, Isaac . 

Bullard, Kate P. 

Bullard, John D. 

Bunton, Henry S. 



Per- 


Real 


sonal. 


Estate. 




$54 60 




49 56 




50 40 




46 20 




141 12 




23 52 




58 80 




53 76 




48 72 




18 48 




54 60 




73 92 


$5 88 






49 56 


4 20 






70 56 




42 00 




52 92 




50 40 


5 04 






15 96 




233 52 




53 76 




7 56 




623 28 




28 56 



8 40 



25 20 



77 28 
36 96 
5 88 

188 16 
77 2, 

105 84 
89 04 
31 08 
38 64 
5 04 
50 40 
11 76 
38 64 
55 41 



Unpaid. 



40 6t 
46 20 


99 12 


52 08 


27 72 


16 80 


78 96 


33 60 


45 36 


46 20 


47 04 


5 04 


62 16 


178 92 


14 28 


67 20 


15 12 


32 76 


213 36 


146 58 


456 96 


105 84 



$46 20 
141 12 



48 72 

24 60 

73 92 

5 88 

4 20 

70 56 



5 04 

233 52 
53 76 

7 56 

22 16 

36 96 

5 88 
50 06 
77 28 
105 84 
89 04 
39 48 



11 76 
38J34 
55 44 

46 20 



ISO 08 
38 64 
58 40 



i55 



Resident Tax-Paters — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Bunton, Henry S., trustee for R. and J. S. Bleakie, C. 








F. Allen and B. F. Radtord 






$341 88 




Bunton, Henry S., trustee for R. and J. S. Bleakie 










and C. F. Allen ..... 






141 12 




Bunton, Henry S., trustee for Robert Bleakie . 






694 68 




Bullanl, John L). . . . . . 






73 92 


$69 72 


Bunton, Henry S., trustee for R. and J S 


. Bleakie 






3586 80 




Burgees, Ada, heirs 01 devisees of 








73 08 




Burke, Johu J. . 








31 92 


$31 92 


Burke, John .... 








37 80 




Burke, Mary E. 








31 92 


31 92 


Burke, Margaret R. . 








49 56 




Burke, Thomas 








30 24 




Burke, Mar in J. 








50 40 


50 40 


Burke, John H. 








84 00 




Burns, Timothy, heirs or devisees of 








125 16 


125 16 


Burns, Dennis .... 








34 44 


34 44 


Burns, James M. 








24 36 




Burns, Catherine 








33 60 


33 60 


Burns, C itherine C. . 








31 92 




Burns, Michael .... 








89 04 




Burns, Jules M. 






$8 40 






Bm-ns, Annie C. and Eliza R. 








-5 88 


5 88 


Butler, Mary A . 








110 88 


110 S8 


Butler, Annie J. 








47 88 




Bursch Oscar .... 








250 32 




Burns, R. Bros. 






147 84 






Bursch, Mary M. . 








75 60 




C 

Cady, Charles H. ..... 




33 60 




Caffin, Ruth P. . 




t 






60 48 


60 48 


Caffiu, Frank H. 










30 24 


30 24 


Ciin, R. Ellsworth 








5 46 




5 46 


Callahan, Elizabeth . 










2i 20 




Caldwell, Alexander . 










25 20 




Caller, Alma A., heirs or devisees of 








31 92 


31 92 


Caller, Frederick E., trustee 








47 04 


47 04 


Cameron, Jane L. . 








34 44 




Campbell, Carrie 










30 24 




Campbell, A°:nes 










77 28 




Campbell, William 










121 80 




Canavan, Alice 










37 80 




Cane, E'lmund . 










22 68 




Canon, Lydia G. 










37 80 


37 80 


Carberrv, John W., trustee 










151 20 


15 L 20 


Carlton," Clara M. 










42 00 




Carpenter, Abbie H. . 










32 76 




Carr, Allan P. . 










49 56 




Carrington, Frances E. 










84 00 


84 00 


Carroll, Hannah M. . 










2S 56 


28 56 


Carroll, Phiilip W. . 










36 96 




Carter, Austin F. 










46 20 




Carter, Frederick O. . 










57 12 




Case, Wilbert J. 










112 56 




Cashman, Ellen F. 










35 28 


35 28 


Cass, John M. . 










31 92 




Chaddock. James C. 








33 60 




33 60 


Chadbourne, John B. 










27 72 




Chaffee, Mary M. 










63 00 


63 00 


Chaisson, Robert 










19 32 




Chamberlain, Helen A. 










61 32 





Resident Tax-Paters 



(Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal . 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Chandler, Einerline N. ..... 




$67 20 




Chandler, Julia S. 










46 20 


$46 20 


Chapman, Anna S. 










155 40 




Chapman, Mary 










40 32 


40 32 


Chapman, Henry K. . 










11 76 


11 76 


Chase, Lizzie B. 










50 40 


50 40 


Cherringtou, M;iry E. 










35 28 


35 28 


Chick, Charles G. 








$16 80 


81 48 




Chick, Chas. G., trustee for Ruth S. Blake 








127 68 




Chick, Chas. G., trustee for Curtis estate 








45 36 




Chisholm, Ellen .... 








47 04 


47 04 


Chisholm, James W. .... 








27 72 




Chittick, James J. . 






2 52 






Chittick, Bever ey M. , 








61 32 




Christy, Annie P. . 








26 88 




Church, Emma J. 








73 92 


73 92 


Clancy. John P. .... 








5 88 




Clapp, Eugene R. . . 








36 96 




Clapp, A bert C. and Louise A. 








30 24 




Clark, Mary ..... 








34 44 




Clark, Thomas A. . . 








54 60 




Clark, Arthur P 








186 48 




Clark, Rose L. . 








26 04 


26 04 


Clark, Eugene H. .... 






4 26 


62 16 




Clark, Ida E 








6 72 




Clark, Norman W. .... 








87 36 




Clary, Mary ..... 








34 44 




Clarendon Rubber Co. . . • . 






67 20 


91 56 


158 76 


Clev land, Alden T 








34 44 




Cleveland, Ella C. . , 








15 12 




Clough, Oetavia N 








61 32 




Cobb, Mary J. . 








50 40 


v 


Coes, Charles S. .... 








73 92 




Cogan, Andrew .... 








39 48 


39 48 


Cogan, Thomas .... 








101 64 




Cohen, Almeda W. .... 








39 48 




Cohen, Mark E. .... 








5 88 




Colby, Martha H 








82 32 




Coleman, Elizabeth S. 








126 00 


126 00 


Coleman, Edward J. ... 








29 40 


29 40 


Collins, Annie B. . . . . , 








81 48 




Collins, James ..... 








20 16 




Collins, Mary . . ... 








30 24 




Collins, Patrick D. . 








135 24 




Collins, H. A. & Co 






63 84 






Collins, Julia 








43 68 


16 66 


Collins, Elizabeth H. ... 








57 96 




Concanuon. Margaret E., heirs »r devirees of 








30 24 


30 24 


Conley, John I">. 








44 52 


44 52 


Conley, Michael, heirs or devisees of 








57 12 




Conley, Mrs. James .... 








26 88 




Conley, Stephen, heirs or devisees of 








44 52 


44 52 


Conn, Etta E. . 








57 98 


57 96 


Omniek, Ann . 








40 32 


40 32 


Connolly, Michael, heirs or devisees of 








105 84 


105 84 


Connolly, Mary ..... 








27 72 




Connors, Timothy and|Mary 








40 32 




Conroy, Patrick .... 








40 32 




Cook, Emily A. .... 








50 40 




Cook, Jacob ..... 








99 96 




Cook, Prank J. . 








39 48 


39 48 


Cooke, Herbert L. . 






21 00 






Cooper, Louisa E. . 








85 fi8 




Copeland, Euphemia H. . . 








56 28 





i57 

Resident Tax-Paters 



(Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Coran, Michael . . . . • 




$14 28 




Corbett, Alexander W. . . . . 


$S 40 






Corbett, Ellen A. ..... 




44 52 




Corbett, Jeremiah, ...... 


2 52 






Corbett, Margaret ...... 




36 12 




Corbett, John ....... 




35 28 




Corrigan, Bridget . . 




84 84 


$84 84 


Corrigan, Lillian M. . 


11 76 


16 80 




Corrigan, Thomas H. ..... 




50 40 




Coirigan, Thomas, estate, James E. Cotter, trustee . 




315 00 




Corrigan, Rose . 




22 68 


22 68 


Corson, Clara P. : . 




49 56 




Corson Express Co. . . . 


50 40 






Corthell, J. Rolanu . . . . 




85 68 




Costello, Alexander ...... 




23 52 


23 52 


Costello, James ...... 




38 64 


38 61 


Cotter, John ....... 


10 08 


65 52 


75 60 


Cotter, James E. ..... . 


60 90 


195 72 




Cotter, Henry and Timothy G. . 




355 32 


355 32 


Cotter, Henry ....... 




53 76 


53 76 


Csughlin, John F., Mary A. and Bridget E. 




52 08 




Coullahan, Charlott3 A. .... 




14 28 


14 28 


Couliahan, Margaret ...... 




64 68 


64 68 


Courage, James ...... 


5 04 




5 04 


Courtney, Elizabeth B. 




55 44 




Courtney, Frank F. . 


5 04 






Coveney, Mary ....... 




157 92 


157 92 


C3veney, Denis J. ...... 




61 32 


61 32 


Coveney, Augusta E. . ..... 




47 04 




Coveney, James S. . 


18 48 


1590 96 


1604 40 


Covert, Ellen M. ..... . 




40 32 




C<wen, Win. C. and Matilda .... 




45 36 




Cowperthwaite, Thirza A. . . . 




56 28 


56 28 


Cox, John W 




43 68 


43 68 


Cox, Hugh 




35 28 




Cox, Nellie, heirs, and Lizzie .... 




27 72 




Cox, Thomas F 




31 92 




Coyne, John F. , . . . . 




36 96 


36 96 


Craft, John C. and Sarah E. . . . . 




36 v6 




Crawford, John ...... 




31 08 


31 08 


Cremin, Jeremiah ...... 




72 24 


72 24 


Cremin, Cornelius ...... 




29 40 




Cromwall, Peter J. ...... 


2 52 




2 52 


Cross, Edward W. . . . . 




67 20 




Crow ey George T. . 


1 68 




1 6S 


Crowley, Mary A. ...... 




50 40 




Crowley, John 0. C. . • 


7 98 




7 9S 


Crowley, Patrick H. . . 




55 44 




Crowley, John A. . 


30 24 


51 24 




Crowley, John A. and Daniel R. South wick 




25 20 




Crumett, Lucy T. ..... . 




26 88 


26 SS 


Crumett, Charles H. . 




237 72 


237 72 


Cull, Catherine C. ..... . 




15 12 


15 12 


Cull, Elizabeth 




60 48 


60 4S 


Cullen, Delia A. ..... . 




42 00 




Cullen, John H. 




78 12 




Cullen, Matthew A. . . . . 




70 56 


70 56 


Cullen, Margaret W. . . . 




8 40 


8 40 


Cullen, Michael and Bridget .... 




21 84 


21 84 


Cummings, Bridget ...... 




58 80 




Cundall, Phoebe A 




38 64 


38 64 


Cunningham, Joseph, heirs or devisees of 




43 68 




Cunningham, Mary ...... 




5 04 




Cur ley, Sabina . . . . . 




19 32 


19 32 



i58 
Resident Tax-Payers — (Continued.) 



Curran, Stephen 
Gurran, Morgan 
Grumpier, Arthur. 
Currier, Azelia, heirs 
Curtin, John 
Curtis, J. Lang-don 
Curtis, Joseph N. 



I> 



Dadley, James . 

Dahl, Ole M. 

Daley, Bartholomew . 

Daley, Daniel F. 

Dame, Auby F. F. 

Damourant, Volante . 

Damon, Nancy . 

Darling, F. W. Co. 

Darling, Anna E. 

Darling, Willis A. 

Davenport, Albez't 

Davenport, A. and C. E. 

Davenport, Warren J. 

Davis, Alonzo . 

Davis, John P. . 

Davis, Arris H. 

Davis, David L. heirs or devisees 

Davis, Willarci S 

Davis, Marietta S. 

Day, Ruth A. . 

Deagle, Margaret 

Deagle, William C. 

Dean, Ah xis C. 

Dean, Ellen C. . 

Dean, Helen M. T. 

Dean, Henry M. 

Dean, Richard A. 

Dedham & Hyde Park Gas Co. 

De Liie, George B. 

Dentremo't, Matilda . 

Denette, Fred 

Devlin, Mary A. 

Devlin, Patrick J. & Sarah J 

DeVoe, Catheiine A. . 

De Motte, Fred B. 

Dierkes. Joseph 

Doane, Clara J. . 

Dockhain, Chloe D. 

Dodge, Bertha H. 

Douge, Frederick W. . 

Doherty, Patrick J. 

Dolan, Catherine A. . 

Dolan, Thomas P. 

Dolan, Bridget, heirs or devisees of 

Donlan, Hannah, heirs or devisees of 

Donnelly, Thomas H, . 

Donnelly, Margaret E. 

Donohoe, John .... 

Donohue, Bridget A. heirs or devisees of 

Dooley, Catherine heirs or devisees of 

Dorr, Mary E. heirs or devisees of 

Dowley, Augusta L. 

Dowley, Emma R. 

Downes, William E. . . 



Per- [ Real 
sonal. Estate. 



$5 04 



10 92 
8 40 



16 80 



420 00 



$42 84 

48 72 
54 60 
17 64 
42 84 

49 56 
77 28 



41 16 
13 44 

42 84 
68 04 
36 96 

57 12 
36 96 

238 56 
154 56 
216 72 

88 20 
3 36 

10 08 
248 64 

29 40 

35 28 
168 84 

40 32 

48 72 

58 80 
27 72 
44 52 

84 00 
13 44 
96 60 

49 56 
58 80 
12 60 
38 64 
57 12 
25 20 

5 04 



Unpaid. 



16 80 


59 64 


55 44 


263 76 


89 04 


62 16 


89 04 


52 92 


21 00 


26 04 


109 20 


58 80 


35 28 


6 72 


68 04 


88 20 


31 92 


25 20 


149 52 


60 48 


53 76 



$42 84 



42 84 



36 96 
57 12 



216 72 



3 36 

10 08 



40 32 



12 72 
44 52 
16 80 

84 00 



25 20 
5 04 
16 tO 



263 76 
64 04 
47 16 

i 

52 92 



25 20 



31 92 
25 20 



*$9 
Resident Tax-Paters — (Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 

• 


Downey, William J. ..... 




$53 76 




Downey, Michael, heirs or devisees of 










63 00 


$63 00 


Downey, Bridget 










31 92 


31 92 


Downie, KateC. 












46 20 




Downing, Alfred 










$67 20 


131 04 




Downing, Belinda 










33 60 


60 48 




Downing, Elizabeth C. . 












50 40 




Draper, Frank 0. 










10 50 






Drinkwater, Joseph W". 












36 96 


36 96 


Drink water, Samuel D. 












7 56 




Drummey, John J. 












41 16 




Duggan, James and Kate 












12 60 


12 60 


Duggan, Ann, heirs or devisees of 












20 16 


20 16 


Dunbar, Alonzo W. . 










1 68 






Dunkerley, Margaret M. 












35 28 


35 28 


Dunbar, Hannah J. 












39 48 




Dunn, Lizzie 












29 40 




Dunn, Bartholomew . 












40 32 


40 32 


Dunn, John O. and Ida M. . 












21 84 


21 84 


Dunn, William T. 












26 04 




Dunstan, Anna C. 












31 92 


31j92 


Durant, Mary J. 












44 52 


44|52 


Durrell, James MoD. . 












84 00 




Durning, Mary E. 












33 60 




Dyer, Edward Q. 










58 80 






Dyer, Agues P. 












47 04 


47 04 


Downey, Rose 












193 20 


93 20 


Earle, Benjamin M., Jr. ..... 


6 72 




6 72 


Eames, Anna M. 










45 36 




Easton, Ida F. ... 










73 92 




Edenborg, John, heirs or devisees of 










35 28 




Edge, Maude A. 










89 04 




Edwards, Herbert H. 










2 52 




Edwards, Sarah 








20 16 






Elliot, Margaret B. . . 










63 84 




Ell ot, John F. . 








30 24 






Elliot, Albert E. . . . 










26 88 




Elliot, John H. ... 










17 64 


17 64 


Elliot, Irene G. ... 










48 72 


48 72 


Elliott, Arthur VV. . 










82 32 


82 32 


Elliott, Mary (J. 










94 08 




Ellis, Joseph D. 










75 60 




Ellis, Hattie E. ... 










100 ■ 




Ellis, Ellen J. .... 










48 72 




Elwell, Josephine M. 










62 16 




Elwell, Russell T. . . . 










8 40 




Emanuel. Costas 








18 48 






Emerson, Luther O. . 










126 84 




Emerson, Fannie B. . 










89 04 


89 04 


English, William T. . 










202 44 


202 44 


Enneking, John J. . 










126 00 




Estabrook, Eliza G. . 










84 84 


84 84 


Estabrook, William I. 








1 6S 




1 68 


Estes, Edward F., and Wm. N. Eustis 










117 60 


117 60 


Estes, Gardner F. . ... 










473 76 




Evans, Emily F. 










72 24 




Ewell, Florence A. . 










39 48 


39 48 


F 

Fairbairn, Draxanna .... 






46 20 




Fairbairn, William U. 












72 24 





i6o 
Resident Tax-Paters — (Continued.) 



NAMES. 

• 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Fairbairn, Wm. U. and Chas. N. .... 




$42 00 




Fairbanks, Caroline W. . . . 








63 84 




Fairmount Mfg. Co. .... 






$30 24 






Falconer, Mary A. 








55 44 




Fallon, Peter, heirs or devisees of 








177 24 


$177 24 


Fairmount Mills, Wool Scouring Mfg. Co. 






50 40 




50 40 


Fallon, Thomas F. . . ' . 






58 80 




58 80 


Fallon, Bridget . . . , 








10 92 


10 92 


Fallon, Margaret F. . . . 








68 04 


68 04 


Fardy, Kate L. . 








48 72 




Farnsworth, Nellie D. . . . 








135 24 


135 24 


Farnsworth, Charles L. 






19 32 


136 08 


155 40 


Farnsworth, John A. .... 








109 20 


109 20 


Farnsworth, Florence G. 








107 52 


107 52 


Farrell, Joseph E. .... 






69 72 


47 04 


116 76 


Farrington, Laura A. . . . 








28 56 


28 56 


Faulkner, Mary C. . 








63 84 




Faunce, Josephine .... 








51 21 


51 24 


Faunce, Thomas E. . 








69 72 


69 72 


Feehan, Hannah .... 








110 04 


liO 04 


Feeney, John ..... 








47 04 




Felch, Sarah A. .... 






2 52 


10 08 




Felch, George W. Jr. 








48 72 




Fellows, George M. . 






6 72 


85 68 




Fellows, Margaret I. . 








50 40 




Fellows, Horace E. .... 






2 52 






Fellows, Edward S 








67 20 




Fellows, Edward S., trustee for J. B. Carter es 


,ate 






161 28 




Fellows, George F. . 








44 52 




Fennell, Louisa A. .... 








31 08 




Fennessey, John L. . 








38 64 


38 64 


Fennessey, Agnes M. 








5 04 




Fenne sey, Mary D. E. 








38 64 




Fenno, Mary L. .... 








193 20 




Fenno, Annie R. . . . . 








89 SS 




Fenno, William, heirs 








134 40 




Fenno, Frederick W. . 






5 04 






Fenton, Mary J., heirs 








8 40 




Ferguson, Carrie M. . . . 








71 40 




Fernald, Florence J. . 








42 00 


42 00 


Fields. Joseph G 








33 60 




Fifleld, Frank I 








47 04 




Finn, Thomas ...... 








26 88 




First Baptist Church 








75 60 




Firstain, Minnie ..... 








47 04 


24 36 


Firth, Isabella ...... 








31 92 


23 52 


Firth, Abraham, Jr 








29 40 


29 40 


Firth, Elizabeth E. . 








9 24 


9 24 


Fisher, Andrew ..... 






25 20 




25 20 


Fisher, Lydia 31. .... . 








46 20 




Fisher, Sophia ...... 








65 52 




Fisher, George, heirs or devisees of 








52 92 




Fisher, Elizabeth D. ..... 








26 04 




Fisk, H. C. and P. A., heirs 








97 44 




Fiske, Mary ...... 








159 60 




Fiske, Charles F. . . . . . 






3 36 






Fitton, Lucy B. ..... 








42 00 


33 60 


Fitton,.Iohn ...... 








41 16 


41 16 


Fitzgerald, Peter J. . . . . . 






5 04 


129 36 




Fitzgerald, Sarah J. . 








80 64 




Five Associates, E. C. Jenney, trustee 








500 64 


500 64 


Flaherly, Roger J. .... 








45 86 


45 36 


Flanders, ChloeS 








39 48 




Flanders, Willard S. .... 






1 68 







i6i 
Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal- 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Fogg, S. Elizabeth .... 




139 48 


$39 48 


Foley, Honora . 










35 28 




Foley, James heirs, or devisees of 










62 16 




Foley, Michael J. 










47 04 




Follett & Corrigan 








is 40 




8 40 


Foster, William B. 










99 96 


99 96 


Forsythe, Neil M. 










35 28 


35 28 


Foster, Alice G. 










77 28 




Foster, Sarah E. 










166 32 




Foster, George F. 








3 36 




3 36 


Foster, Alfred . 








2 94 


698 88 




Foster, Alfred, and George S. Lee 


trustee 








23 53 




Fowle, Frances E. . 










34 44 




Fowler, Alice E. 










46 20 




Fox, Catherine . 










15 12 


15 12 


Fox, Catherine F. 










45 36 


45 36 


Fradenburg, Sarah D. 










29 40 




Freidman, Samuel 








2 52 




2 52 


Freeman, Sarah A. 










31 08 




French, Amanda M. . 










74 76 




French, John S. 










86 52 




French, Lemuel B. and Caroline A 










42 00 


42 00 


Fiench, Alice G. 










57 12 


57 12 


Friede, Charles 








3 36 




3 36 


Fuller, Sadie M. 










22 68 


22 68 


Fulton, James . 










42 00 


42 (0 


Fury, Ellen M. . 










62 16 




Fury, Thomas F. 










5 88 




Fyler, W. E. 








8 40 




8 40 


G 








Gallagher, John J. and Nellie M. McCarthy 




40 32 




Galligan, Andrew .... 








36 12 




Galligan, Matthew, 








18 48 






Galloupe, Mabel E. 










126 00 


120 00 


Gallup, Marion L. 










57 12 




Gallup, Henrietta. . ' . 










52 08 




Galvin, Thomas 










47 88 




Gardello, Antonio 








4 20 


22 68 




Garity, Margaret F. . 










2 52 




Gately, John 










28 56 




Gaynor, John and Annie 










33 60 




George, Edie M., heirs or devisees 


of '. 








47 04 


47 04 


George, Frank L. 








1 68 


24 36 


26 04 


Gellewitz, Morris 








33 60 




33 60 


Gerry, Otis P. . 










53 76 




Gibbons, Mary J. 










25 20 


25 20 


Gibbons, Patrick H. . 










31 08 




Gibney, Thomas and Ann 










27 72 


27 72 


Geishecker, Andrew M. 










35 28 


35 28 


Giles, Jason 








25 20 






Giles, De phina 










117 60 




Gilg.iif, David and Ida 










62 16 


62 16 


Gilmartin, Patrick 








1 6^ 


67 20 




Gil martin, Patrick and Catherine 










3L 92 




Gilmartin, William 










26 88 




Gilson, Nonnati, heirs 










55 44 




Gleason, F. W. & Co. 








16 80 




16 80 


G lea son, Herman P. . 








45 36 


45 36 


Gleason, Mary I. ' . 










60 48 




Gleason, Nellie G. 










48 72 




Glennon, Michael and Elizabeth 








40 32 




Googins, Laura A. . 








38 64 


3S 64 



162 
Resident Tax-Paters — (Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 

sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Googins, Gertrude A. ..... 




$ 55 44 


$55 44 


Googins, Edward 0. . 












50 40 




Googins, Mark and Sarah L. 












78 12 




Gorman, Harriet B. . 












47 04 




Gorman, Cyrus 












43 68 




Gorml y, William 












15 96 


15 96 


Goss.EllaE. 












85 68 


85 68 


Goss, Carrie C. . 












44 52 


44 52 


Goodhue, Frank S. . . . 












38 64 




Goss, Daniel J. 










$10 92 




10 92 


Goss, Josiah 












47 04 




Gould, Mary L., heirs or devisees 


of 










16 80 


16 80 


Gould, Henry H., heirs 












60 4S 


60 48 


Gould, Jennie M. 












33 60 




Gould, William F. 












2 52 




2 52 


Grand berg, Henry 












6 72 




6 72 


Granston, C. 












5 04 




5 01 


Graham, Franklin C. 












52 92 






Graham, Li 11a C. 














178 08 




Grant, Francis E. 














38 64 




Grant, Hugh 














8 40 




Gray, Fobert 












20 16 




20 16 


Gray, Alexander H. 














5 88 




Gray, Margaret M. 














42 00 




Gr.iy, William A. 












15 12 


73 92 




Gray, Fiank E. 












14 28 






Gray, Margaret L. 














122 64 




Greeley, John H. 














82 32 


82 32 


Greeley, John D., heii 


s or devisees 


, of 










50 40 




Granstrom, Andrew 














61 82 




Greenlaw, Amelia C. 














135 24 




Greenwood, Georgianna 












38 64 


38 64 


Greenwood, Helen A. 












76 44 




Greenwood, Frank 












117 60 




Greenwood, Lucy S. heirs . 












60 48 




Gre'jn\v.>od, Margaret C. 












51 24 


51 24 


Grew, Henry S. 










1125 60 






Grew, Jane N. . 












252 00 






Grew, Henry, estate 












12 60 


2430 12 




Griffin, Fannie M. 














47 04 




Griffin, Sarah . 














31 08 


31 08 


Griffin, John W. 














57 12 




Griffin, Sarah F. 














18 48 




Griffiths, Charles T. 












8 40 




8 40 


Guarigla, Generose 












5 04 




5 04 


Guerin, Ethel K. 














39 48 




Guernsey, Mary A. 














45 36 


45 36 


Gunn, Dennis . 












2 52 


26 88 


29 40 


Guun, Elizabeth 














44 52 




Gwillim, Edward J. 














78 96 


78 96 


H 








Haigh, George S. and Bertha S., trustees 




32 76 




Haigh, John A. 








1 26 


23 52 


24 78 


Halden, John 














105 84 




Halden, Lydia C. 














59 64 




Hale, Elvira F. 




a , 










100 80 




Haley, Charles . 














1282 68 


1282 68 


Hall, August 














16 80 


16 80 


Hall, Caleb 












2 10 


5 88 


7 98 


Hall, Sarah C. . 














50 40 


50 40 


Hall, Lucy B. . 














7 56 


7 56 


Hall, Fred A. . 












3 36 


1 


3 36 



163 
Resident Tax-Payers — (Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Hall, Maria E 




$87 36 


$87 36 


Hall, Herbert E. 












41 16 


41 16 


Hall, George 












50 40 




Hani, Cora M. . 












10 08 




Hamblin, Carrie L. 












50 40 


50 40 


Hamblin, Benjamin L. 












346 08 


346 08 


Hamblin, Howard M. 












752 64 




Hamburgher, Charles F. 










$45 36 


226 80 




Hamilton, Charles and Jenn 


ie G. .' 










57 96 




Ham matt, Mary L. 












55 44 




Hammatt, E. A. "W. . 












8 40 




Haney, Kale 












59 64 




Hanchett, George W. . 












73 92 




Hanscomi), George R. 












26 04 




Hankerd, Edward 












73 08 


73 08 


Hanlon, Daniel J. 










2 52 






Hanlon, Sarah F. 












74 76 




Hannaford, Harry 












35 28 




Han scorn, H. Abby 












10 OS 


10 08 


Harding, George M. . 












84 00 




Harding, Bartlott H., heirs 












104 16 


104 16 


Hargraves, Joseph .N. 












28 56 


28 56 


Hargraves, Alice E. . 












2 52 


2 52 


Harlow, Mary E. 












235 20 




Harlow, William H. . 










376_32 


889 56 




Harriman, Oreo O. 












38 64 


38 64 


Harris, Mrs. Julius 










25 20 




25 20 


Harris, Edward S. 












78 96 


78 96- 


Hart, Bridget M., heirs or d 


jvisees of 










16 80 




Hart, Ella C. . 












62 16 


62 16 


Hart, Mrs. Margaret . 










8 40 


46 20 


54 60 


Hai twell, Francis W. . 












56 28 


56 g 


Harwood, Henry V. . 












53 76 


Haskell, Elmer W\, heirs 












5 04 


5 04 


Haskell, George R. 












43 68 


43 68 


Haskell, Gideon H. . 












436 80 




Haskell, John . 












46 20 




Haslam, Prank H. P. . 












40 32 




Haslam, Blanche M. . 












31 92 


31 92 


Hathaway, Edward S. 












42 00 




Haven, George E. 












70 56 


70 56 


Hawes, Charles E. 












32 76 




Hayes, James B. 












65 52 




Hayes, James B. and John 












16 80 




Hayes, James . 










2 52 


133 60 


141 12 


Hayes, James and Mabel H. 


Slater 










4 20 


4 20 


Haynes, Anna L. 












75 60 




Hayward, Arthur F. . 










5 04 




5 04 


HaywarJ, Maggie M. . 












55 44 




Hayward, Edward S. . 












135 24 




Hazard, Elsie M. 












97 44 




Healev, Patrick J. 












36 96 


36 96 


Heal y, Phillip P. 












26 04 


26 04 


Heaps, Abby J. 












62 16 




Heather, James, 












36 12 


36 12 


Heller, Hannah J. 












31 92 




Heideloff Charles 












16 80 




Hemphill, Paul 












31 92 


31 92 


Henderson, Mary 












129 36 




Henderson, Frank 










3 36 


31 92 




Henderson, Elizabeth, heirs 


or devisees c 


»f 








21 00 




Henderson, William R. 












32 76 




Hennessey, Michael . 












25 20 




Hcnlz, Georgiauna E. 












109 20 





164 
Resident Tax-Payers. — (Concluded.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Heustis, Josephine E. and Mary A. Thompson 




$116 76 


$116 76 


Hevanghan, Mary A. . 








27 72 


27 72 


Ileydacker, Louis, heirs 












36 12 




Higbee. Celia S. 












42 00 


42 00 


Higgins, Antoinette N. 












171 36 




Higgins, P. D. . 












113 40 


113 40 


Higgins and Elliott 












114 24 




Higgins, Cornelius J. . . 












58 80 


58 80 


Higgins, Jennie M. 












28 56 


28 56 


Higgins, John . 












26 04 


26 04 


Higgins, Margaret 












36 96 




Hiland, Alice 












157 92 


100 00 


Hili, Sarah J. 












117 60 


117 60 


Hill, Josephine 












52 92 




Hill, Warren S. 












99 12 


99 12 


Hiller, LucyE. 












47 04 




Hilton, Orissa P. 












90 72 


90 72 


Hines, Oiin M. 












37 80 


37 80 


Hitchcock, Alice D. 










$5 04 


151 20 




Hodgdou, Flora J. 












62 16 


62 16 


Ho Iges, Ella A. 












47 88 


47 88 


Hodgt- , Hattie B. 












52 08 


52 08 


Hortgkins, Luther D. 












38 64 


38 64 


Hodgk n^on, John and Thomas J. 










15 12 


38 64 




Ho Igkinson, Tliomas J. 












55 44 




Hidgkinson, John 










1 68 


43 68 




Hodgson, Gertrude R. 












63 00 


63 00 


Hoeffling, Anton, heirs 












22 68 




Hogan, Gullie T. 












35 28 


35 28 


Holmes, Mary A. 








« 




191 52 


191 52 


Holmes, Alviu D. 










5 04 




5 04 


Holmes, M ndana D. . 












42 00 




Holmes, Louisa (J. 












27 72 


27 72 


Holmes, Thomas C. 












2 52 


2 52 


Holt, Charles F. 












84 84 


84 84 


Holtham, Clara A. 












14 28 


14 28 


Holway, William H. . 












63 84 




Holzer, Ulrich . 










2 10 


114 24 




Homans, trank B. 










1 68 


129 36 




Hood, Georgianna 












25 20 




Hood, John 










13 44 


97 44 




Hoogs, Hannah M. 












120 96 




Hope, James D. 












55 44 




Hopkirk, Jane 












25 20 




Home, Elizabeth 












20 16 


20 16 


Horr, Sarah E. . 












70 56 




House, Charles A. 










4 20 


110 88 


115 08 


House, Nettie F. B. 












73 92 


73 92 


Houston, Joseph J. 












99 12 




Houston, Thomas J. . 












47 04 




Houston, Agnes T. 












63 00 




Hovey, Solomon, heirs 












80 64 




Howard, Mary C. 












50 40 




Howard, Lola P. 










16 80 


67 20 




H >ward, Lizzie A.. 












43 68 




Howe, Kittie M. 










7 56 




7 56 


Howes, Ch.irles, heirs or devisees 


)f 










89 04 




Howes, Miiry A. P. 












t.O 48 


60 48 


Hudson, Maria . 












33 60 


33 60 


Hudson, John W. 












39 48 




Hudson, Mary . 












47 88 




Huestis, Alic-i M. 












38 64 


38 64 


Huggan, Thomas 












12 60 




Huggins, Charles E. . 












39 43 





165 
Resident Tax-Payers 



(Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Hughes, Thomas J. ...... 




f 109 20 


$45 04 


Hughes, Rose E. 










49 56 


49 56 


Hughes. Stephen L. . 








$2 94 


8 40 


11 34 


Hukin, Emily R. . . . 










41 16 




Hull, Mary I. . 










33 60 




Hultberg, Anna S. 










35 28 




Humphrey, Jennie B. 










109 20 




Huut, Ira J. and Gertrude . 










54 60 


54 60 


Hunt, Wallace S. 








15 12 






Hunt, Kurin .... 










20 16 




Hurley, Dennis and Mary . 










12 60 




Hurley, Dennis 








5 04 


62 08 




Hurst, Mary .... 










52 08 




Hui ter, Jennie F. . . . 










151 20 




Hurter, George E., heirs or devisees of 










57 96 




Hutchins, Ella E. 










33 60 


33 60 


Hutchinson, Eliza G. . 










110 88 


110 88 


Huntley, Jane C. and Isabel Carroll 










30 24 




Hyde ParK Savings Bank 










656 88 




Hyde Park Electric Light Co. 








1858 08 


637 56 




Hyde i-ark Water Co. 








3679 20 


769 44 




Hyde Park First Congregational Church 










84 00 




Hyde Park First Cong. Church Society 










164 64 




Hyde Park Associates, 










267 96 




Hyde Park Co-operative Bank 










94 92 




Hyde Park Ice Co. 








21 84 




21 84 


Hyde Park Cycle Co. . 


~ 






6 72 






Hyde Park Cash Grocery 

T 








18 90 






J 

Jackson, James W. ...... 




36 12 




Jackson, Grace M. . 










91 56 


91 56 


Jarkson, Edward 










45 36 




Jacobs, Mary D. . . . 










54 60 




Jacobson, Carl M. . 










36 96 




James, Mary .... 










52 08 




Jank, Robert C. . . 










31 92 




Jefferds, Louis S. B. . 










57 96 




Jefters, George .... 










145 32 




Jenkins, Eliza B. . . 










63 00 




Jenkins, Howard 










8 40 




Jenkins, Bridget . . . 










2S 56 


' 28 56 


Jenkins, Henry E. . 








5 88 






Jenney, Charles F. . 








25 20 


135 24 




Jenney, Edwin C. 










246 96 


246 96 


Jenney, Elvira F. 










113 40 


113 40 


Jenney, C. F. and E. C. 










5 04 




Jenney, Edwin C, Charles F. and Lora I 


» 








141 12 


141 12 


Jennings, Chas. E. T. and Etta A. . 










44 52 




Jewett, Mary G. . . . 










37 80 




Jigger, John W. 










72 24 


72 24 


Johnson, Elizabeth A. 










16 80 


16 80 


Johnson, Ellen J. 










37 SO 


37 80 


Johnston, John 








13 44 


168 00 


181 44- 


Jones, Antoinette C. . 










13 44 




Jones, John H. . 










58 80 


58 80 


Jones, Mary A. 










67 20 




Jones, Je.-sie P. . . ~ 










5 88 




Jones, Thomas .... 










26 68 


22 68 


Jones, Annie C. . . . 










57 12 


57 12 


Jordan, Patrick J. . . . , 










28 56 




Jordan, Ellen .... 










36 12 


36 12: 


Jordan, Mary A. 










20 16 


20 16- 



1 66 
Kesident Tax-Paters 



(Continued.) 



Jordan, Jnmes B. 
Jordan, John C. 
Joabert, Frances A. 
Joubert, Didier Z. 
Juergens, Joh.'inna 
Juergens, Frederick 
Julian, Wai. H. and Mary A 



Earnan, Robert W. 

Eatzman, Elizabeth . 

Eallenbertr, Carl A. - 

Eappler, Meinrad 

Eazar, John H. 

Eazar, Jessie I. 

Eeane, Margaret, heirs 

Eeane, Alice C. 

Eeane, William E. 

Eeane, Jeremiah J. 

Eearney, John, heirs or devisees of 

Eeating, Edward J. and Theresa E. 

Ee-fe, E 'win . 

Eeefe, John A. 

Eeegan, Mary . 

Eeene. Charles W. 

Erfezer, John A. . 

Eeiley, Mary 

Eeith, Louise . 

Eeileher, Margaret 

Eeileher, Timothy P. 

Eeiley, Annie M. 

Eendall, Matilda H. 

Eendall, Henry C. 

Eendall, Ad lie M. 

Eeiley, Mary A. 

Eeiley, Morgan and Maria 

Eennedy, Frederick J 

Eennedy, F. J. & Co. 

E-mnedy, John . 

Eennedy, Hannah 

Eennedy, Mary 

Eennedy, Daniel S. 

Eenyon, Ralph G. 

Eetehum, George C. 

Eiggen, Michael, heirs 

Eiggen, Joseph M. 

Eiggen, John, heirs or devisees of 

Elllilea, John J. 

Eillgore, Joseph W. 

Eilroy, Mary E. 

Eimbal', Ellen . 

Eing, George D. 

Eingston, Thomas 

Eli-wan, William 

Eivlin, Bariho'omew 

Enapp, William H. 

Rnight, Ailelbert C. 

Enight, L. Angie 

Enowles, Ella E. 

Eollock, Arthur C. 

Eollock. William B. . 

Erelschmer, Max P. O. 

Erug, Eliz ibeth 



Per- Real 
sonal. Estate. Un P al,i - 



3 36 



75 



35 28 



18 48 

33 60 

2 52 

3 36 



33 60 



2 52 



8 40 
3 36 



$69 72 


65 52 


37 80 


19 32 


9 24 


22 68 



22 68 

39 48 

1 68 
54 60 

46 20 

24 36 
5 88 

27 72 

49 56 
42 00 
27 72 

7 56 
65 52 

31 08 
11 76 

2 52 
159 60 

25 20 
5 88 
5 88 

191 52 

47 04 

50 40 
50 44 
60 48 

1164 24 

25 20 
5/ 12 
45 36 

36 96 

472 OS 

17 64 
52 92 

5 88 

32 76 

40 32 
34 44 
42 00 

67 20 
42 00 
78 12 
25 20 

13 44 

67 20 

18 48 



73 08 



24 36 
27 72 



27 72 

7 56 

65 52 

31 08 

35 28 
2 52 

25 20 

5 88 
5 88 



50 40 
50 44 



45 36 



3 36 
17 64 

52 92 
33 60 



2 52 



167 
Resident Tax- Paters ■ — (Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real| 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Kuhri, Clara H. 




$84 00 




Kunkel, frank .... 








$1 68 


24 36 




Kunkle, Vii toria 










22 68 




Kunkel, frank, and Patrick Murphy 










44 52 




Kiewisz, John .... 










31 92 


$31 92 


Lagner, Elinor ... . . 




26 88 




Lake, Martha S. . . . 










61 32 




Lally, Michael .... 










10 08 




Lambert, Charles, heirs and Margaret 










25 20 




Lambert, John . 










45 36 


45 36 


Lanahan, Robert, heirs 










21 84 




Landt, Henry .... 










48 72 




Lane, Harriet L. 










57 96 




Lang, Catherine 










3 36 




Lane, Emma L. . . . 










53 76 




Lappin and Schwartz 








11 76 




11 76 


Lapham, Elizabeth 










40 32 




Laughlin, James 










36 96 


36 96 


Laughiin, Garrett 










26 88 




Lauppe, Charles F. . 










60 48 




Lawrence, Catherine . 










33 60 




Lawsou, James D., heirs 










73 08 




Leadbeater, Charlotte 










25 20 


25 20 


Lee, Bridget, heirs or devisees of . 










63 00 


63 00 


Leeds, Catherine F. . 










66 36 


66 36 


Leighton, Henry H. . 










45 36 


45 36 


Leonard, Alice .... 










17 64 




Lermon, Adolph 








11 76 




17 76 


Leseur, Mary B. 










97 44 




Leslie, I. ia M. ..... 










78 96 




Leufgren, Oscar J. .... 










23 52 


23 52 


Lewis, Charles, heirs, tax title 










47 04 




Lewis, Ellen D. . ... 










363 72 




Lewis, E izabeth T. . 










112 56 




Lewis, David W. .... 








16 SO 






Libby, Samuel W. . 










21 84 


21 84 


Lincoln, John C, heirs or devisees of 










103 32 


103 32 


Lincoln, El bridge B. and Margaret G. 










85 68 




Lindgren, Swan J. .... 










35 28 


35 28 


Lindgren, Olai P 








3 36 


109 20 


112 56 


Lindgren, Alice .... 










35 28 


35 28 


Lindsay, Edgar .... 










33 60 


33 60 


Little, Everett 4. 










2S 56 


28 56 


Lockhart, Bertha M. . 










30 24 


30 24 


Lockwood James F. . 










53 76 




Loeftler, Catherine A. 










21 00 


21 00 


Loftus. Julia .... 










43 68 




Logan, Thomas H. . 










10 08 


10 08 


Looby, Johanna, and Mary Ennis . 










46 20 




Lovejoy, John S. . . , 








27 72 




27 72 


Lovejoy, Grace M. . 










93 24 


93 24 


Lovejoy, Alfred L. . 








16 80 






Lovejoy, Lizzie C. . . . , 










118 44 




Loveland, Helen H. . 










75 60 




Lovering, Flora . . . . 










67 20 




Lowd, Francis F. 










57 12 




Lucey, Julia E. .... 










33 60 




Lufkin, Mary E., heirs or devisees of 










47 88 


47 88 


JLugton, Alexander H. 










38 64 


38 64 


Lugton, Eliza B. .... 






| 




50 40 




Lunt, Jennette ..... 






1 


31 08 





1 68 
Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 





NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Lynch, Margaret ...... 




$53 76 




Lynch, Bridget A. . . 








20 16 




Lyon, Emerson W. ..... 








116 76 


$116 76 


Lyons, Jennie E. 








26 04 




Lyons, Mary E. ..... 








22 68 


22 68 


Land, Curtis W. 






$20 16 






Leyy, Benjamin S . . 




3 36 




3 36 


M 








Macgregor, Archibald ..... 




87 36 




Mackintosh, Lucy A. . 








32 76 




Mackintosh, John S. . 






7 56 


120 96 




Mackintosh, Etta M. . 








39 48 




Macomber, Amos, heirs ... 








20 16 




Mahoney, Dennis W. ..... 






20 16 


156 24 


176 40 


Mahoney, Bridget, heirs 








27 72 


27 72 


Magee, Robert N. . . . . 








51 24 




Mahoney, John W. .... 






2 52 




2 52 


Mahoney, William .... 






30 24 






Mahoney, Louise T. . . . 








57 12 




Malley, Luke and Catherine 








36 96 




Mandell, Henry C. . . . 








99 96 




Manley, George H. . 








39 48 


39 48 


Manley, George H., tax title 








33 60 


33 60 


Man?ey, Mary A. .... 








6 72 


6 72 


Mann, Catherine V. . . . 








26 04 


26 04 


Mannion, Patrick .... 








35 28 


35 28 


Marchetti & Co. 






10 92 




10 72 


Harden, Canning Co. 








43 68 


43 68 


Margolius, Gedalia .... 






20 16 




20 16 


Mackelis, Paul .... 








22 68 


22 68 


Marks, Cecelia ..... 








75 60 




Marks & Dolan .... 






2 10 




2 10 


Marr, Frank L. 








52 40 


52 40 


Marr, Adeline M., heirs 








201 60 


201 60 


Martin, Elizabeth F. . 






7 56 


72 24 


79 80 


Martin, Weldon S. . 








31 08 




Mason, Mary E. 








31 92 


31 92 


Mathias, Jane T. . . , . 








12 60 


12 60 


Mathus, Franz . 








42 84 




Maurer, Aiigusta .... 






3 36 


52 92 




Maxim, Jane ..... 








179 76 




May, Hannah Alice .... 








41 16 


41 16 


Maynard, William M. . . . 






8 40 






McAfee, John W. and Sarah M. 








39 48 


39 48 


McAmirew, Patrick, and Catherine McGrath 








46 20 




McAlpine, Lemuel .... 








2 52 




McArthur, Edward S. . . . 








4 20 




McA skill, Kenneth, heirs or devisees of . 








38 64 




McAuliffe, Bridget .... 








25 20 




Marsters, Lotten .... 








47 04 




McAvoy, Mary E. . . . . 








58 80 




McAvoy, Nellie L. . . . 








3 36 




McBournie, Lotan R. . 








44 52 




McBride, Edw. W. and John M. . 








68 04 




McCarter, John G 








21 84 




McCarter, Sarah J. G. . " . 








52 92 




McCarthy, James. .... 








28 56 




McCarthy, Michael .... 








26 88 


26 88 


McConnell, John T. . 








21 84 




MrConnell Cas-ie E. . 








43 68 


43 68 


McCoy, Mary J. .... 








31 92 




McCrillis, Clarence H. . . . 








65 52 


65 52 



169 
Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


McDermott, Johanna P. 




$62 16 


$62 16 


McDermott, Margaret J. 












26 88 


13 44 


McDermott, John 












23 52 




McDermott, Owen 












21 84 




McDonald, William I. 












36 96 


36 96 


McDonaM, David A. . 












43 68 




McDonald, Mary 












4 20 


4 20 


McDonaM, Alex. N. . 












43 68 


43 68 


McDonald, Charles E. 












5 04 




McDonald, Nettie F. . 












48 72 




McDonough, John, heirs 












84 00 


84 00 


McDonough, Rose A. 












70 56 


70 56 


McDonough, Mary C. . 












40 32 




McDonough, James 












89 88 




McDonough, Patrick J. 












4 20 




McDonough, Peter 












52 92 




McDonough, Thomas J. 










$8 40 




8 40 


McDougald, John C. . 












50 40 




McDougald, George V. 












57 12 




McGill cudy, John, heirs 












24 36 


24 36 


McGillicuddy, Mary G. 












36 96 


36 96 


McGinley, Joseph B. . 












49 56 


49 56 


McGlone, Andrew A. 










3 36 






McGowan, Andrew 












17 64 




McGowan, Thomas 












31 92 


31 92 


McGrath, Mary E. 












17 64 


17 64 


McGrath, James 










1 68 


10 08 


11 76 


McGrath, Hanora J. . 












60 48 


60 48 


McGregor, Frank P. . 










25 20 






McGuire, John J. 












5 04 




Mclnnes, William 












31 92 




Mclntyre, William F. . 












55 44 




McKay, John A. 












52 OS 


52 08 


McKendry, Susan M., heirs 












57 96 




McKenna, John H., heirs 












187 32 




McKenna , Mary A . 












65 52 


65 52 


McKenna, James, 2nd. 












21 84 




McKenna, James 












5 88 


5 88 


McKenna, Thomas 












21 72 


27 72 


McKenna, Elizabeth . 












20 16 




M^Kenney, William G. 












26 88 




McKinuon, Mary E. . 












48 72 




McLean, Alexander, heirs oi 


• devisees of 










40 32 




McLean, J hn S. 












90 72 


90 72 


McLellan, Elizabeth . 












36 96 




McLeod, Mary J. 












63 84 


63 84 


McMahon, John W. 


, 








7 56 




7 56 


McMahon, Mary E. 












33 60 


33 60 


McMahon, Margarpt . 












67 20 


67 20 


McMahon, Joseph W. . 












49 56 




McManus, Katherine . 












32 76 


32 76 


McMullen, Dennis J. 










84 00 






McNally, Margaret E. 












102 48 


102 48 


McNeil, John and Wallace 












69 72 




McNamara, Timothy 












25 20 




McPherson, Alexander D. 












42 00 




McWhinney, Robert F. 












2 52 




McWhinney, Jessie 












50 40 




Means, Alice S. • . 












57 12 


57 12 


Meiggs, Clarence U. . 












152 88 


152 88 


Melia, Bridget . 












36 12 




Meister, Caroline A. . 












31 92 


3l[92 


Meister, Theodore G . 












29 40 




Melville, Anna M. 












75 60 





170 
Resident Tax-Payers — (Continued.) 



NAMES. 










Per. 

sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Melzard, Louise C. . . . . . . 




$47 04 


$47 04 


Mercer, Eniily J. . . , 












43 68 


43 68 


Mercer, Thomas 












36 12 


36 12 


Merrill, Lena D. 












47 04 




Merrill, Eilwin M. 












63 84 




Merrow, Susan A. 












95 76 


95 76 


Methodist Church Society 












68 04 


68 04 


Middleton, Catherine J. 












152 04 




Miles, George . 










$23 52 




23 52 


Miles Eva E. . . 












84 00 


84 00 


Miller, Annie 












91 56 




Miller, Peter, heirs 












28 56 


28 56 


Millett, Edward P. 












37 80 


37 80 


Milliken, Elizabeth, heirs 












25 20 




Mills, Joseph W. 










12 60 




12 60 


Milne, John 










5 88 






Miner & Crumett 












35 28 


35 28 


Mitchell, Walter D. . 












67 20 


67 20 


Mitchell, George A. and Susan E. 












112 56 




Mitchell, Sarah L. 












71 40 




Modiich, Win. F.A. . 












47 88 




Mogan, John J. 












35 28 




Molteilo, Joseph 












117 60 




Moltedo, Louis . 










8 82 




8 82 


Monahan, John H. 












30 24 


30 24 


Monahan, William J. . 












11 76 


11 76 


Monahan, Mary J. 












52 08 


52 08 


Mooar, Caroline H. 












125 16 




Mooar, James F. 












48 72 




Moran, Mary E. 












23 52 




Moir, Florence L. 












46 20 




Morhoif, Lena . 












42 00 


42 00 


Morley, Frank N. 










2 52 




2 52 


Morris, Mary 












26 88 




Morrissey, Annie 












31 08 


31 08 


Morris y, John and Mary . 












28 56 




Morrison, Alice G. 












26 04 




Morrison, Chas. F. . 










19 32 


31 08 


50 40 


Morrison, Mary E. 












67 20 


67 20 


Morrison, Wm.J. 












52 08 


52 08 


Morrison, Chas. F. et als. 












467 88 


467 88 


Morrison, Isabella 












36 12 




Morrison, Hannah M. and Nellie V 












65 52 


48 72 


Morse, George W . . 












34 44 


34 44 


Morse, George and Son 










10 08 




10 08 


Morse, Sa;ah E. 












47 04 


47 04 


Morse, Theodora E. . 












47 88 




Mortenson, Tena 












31 92 


31 92 


Morton, Sarah N. 












42 00 


42 00 


Moseley, Caroline M. . 












84 00 




Moseley, Randolph P. 












13 44 




Moseley, Samuel R. . 










25 20 






Mo wry, William A. . 












73 92 




Moylan, Michael F. 












40 32 




Mug ford, Fredeiick F. 












30 24 




Mulcahy, Isabella 












120 12 




Mulkern, Annie 












34 44 




Mullen, Flora E. 












23 52 


23 52 


Mullen, Ann .... 












15 12 




Mullen, Susan, Guardian 












40 32 




Mullen, Michael T. . . 










2 52 




2 52 


Mulvey, Jane, heirs or devisees of 










41 16 




Mulvey, Mary ..... 










2 52 




Mungac, Patrick, heirs or devisees of 










36 96 





Resident Tax-Payers — ( Continued. ) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Murphy, Hannah ...... 




$23 52 




Murphy, Mary A. E., heirs . 












89 88 




Murray, Annie S. 












33 60 


$25 20 


Murray. Bridget 














32 76 


24 36 


Murray, Mary . 














38 64 


38 64 


Murray, Daniel A. 














29 40 




Murray, Wra. M. 












$2 52 




2 52 


Myers, Samuel, 2d 














51 24 




Miner, Henry B. 












16 80 


151 20 




Mclver, John . 














28 56 


28 56 


Miner, Maud M. 














22 68 




Murray, John J. 












1 68 




1 68 


N 








Nason, Joseph L. ..... . 


4 20 


5 88 




Naughnan, John P. H 












26 04 




Neil, Wallace I. 










2 10 


20 16 




Neileon, David B. 












50 40 




Nelson, Hannah 












42 00 




Ness, Alexander 












22 36 




Newbegin, Jas. H. 










6 72 






Newcomb, Geo. K. 












46 20 


46 20 


Newell, Stillman E. . 












37 80 




Newell, Susan E. 












42 84 




Newman, Hattie A. 












31 08 


31 OS 


Newman, Richard P. 












4 20 


4 20 


New England Dye Co. et. als 










16 80 






Nichols, Minnie 












51 24 


51 24 


Nickandros, L. 










27 30 






Neilson, Anton . 












33 60 


33 60 


Newton, Sarah T., heirs 












26 88 


26 88 


Noble, Mark E. 










33 60 






Noble, Mary H. 












48 72 




Nolan, A nn 












30 24 




Nolan, Margaret 












5 88 


5 88 


Noonan, Matthew 












20 16 


20 16 


Norlin,sc, Charles G., heirs 












33 60 




Norfolk Supply Co. 










20 16 




20 16 


Norris, Edwin S. 












47 04 




Norris, George H. 












50 40 




Norris, Mary E. 












183 12 


183 12 


Norris, Nettie B. 












54 60 


54 60 


Norton, Susan M. 












47 88 




Norton, Mary 










3.36 


77 2i 




Norton, Frank S. 












59 64 




Norton, Frank S. and Lucy 1 


. Crumett 










17 64 




Norwood, William E. 












80 64 




Noyes, Martha H., heirs 












63 00 




Noyes, Maria H. 












91 56 




Noyes, Annie T. 












6 72 




Noyes, Mary E. 










22 68 


22 68 


Nunn, William J. 












47 88 




Nye, Edsin P. . 












31 08 


31 08 


O 

O'Brien, Catherine, heirs . . • 




35 28 


35 28 


O'Brien, John, heirs or deviees of 










120 12 




O'Brim, Catherine E. 










196 56 


181 66 


O'Brien, Alice .... 










54 60 


54 60 


O'Brien, Lawrence S. 










26 88 




O'Connel), Mary A. . 










194 88 




O'Connor, Ellen Mary 










50 40 





172 
Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


O'Connor, Patrick ...... 




$23 52 


' 


O'Donnell, Mary E 








47 04 


$47 04 


O'Donnell, Margaret E. 








32 76 


32 76 


O'Flaherty, C therine 








21 84 




O'Grady, Delia A. . . . 








8 40 


8 40 


O'Hern, Mary M. 








54 60 




O'Neil, Arthur W 






$5 04 




5 04 


O'Rouike, James .... 








35 28 




O'Rom ke, Patrick .... 








36 12 


36 12 


O'Toole, Michael . . 








76 44 




Ollive, James E. . . . . 








29 40 




Olsen, N< ils 








13 44 




Olson, Martin ..... 








32 76 


32 76 


Olson, E ance O. .... 








42-84 


42 84 


Orcutt, Fred S. H. . 








35 28 




Ormsbee, Priscilla .... 








47 04 




Ormsbee, William W. heirs 








9 24 




Ostrom, Bernard P. heirs . . . 






2 52 




2 52 


Ostrom, Oscar B. . . . . 






1 68 




1 68 


Ott, Katherine ..... 








39 48 




Outlaw, Amanda, heirs or devisees of 








25 20 


25 20 


P 

Page, Mary E. . 




137 76 




Pagington, Mary A. .... 






56 28 




Pagington, Thomas .... 








27 72 


27 72 


Pagington, John S. . 








24 36 




PaaMngton Bros. .... 






6 72 




6 72 


Paine, John A. . 






1 68 


48 72 




Paine, Mary E. 








119 28 


82 32 


Pad en, John T. and Nora E. 








24 36 




Paine, Charles F., heirs or devisees of . 








79 80 


10 08 


Palmer, Catherine L. . 








44 52 


44 52 


Palmer, Charles E. .... 






2 52 


7 56 




Palmer, Charles E. and Maria A. Waters 








11 76 


11 76 


Park hurst, Frederick A. 






2 52 


62 16 




Pattee, William F. 








65 52 


65 52 


Parks, Albert L. . . . . 








55 44 


E5 44 


Pautzsch, Arthur W. .... 








15 12 




Payson, Cordelia A. .... 








84 00 


84 00 


Peabody, Ephraim S., heirs or devisees of 








35 28 


35 28 


Peabody, Mary J. and Mary D. 








240 24 




Peabody, Mary J. . 








38 64 




Peabody, George M. . 








151 20 




Peabody, Aimee 1. 








• 47 88 


47 88 


Pearce, Alice C. J. . 








68 04 


68 04 


Peare, Cora A. . 








102 48 




Peare, Geo. H. & Co. . 






2 52 




2 52 


Peck, Minnie E. . . . . 








26 04 


26 04 


Peck, Harriet A. ..... 








50 40 




Peirce, Catherine, heirs .... 








47 88 




Pepr er, Mary H. ..... 








26 88 


26 88 


Pera, Lorenzo and Nora Johnson . 








21 84 




Perkins, Hannah S . 








119 28 




Perkins, David ..... 








358 68 




Perkins, David, tax title .... 








2 52 




Perry, Oria J. and Minnie A. 








75 60 




Perry, Mary H. ..... 








42 00 


42 00 


Perry, Charles Ervin . . 








35 28 


35 28 


Perry, Peter ...... 






11 76 






Perry, Matilda M. ..... 








105 84 




Perry, Charles E. & Co. 






58 80 






Peterson, Annie C. heirs .... 








31 92 




Peterson, Louisa, heirs .... 








42 84 


42 84 



i73 
Resident Tax-Patees — ( Continued. ) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Pfciffer, George W. . 




$73 92 


$73 92 


Phelps, Adeline P. 
















63 84 


63 84 


Phillips, Mary V. 
















70 56 


70 56 


Phipps Daniel W. 
















73 92 




Pickett, Eliza D. 
















47 04 




Pierce, timmaC. 
















77 28 




Pierce, George 15. 
















41 16 




Pierce, Elizabeth V. 
















55 44 


55 44 


Pineault, Joseph 
















27 72 




Pines, James C. 














$ 84 


73 08 




Pingree, Calista 
















75 60 




Plummer, Wilmot H. 
















3 36 




Pollock, Susan T. 
















58 80 


58 80 


Pommer, Robeit E. 










. 




4 20 


215 04 




Pommer, Louisa A. 
















8 40 




Poole, Mary E. . 
















49 56 




Poole, William . 
















55 44 




Porter, Ira C. . 
















42 00 




Porter, Samuel F. 
















105 84 




Pothecary, Harry 
















119 28 




Pothecary, Patience, 1 


eirs 














94 92 




Pouisen, Hans . 
















31 08 




Powers, Wilbur H. 














25 20 


179 76 




Prescott, Grace H., he 


irs 














47 88 


47 88 


Preston, William D. 
















302 40 




Price, S >phia (J. 
















130 20 




Pring, James E. 














3 36 






Pring, Anna 
















90 72 




Pring, Johanna . 
















47 04 




Probert, Elizabeth, et 


als. 














68 88 




Putuam, Hannah A. 
















141 12 




Putnam, Sidney C. 














67 20 






Patten, Jesse M. 
















62 16 




Q, 








Quealey, William ...... 




50 40 




Quinlan, John ....... 


26 88 


188 16 




Quinn, James ....... 




24 36 




B, 








Bad ell, Louis A. and Fred W. 




47 88 




Badell, Louis A. IB 












83 16 




Ra iford, Anna M. 
















229 32 


229 32 


Radford, Frank H. 
















73 92 




Baeder, Clara E. 
















126 00 




Rafter, John C. 
















58 80 




Rafter, Mary M. 
















47 04 


47 04 


Rafter, John James 
















60 48 


60 48 


Rafter, Ruth H. 
















16 80 




Rafter, Maria . 














1 68 


50 40 


50 40 


Rausch, Alice G. 
















48 72 


48 72 


Rausch, George H. 
















10 08 


10 08 


Ray, John G. 














6 72 


255 36 




Ray, John G-, Jr. 














3 36 






Raymond, Fred A. 














5 04 






Rand, Raphael P. 
















43 68 




Beardon, Ellen . 
















17 64 




Beagan, Mary . 
















30 24 




Beilly, Martin . 
















33 60 


33 60 


Began, Sarah A. 
















29 40 




Renton, Ralph J. 


, 












38 64 




Reynolds, Lucy S. 














149 52 





174 
Resident Tax-Paters — (Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 

sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Reynolds, Mable L. . 




$66 36 




Reynolds, Ella F. , 








6 72 




Rhodes, Marion .... 








51 24 




Rice, Mable K. .... 








67 20 




Rice, Sarah W. ..... 








73 08 




Rice, Emerson W., et als. 








252 00 




Rich, frank B., trustee for Wm. Carberry 








194 04 


$194 04 


Rich Brothers, F. B. & P. A. 






$50 40 


70 56 




Rich, Bertna J. . 








20 16 




Rich, Herbert T 






5 04 






Rich, Frank B. . . . . . 








76 44 




Rich, Jeannette L. . 








42 00 


42 00 


Richardson, John .... 






3 36 


36 96 


40 32 


Richardson, James A. 






5 04 






Richardson, Elizabeth A. . 








45 36 




Richardson, George L. . . . 








73 92 




Richardson, Lillian A. 








73 92 




Richardson & Ratter, E. C. Jenney, trustee 








35 28 


35 28 


Riley, Joseph, 1st .... 








19 32 


19 32 


Riley, Bridget ..... 








20 16 




Riley, Thomas and Julia 








53 76 


53 76 


Riley, Nancy D. , 








45 36 




Riley, Mary A. . 








70 56 




Rimmer, Agnes E. . 








39 48 


39 48 


Risk, Thorns sH 








74 76 


74 76 


Risk, Mary J. . . 








156 24 


156 24 


Ring, Harriet G. . . . . 








10 92 




Ritchie, John ..... 








70 56 




Ritchie, Harriet N. .... 








47 04 




Ritchie, Margaret .... 








35 28 




Roach, Henry J. . . . . 






5 88 




5 88 


R >ach, Kosie A. .... 








5 88 


5 88 


Roberts, Edith E. .... 








58 80 




Roberts, Henry M. . 








17 64 




Roberts, Elizabeth .... 








72 24 




Robinson, Julia F. 








266 28 




Robinson, John T. Co. 






285 60 


442 68 


728 28 


Robinson, John .... 








20 16 




Rockwood, Estella C. . . 








69 72 


69 72 


Rockwood, Anna L. . 








48 72 




Rogers, William N. . ' . . . , 








41 16 


41 16 


Rogers, Margaret .... 








53 76 


53 76 


Rogers, Catherine G. . 








37 80 


17 80 


Roge'S, James R. .... 








35 28 


35 28 


Rogers, Hugh E. . . . . 








35 28 


35 28 


Rogers, Margaret . 








50 08 


50 08 


Rogers, Johanna .... 








46 20 


46 20 


Rogers, James F. . 








52 08 




Rogers, Arthur T. and Nellie F. Murphey 








7 56 


7 56 


Rogers, Arthur T. . 






1 68 


46 20 


47 88 


Rogers, Eliza T. . ... 








96 60 




Rogers, Viola M. .... 
Rollins, Fred E 








41 16 


41 16 








48 72 


48 72 


Roman, ilizabeth ..... 








60 48 


60 48 


Roman, John ..... 






13 44 


63 00 


76 44 


Roome, B. Elizabeth, heirs . 








36 96 




Rooney, Patrick ..... 








42 84 




Rooney, Edward D. . 








42 00 


42 00 


Rooney, Patrick M. . 








26 88 




Rooney, Patrick J., heirs ..... 








30 24 


30 24 


Rooney, Catherine, heirs 








434 28 




Rooney, Alice F. 






4 20 


260 40 


264 60 


Ross, Agnes T. ..... 








78 96 




Roseub' rg, Philip . . . . ■ 






6 30 




6 30 



i75 
Resident Tax-Paters — (Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Rowell, Aria C 




135 28 


$35 28 


Rudolph, Agnes C. . 












43 68 




Rud , Julius .... 












20 16 


20 16 


Rude, S'verin .... 












28 56 


28 56 


Ruiter, Myrtle S. 












45 36 


45 36 


Runnells, E. A. & Co. 










$50 40 






Runnells, L;vi A., heirs 












49 56 


49^66 


Russell, Isabel G. 












142 80 


25^20 


Russo, Haflelo 












29 40 




Ryan, James F. and Bridget 












37 80 




Ryan, Bridget, trustee 












5 88 




Ryan, Jane .... 












21 00 




Ryder, Margaret A. J. ~. . 












36 96 




Rugby Coal Co. 










32 76 






S 






32 76 


Sampson, Betsey ..... 




35 28 




SamDson, Ethel S. 












48 72 


48 72 


Samuels, Isaac B., heirs 












47 88 


47 88 


Sanborn, Mary . 












31 92 


31 92 


Sanborn, John W. 












30 24 




Sanborn, Mary J. . . • . 












49 56 




Sanborn, Melvin . . 












31 92 




Sanderson, Anna E. . 












50 40 




Sanford, Mary A. and Clara P. 












48 72 




Sanger, Sarah J. 












132 72 




Sargent, Louis H. 












43 68 




Sargent, Gilbert L. . 












50 40 


50 40 


Sartwell, Warren 










84 




1X84 


Savage, Eben D. 










14 28 


8 40 


22 68 


Savage, Mary E. 












61 32 


61 32 


Savagf, Catherine and Annie J. 












30 24 




Savage, Henrietta L. . 












50 40 




Savage, Marv . 












8 40 




Sawtelle, Mary M. . . 












42 84 




Sawyer, Edwin W. 












50 40 




Sawyer, Daniel, heirs or devisees o 


f 










47 04 




Sayer, William H. 












47 04 




Schmalz, Josephine 












22 68 




Schmitt, Jennie L. 












25 20 




Schell, Ellen A. 












60 48 




Schultz, Gustav A. 












31 92 




Schwai b, Max 










2 52 




2 52 


Schwartzenberg, Wilhelmina 












19 32 




Scott, Jane W. . 












173 04 




Scott, Leila A. . 












55 44 




Scott, Robert, Jr. 










1 68 


40 32 


42 00 


Scott, James D. . . 












118 44 




Scrivens, Hannah L. . 












32 76 




Scrivens, Walter C., . 












30 24 




Scully, Mary C, heirs 












39 48 


39 48 


Sears, Harriet A. ... 












42 84 




Sears, Susan A. . 












50 40 


50 40 


Sears, Elizabeth B. 












55 44 




Seymour, Thomas 












47 04 


47 04 


Shaughnessy, Edward 










2 94 


77 28 


80 22 


Shaw, Mary 












42 84 




Shea, William . 












33 60 




Shea. Mary J. 












26 04 


26 04' 


Sheehan, Mary E. 












73 92 


'■■' '% 


Sheehan, Patrick J. . 












57 12 


57 12 


Sheehan, John F. 










16 80 




16 80 


Shepard, Asenath A. 












12 60 





176 
Resident Tax-Payers 



{Continued.) 



Shepherd, Peter 

Sheridan, John 

Sheridan, James E. 

Sherman, Andrew L. 

Simaid, Frank W. 

Simmons, Bridget A. 

Simpson, Dana P. 

Simmons, James 

Shifter, Theodore S., and Anna R 

Slalter, Theodore S. 

Small, Nellie A. 

Smalling, William E, 

Smith, Mary E. 

Smith, Fredericka 

Smith, Herbert L. 

Smith, Mary S. D. 

Smith, Reliance G. 

Smith, Mary, heirs 

Smith, Mary A. 

Smith, Lucy A. 

Smiton, George 

Snow, Lavina, heirs 

Snow, George H. 

Soley & Smith . 

Sorenson, Bertha S. 

Soule, Sadie L. 

Soule, Jeaunette 

Sparrell, William P. 

Spear, Charles F. 

Speed, Leila M. 

Spenc> r, James N. 

Spencer, Charles H. 

Sreeuan, Patrick 

Stamion, Michaelena 

Stack, John, heirs 

Stack, Matthew H. 

Stack, Thomas . 

Stack, Charles F. 

Stack, Mar aret E. 

Stackpole, Eunice 

Stanberry, Richard, Jr 

Stanford, Catherine E 

Spencer, Timothy 

Stanley, Arthur 

Stanley, Edward E. 

Stark, Ann M., heirs 

Steeve, William W. 

Stevens, Elvira C. C, heirs 

Stevens, Mary M. 

Stevens, Perley E. 

Stevens, Benjamin J 

Stevens, Daniel P. 

Stevens, Annie M. 

Steward, Ellen A. 

Stewart, Oswald and A 

Stewart, Walti-r H. 

Stickney, Emma O. 

Stinson, Alvah L. 

Stockbridjje, Arthur B 

Stockford, Hugh J. 

Stocking, Mary M. 

Stone, Franklin, heirs, 

Stom, Mary A., heirs 

Stone, Alma A. 



Countryman 



Per- 
sonal. 



$10 92 
14 28 
33 60 

13 44 

5 46 
24 36 



13 44 



6 72 



10 08 
6 72 
2 52 



5 04 
3 36 



5 04 
2 52 



Real 
Estate. 



Unpaid. 



$82 32 
5 04 

53 76 

25 20 

153 72 

12 60 

37 80 
109 20 

40 32 

25 20 

72 24 

40 32 
36 96 

52 08 
22 68 
48 72 

53 76 
53 76 

35 28 

38 64 
108 36 

16 80 
132 72 

73 92 
48 11 I 

36 96 

40 32 
31 08 

84 00 

35 28 

57 12 
31 92 
20 16 

60 48 
8 40 
86 52 
105 84 
80 64 

52 08 
43 68 

41 16 



85 68 
47 04 
90 72 

57 96 
36 12 

123 48 
62 16 
146 16 
127 68 
50 40 
56 28 

58 80 



$.3 60 



37 80 

109 20 

40 32 

5 46 



5 88 



16 80 



36 96 
40 32 



10 08 



60 48 

8 40 

91 56 



3 36 
41 16 
. 85 68 

36 12 
62 16 

127 68 



177 
Eesident Tax-Payers- 



■ {Continued.) 



Storer, Emma A. 

Story, Alice A. 

Strachan, Betsey 

Strachan, Douglas 

Scressenger, Mary 

Strout, Andrew H. 

Stuart, Win. J., heirs and Elizabeth G. 

Stuck, Julius J. 

Sullivan, Rachel F. 

Sullivan, Mary 

Sumner, William F., heirs 

Srendsen, Srend 

Srenson, Ogda V. 

Swallow, Adeline E. 

Swan, Grace M. 

Swanstrom, August 

Sweeney, Jane 

Sweeney, Thomas W. 

Swil't, Sarah 8. 

S win to n, Jennie S., heirs 

Shea, Eujrene . 

Stu rew.nt, B. F. Cj. 



T 



Tacey, George . 
Tacey, Mary 
Taritz, Max 
Tayh.r, frank E. 
Taylor, Prince H., heir 
Taylor, Daniel, heirs 
Taylor, Thomas M. 
Taylor, Steph n L. 
Taylor, Charlotte A. 
Terry, Henry B. and Abbie 
Thayer, Frank . 
Thompson, Mrs. H. A. B. 
Thompson, Arthur E. 
Thompson, John B. 
Thompson, Howard S 
Thornhill, Joseph 
Ticknor, Sheridan F. 
Tilden, Jam. s A. 
Terry, Henry B. 
Tileston, Arthur G. 
Tileston, Annetta 
Tilton, Josiah N. 
Tilton, Mary A. 
Timson, Minnie B. 
Tirrell, Frederick N. 
Tirrell, Edwin Van D 
Tobin, Thomas D. 
Tobin, Mary J. 
Tomliuson, Robert J 
Topf, George, and Mai 
Tooher, William H. 
Toole, Martin . 
Tourte.lotte, Ellis C. and Em 
Tower, Adeline B. 
Tower, Clement B., Ji 
Towns, Elizabeth 
Treifrev, Elizabeth D. 
Treffrey, William F. 
Tripp, Abel W. 



ma S, 



Per. Real 
sonal. Estate. 



$10 08 
5 04 
3 36 



2 52 



1092 00 



1 68 
1 68 



50 40 
3 78 



13 44 



16 80 
20 16 



16 80 
8 40 
5 04 

42 00 



3 36 
2 52 



$36 12 

34 44 

6 72 

7 56 
56 28 

146 16 
129 36 
26 04 
32 76 
48 72 
22 68 
56 28 
55 44 
67 20 
32 76 
73 08 
78 96 

35 28 
104 16 

5 04 
7056 00 



S8 20 
30 24 
5 04 
36 9S 
52 0& 

277 20 
50 40 
88 20 

52 92 

58 SO 
21 00 
68 88 
36 96 
52 08 
178 92 
133 54 

73 08 
25 20 
52 08 
81 48 
376 32 



38 64 

38 64 
152 04 
31 92 
53 76 

81 48 

47 04 
58 80 

34 44 



Unpaid. 



72 



56 28 
10 08 



26 04 
22 68 



33 48 
35 28 
44 16 



21 00 
68 88 
36 96 
52 08 



5 04 
38 64 



38 64 
53 76 



178 
Resident Tax-Paters 



(Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Tripp, Emily A. ...... 




$67 20 




Tucker, Charles H. 














89 88 




Towle, Peter F. 














35 28 


$35 28 


Tucker, Ellen A. 














47 04 




Tuckerman, John H. . 














35 28 




Turner, Maria L. 














5 04 




Turner, John J. 














29 40 




Tuttle, William IT. 












$2 52 






Tuttle, Annie M., heirs 














115 92 




Turner & Hefler, 












67 20 






Tuttle, Samuel A. 












6 72 


55 44 




Tyler, Charles H. 














IS 48 


18 48 


Tyler, Harriet B., heirs 














134 40 




Tvler Grain and Coal Co. 












53 76 






Tyler, Marion M. 














47 88 


47 88 


U 








Underhill, Lizzie S. ..... . 




42 84 




Underhill, Merrill 












84 


47 04 


47 04 


Underhill, Lois A. 














5 04 


5 04 


Uphain, Mary . 














49 56 


49 56 


Up ham, L. Frank. 














39 48 


39 48 


Upham, Charles C. 












37 80 




V 








Van Slyck, Susan P. . 




40 32 


40 32 


Vincent, Henry . 














73 92 




Vincinnas, Dominick . 














36 96 




Vivian, Roxanna 














49 56 


49 56 


Vose, Amelia B. 














189 00 




Vose, Mary E. and Sarah M 














85 68 




Vose, Sarah M. . 














33 60 




Vose, Henry G. 












1 68 




1 68 


Vietze, Charles F. 














20 16 


20 16 


Vietze, Adolph 














5 04 


5 04 


Vi.es, Frank T. 














45 36 


45 3b 


W 








Wade, Georsre H. ..... . 


12 60 






Wah'ron, H. B. B. 












86 52 




Walker, Lucretia R. . 












48 72 


48 72 


Wallace, Hannah 












53 76 




Wallace, Richard T. and Ellen A. . 












26 88 




Walsh, William P. 












23 52 




Walstab, Henrietta 












36 12 




Walter, Louise T. 












99 12 




Ward, William D. . . . 










42 00 






Ward, Mary S. 












84 00 




Ward, Rowland 










6 72 




6 72 


Ward, Charlotte 












68 84 


63 84 


Ward, Amy B. ... 












52 92 


52 92 


Wa'd, Anna B. ... 












44 52 


44 52 


Warren, Peter E. 












26 88 




Wasserboehr, Harvey P. 












75 60 




Waterman, Mrs. E. D. 












10 08 


10 08 


Waters, Thomas S. . 












44 52 


44 52 


Waters, Maria A. 












86 52 


86 52 


Waters, Margaret and Nancy T. S. 












29 40 


29 40 


Waters, Rose E. 












49 56 




Watson, Susan, heirs 












23 52 


23 52 


Waverly Club . 










8 40 




1 40 



179 
Eesident Tax-Paters — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Webb, Georsre E. ..... 




$45 36 


$45 36 


Webber & Wilson 




31 92 


31 92 


Webster, Irving C. . . . . . 




134 40 




Webster, Frank B 




25 20 


25 20 


We ster, Frank Blake Co. . 


$8 40 


70 56 


78 96 


Wedding, Henry F. - 


10 50 






Wedding, Elizabeth F. - ... 




5 88 




Weeks, Flora B. , - 




33 60 




Weeks, Harriet C. ------ 




27 72 




Weil, Belle 




160 44 




Weil, Victor M. ...... 




47 04 




Welch, Mary, guardian ..... 




- 19 32 


19 32 


Welch, Mary - - - .... 




3 36 


3 36 


Welch, Annie E. ..... 




17 64 


17 64 


Welch, Stephen ...... 




18 48 


18 48 


Weld, Theodore D., et als, trustees 




134 00 


134 00 


Wellington, Carrie I. ..... 




42 00 




Wells, Sarah A. - 




47 04 




Wentworth, Eliza J. - - - 




47 04 




Wetherbee, Annie A. 




68 04 




Wetherbee, John H. ..... 


13 44 






Wheeler, Sarah O. ..... 




76 44 




W heeler, George W. ...... 


2 52 




2 52 


Wheeler, Martha W. .... 




30 24 




Whittaker, Daniel, heirs - - . - - 




52 08 




White, John ....... 




33 60 




White, Alvin C. and H. E. B. Waldron - 




16 80 




White, Carrie L. V. . -' 




78 96 




White, Thomas M. ..... 


4 20 




4 20 


White & Rollins ...... 


18 48 




18 48 


Whiting, Frances R. - - - - 


168 00 






Whiting, George E.- 


72 24 


487 20 


66 88 


Whitney, Kate G. - - - - . - 




46 20 




Whittemore, Melinda C, heirs .... 




43 68 


43 68 


Whittemore, Esther M. and Ethel E. - - . 




52 92 


52 92 


Whittemore, Esther M. - 




3 36 


3 36 


Wheeler, Kate L 




40 32 




Whittier, George T. ..... 




64 68 




Whittier, Sarah A. - . 




21 84 




Whorff, George C, heirs ..... 




55 44 


55 44 


Wigglesworth, Stephen N. - 




49 56 


49 56 


Wigley, Mary - - - - - • - 




14 2S 




Wilde, Laura, ....... 




94 OS 




Wilkenson, Jemima ------ 




39 48 


39 48 


Willard, Heniy L. - 


16 80 


33 60 




Willard AddieM. 




73 92 




Willard, G<orge C. .--.-.. 




73 08 




Williams, Rinaldo ------ 


1 68 




1 68 


Wiliiams, Susan ....._ 




91 56 


91 56 


Williams, Joh C 




43 68 




Williams, Frances E. - ... 




48 72 




Williams, Annie C., heirs - 




18 48 




Williams, Frances A. 




63 84 




Williamson, Margaret J. 


... 




42 00 




Wilson, Alfrida A. ■ 








36 96 


36 96 


Wilson, Johanna O. . 




... 




35 28 


35 28 


Winchenbaugh, L. P. 




• • • 




119 28 




Wirth, Wilhelmina C. 








40 32 




Wolfe, Ananias, heirs, 








35 28 


35 28 


Wolte, Marck . 




• • 


8 40 


21 00 




Wolfe, Jennie . 








82 32 




Wood, Hannah, heirs 








36 12 




Wood, Louise M. 








92 40 


92 40 


Wood, Rachel, heirs . 








42 84 


42 84 



i8o 



Resident Tax-Payers 


— {Con 


tinued 







NAMES. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Wood, Margaret ...... 




$35 28 




Wood, Robert F. 












$3 36 




$3 36 


Wood, Nellie 














13 44 




Wood, Harrie S. 














100 80 




Woodworth, Thomas H. 














124 32 




Wool-worth, Freeman 














3 36' 


3 36 


Woolard, Lenora R. 














36 96 


36 96 


Worrick, Laban, heirs 














55 44 




Wright, Richard W. . 














270 48 




Wright, Hattie V. 














33 60 


33 60 


Wymaii, Mary A. 














47 04 




Wyman, Adrian A. 












3 36 




3 36 


Wyman, Eliza H. 














34 44 


34 44 


"! L 

Young, James B. ..... . 




31 92 




Young, William A. ..... 




77 28 




Youngren, Carl ....... 




27 72 





NON-RESIDENT TAX-PAYERS. 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate 


Unpaid. 


A 

Abbott, William D. 


Houghton, Me. . 




$7 56 




Adams Express Co. 


Boston 


$10 OS 






Akin, Juliette 


Boston 




47 04 




Alexander, Mercy L. 


Boston 




3 36 




Allen, Charles F., heirs or devisees 


Boston 




84 84 




A lien, Emma W. 


Boston 




58 80 




Allen, Frank D., as receiver of 










Central National Bank 


Boston 




351 12 


$132 72 


Adams, Charles R. 


Boston 




3 36 


3 36 


American Tool & Machine Co. . 


Boston 


840 00 


1962 24 




American Radiator Co. 


Boston 




151 20 




Archibald, Lewis E. 


Truro, N. H. 




1 68 




Atwood, S.trata R. . 

B 
Babcock, William W. and Joseph 


Boston 




125 16 


125 16 










Unrig, trustees . . . 


Boston 




3 36 


3 36 


Badger, Mary C., heirs or devisees 


Boston 




45 36 




Bailey, Minna 


Resident . 




5 04 




Baker, William F. . 


Norwood . 




11 76 




Baker, A. S. and N. G. Nickerson 


Boston and Quincy 




613 20 




Balcom, Laura A. .. 


Gilmanton, N. H. 




11 76 




Ball, Charles E. 


Boston 




42 84 




Bangs, Louisa G. . 


Charlestown, Mass. 




3 36 




Bargb, Samuel! 


Dedham 




33 60 


33 60 


Barnwell, John 


Valley Falls, R. I. 




12 60 




Barrett, Sarah E. . 


E. Foxboro 




8 40 


8 40 


Barry, Thomas F. . 


Boston 




. 5 04 


5 04 


Bartlett, Charles L. 


Boston 




83 16 


83 16 


Bartlett, Amos F . . . 


Claremont, N. H. 




14 28 




Bartlett, Johanna B. L. . 


Boston 




20 16 


20 16 


Bass River Savings Bank 


So. Yarmouth, Ms. 




40 32 




Beck, Ellen 


Dorchester, Mass. 




6 72 


6 72 


Becker-Brainard Milling Machine 










Co 


Maine 


2286 48 


1240 68 




Bean, Aaron H., heirs 


Roxbury . 




30 24 




Beckwith, Clinton, and John V. 










Quackenbush . . . 


Herkimer. N. Y. . 




8 40 




Beers, Emma S. . 


Natick, Mass. 




44 52 




Bell, John .... 


Dedham 




1 68 




Bennett, Branan A. 


So. Weymouth 




6 72 




Bennett, Amelia 


Chelsea 




3 36 




Berry, Jane . 


Somerville 




32 76 




Berry, John Ward 


Maiden 




5 04 




Berry, Sarah A. . 


New Bedford 




6 72 




Blacker, J. E., estate, and Otis A. 










Shepard .... 


Massasoit St. 




49 56 




Blake, Percy M. . 


Newton, Mass. 




21 84 


21 84 


Blasdale, Henry 


Arlington, Mass. 




86 52 




Bleakie, John S., estate . 






69 72 




Bohnson, Frank C. . 


Brooklyn, N. Y. . 




2 52 


2 52 


Boland, John 


Dedham 




5 04 


5 04 


Boston Blower Co. . 


Boston 




372 12 




Boston Belting Co. 


Boston 


50 40 






Boston Elevated R. R. . 


Boston 




33 60 




Bosworth, Hiram, heirs or dev. 


Boston 




48 72 


48 72 


Bowman, William L. 


Dorchester 




2 52 


2 52 


Bowman, William L. 


New York, N. Y. 




28 56 


28 56 


Boyden, Erastus E. 


Walpole 




5 88 




Brackett, Grace W. 


Watertown 




16 80 




Bradlee, NellieM., heirs or devisees 


Milton 




42 





182 



Non-Resident Tax-Payers — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Bradley, Esther L. 


Boston 




$8 40 


$8 40 


Brady, Henry J. 


Boston . . 






2 52 




Bramwell, William C. 


England . 






191 52 




Brmdeis, Louis D. . 


Boston 






46 20 




Brockton Street Railway Co. 


Brockton . 






230 16 




Broodbine, James W. 


Boston 






16 80 




Brooks, Alfred L. . 


Fiti-hburg 






45 36 




Brown, Isaac J. . 


Boston 






626 64 


139 44 


Brown, John A. 








28 56 




Brown, George A. 


Everett 






68 88 


68 88 


Brown, Joseph D. . 


Dorchester 






57 12 




Brown, Joseph 


Boston 






2 52 




Brown, John F., et als, trustees . 


Boston 






36 96 




Brown, Edward I., estate, Frances 












U. Welch and Chas. Thondike trus. 


Boston 






614 88 




Buckley, John W. . . . 


Boston, 






49 56 


49 56 


Burger, Anton B. . 


Stousjhton, 






6 30 




Bunner, Louisa A. 


Newton 






4 20 




Burr, Elizabeth A. . 


Atlantic 






76 44 


76 44 


Burt, Mary J. 


Milton 






51 24 




Buss, Mary C. 


Winthrop . 






8 40 




Butler, George H., heirs or devisees 


Northampton 






5 88 




Buzzell, James O., heirs or devisees 


Portland, Me. 






4 20 




Butterfield, John W. 


Colegrove, Cal. 






6 72 




Bunton, Frank R. . 

C 
Cahoon, Zillah E. . 


Somerville 






7 56 




Unknown . 




26 12 


36 12 


Caldwell, Emily L. 




Roxbury . 






252 00 


252 00 


Canon, Ruth N. 




New York City 






3 36 




Capibianco, Damiano 




Boston 




$4 20 






Carlton, Isab 1 F. . 




East Sandwich 






33 60 


33 60 


Carlisle, Julius A. 




Maiden 






63 84 


63 84 


Carroll, Kate A. 




Boston 






5 04 




Carroll, Patrick J. . 




Boston 






2 52 




Car-on, Walter P. . 




Med lord . 






1 68 




Carson, Hilda 




Unknown 






43 68 




Carter, Clarence H., John C. Ken- 










nedy and Frances L. Coolidge, 










trustees .... 


Unknown 




55 44 




Cass, Fr tncis W., heirs or devisees 


Boston 






36 96 


36 96 


Cassidv, William F. 


Roslindale 






6 72 




(laulfield, Bridget . 




Boston 






4 20 




Caton, Diniel W. . 




FoxOoro 






28 56 




Chabot, Rebecca M. 




Boston 






6 72 


6 72 


Chapmnn, William F. 




Brooklyn . 






59 64 




Channel!, Carlton J. 




Boston 






2 52 




Chesebro, Albert S. 




Unknown 






8 40 


8 40 


Chestnut, David, heirs or 


devisees 


Milton, Mass. 






21 84 


21 84 


Church, Elliot B. . 




Boston 






40 32 




Churchid, Joseph R. 




Dorchetter 






42 00 


35 28 


Churchill, Chauncy S. 




Dcdham . 






112 56 




Clapp, Lois M. 




Stoughton . 






443 52 


443 52 


Clark, Margaret K. 




Brookline . 






92 40 


92 40 


Clark, David O. 




Hingham . 






3 36 




Clark, Eleanor A,, heirs c 


r devisees 


Boston 






168 00 




Clapp, Hitttie F. 




Stoughton . 






219 24 


219 24 


Clapp, Fred D. 




Stoughton 






246 96 


246 96 


Clarke, Marcus, heirs or e 


evisees 


Philadelphia 






63 8t 




Clasby, John 




Boston 






3 36 




Clasby, Patrick J. . 




Bostcn 






3 36 


3 36 


Claxton, Sarah E. L. 




Boston 






97 44 


97 44 


Cleary, Peter A. 




Boston 






57 96 


57 96 



i83 



Non-Resident Tax-Payers — (Continued.) 



heirs or devi- 



Cleaves, William H 

Clifton Mfg. Co., Amelia M. Lougee 

Cobb, Roscoe A. 

Cobb, Sylvan us H. . 

Cobe, Alden . 

Cochrane, Adelaide F 

Cochrane, Richard E. 

Cohen, Abraham 

Colburn, Ralph D. 

Cole, Mary Ann 

Coleman, Mary 

Conant, Johu H. 

Connelly, Martin J 

sees 
Connelly, John 
Connelly, William 
Converse, Benjamin B. 
Converse, B. B. ana H. E. B. . 
Cooper, Theresa 
Cooper, Carrie 
Co op Re;il Estate Association, Steel 

Hugh et. als., trustee 
Corcoran, William J., estate 
Cotter, Annie C. . 
Cotton, Charlotte H. and Henry H. 
Corson, Julian G. . 
Countryman, Anna R. 
Coyne, Sarah 
Crabtree, Katherine M. . 
Crocker, Henry E. . 
Crook, Jessie D. 
Cross, Mary A. 
Crowell, Albert 
Grummet, Newton B., Jr. 
Cummings, Anna Park . 
Cunaue, William, heirs or devisees 
Gunan, Joseph J. 
Curry, Joseph T. . 
Curtis, Alonzo f\, trustee for Jos. N 

Curtis 
Curtis, Hazen . . . 

Curtis, Joseph H. . 



Dahl, Masen H. 

Daley, Eugene O. . . • 

Daley, Hannah 

Daley, Jniia F. 

Danforth, Charlotte E. 

Darling, Mary M., heirs or devi 

Dary, George A., trustee . 

Davenport, Stearns G. 

Davis, Emma L. 

Davis, Mary E. 

Davis, Charles S. . 

Davis, Alvan L. 

Davis, Alvan L. and Sidney L. 

Davis, Harriet S. . 

DeMers, Grace M. . 

Derry, Charles T. . 

Dillaway, W. E. L. 

Dilling, Susan P. . 

Dimmock, Joseph C. 



RESIDENCE. 



Quincy 

Boston 

Brookline 

P. O. Hyde Park 

Unknown 

Boston 

Boston 

Boston 

Holliston 

Boston 

Unknown 

Brookline 

Roxbury . 

Boston 

Boston 

Boston 

Boston 

Boston, 

Boston 

Boston 

So. Boston 

Boston 

Boston 

Boston 

Rockland, 111 

S. Boston . 

New Bedford 

New York, N. Y 

Boston 

Hanover, Mass. 

Boston 

Dedham 

Farmington, Conn 

Unknown 

Boston 

Cambridg 

Newton 
Boston 
Boston 



Boston 

Newton 

Brookline 

B.istoa 

Kewton 

Toledo, O 

Boston 

Framingham 

Woburn 

Everett 

Newton, 

Boston 

Boston 

Boston 

Unknown 

Sharon 

Boston 

Boston 

Boston 



Per- Real 
sonal. Estate. 



$50 40 
67 20 



168 00 



$3 36 
80 64 
9 24 
57 96 
31 92 
44 52 
59 64 

10 92 
35 28 

1 68 

2 52 
97 44 

4 20 

3 36 

3 36 

46 20 
33 60 

11 76 

2 52 

70 56 

10 08 

4 20 
26 88 

3 36 
109 20 

2 52 
52 92 
16 80 

6 72 

4 20 

12 60 

11 76 

47 88 
15 12 
26 88 
25 20 



2 52 
40 32 



16 80 

5 04 
3 36 

81 48 
56 28 
48 72 
50 40 
87 36 
37 80 
42 00 
15 88 
75 60". 
10 08' 
: 164 64 

2 52 

28 56 

320 8S 

2 52 

6 72 



Unpaid. 



$80 64 

31 92 
59 64 

35 28 

1 68 

2 52 



6 72 
4 20 

11 76 

47 88 
15 12 



3 36 

48 72 



320 88 



184 



Non-Rrsident Tax-Payees — {Continued.) 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 

sonal. 


Real 

Estate 


Unpaid. 


Dinnnock, Elwin H. 


Boston 




$6 72 


$6 72 


Ditson, Chas. H. and Chas 


F. Smith, 










trustees 




Unknown . 




106 68 




Dodge, Albert 






Gloucester 




$56 28 


162 96 


219 24 


Dodge, Herbert W. 






Saundersville 






3 36 




Doherty, Bridget . 






Boston 






2 52 




Doherty, Dennis 






Boston 






2 52 




Donaher, Miss Bridget 






Unknown . 






49 56 




Donohoe, Patrick M. 






Boston 






92 40 


92 40 


Dorchester 2nd Church 






Dorchester 






24 36 




Dorgan, Edward 






Canton 






63 00 


43 00 


Downing Mark T. . 






Boston 






3 36 


3 36 


Downey, John M. . 






Boston 






14 28 




Douglass, David S. 






Brockton . 






12 60 




Doyle, Joseph 






Roxbury . 






3 36 


3 36 


Drake, Clifford S. . 






No. Hampton, N. 


11. 




84 00 


48 72 


Driscoll, Sarah A. . 






Boston 






6 72 


6 72 


Dugan, Annie 






Boston 






2 52 




Dunn, James F. 






Dedham 






6 72 




Dunning-, Henry M. 






Unknown . 






95 76 


95 76 


Durell, John 






Boston 






26 88 




Dwight, Alba W. . 






Boston 






26 88 


26 88 


Dyer, Mary J. and Carrie E., estate, 

E 
Eaton, Luther A.'s heirs . 


St. Joseph, Mo. 






50 40 


50 40 


Dedham . 




87 36 




Eastman, Josiah, heirs or devisees 


Boston 




47 04 




Eintracht Lodge, No. 19, Order of 










Harrigari . 


Boston 




7 56 




Eldridge, Frances W. 




San Francisco, Cal. 




26 04 


26 04 


ElliotC Lida M. 




Boston 




7 56 




Ellis, Samuel, heirs or devisees 




Boston 




52 08 


52 08 


Elwell, Miles T. . ' . 




Belfast,! Me. 




42 00 


42 00 


Ensign, Elbert V. . 




Leominster 




58 80 




Envoy Associates . 




Boston 




24 36 




Estabrook, Marcus M. 




Boston 




10 08 




Evans, Julia F. 




Holyoke . 




68 88 




Everett, Elizabeth M. B.'s heirs 


Canton 




37 80 


37 80 


Ever son, Henrietta C. 

F 
Fagan, Thomas 


Providence 




11 76 


11 76 


Boston 




3 36 




Fahington, Willis and F. A. Butt- 










rick, trustees 


Lowell 




65 52 




Farwell, Catherine E. 


Boston 






8 40 


8 40 


Feeley, Mary Jane . 


Roxbury . 






2 52 




Fellows Athenanim, trustees of 


Roxbury . 






39 48 




Fellows, Ada R. . 


New York City 






75 60 




Ferris, Lynde R. and D. Blakely 












Hoar, trustees 


Boston 






81 48 




Field, Thomas S.. heirs . 


S. Kingston, N.H 






21 84 




Fisher, Elizabeth W. 


Boston 






7 56 




Fisher, Lain a J., trustee . 


Boston 






20 16 




Fisher, Harriet A. . 


Boston 






7 56 




Flagg, Charles P. . 


Brookline . 






134 40 




Flanders, Delia P. 


Forest Hills 






20 16 


20 16 


Flanigan, Ella C. . 


Cambridge 






14 28 




Fleischman & Co. . 


Boston 




8 40 






Folsom, Albina D. . 


Ch lsea 






45 36 




Forbes, Alice 


Boston 






5 04 


5 04 


Forbush, Clara F. . 


Boston 


, 1 


35 28 




Forbush, Stephen F. 


Boston 


• 


27 72 


27 72 



i85 



Non-Resident Tax-Payers — (Continued.) 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 
sonal . 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 

id -H 


Fleming, Honorah 


Boston. 




$ 2 52 


$2 52 


Forbes, J. Malcom . 






Milton 






36 12 




Ford, Horace N. 






Boston 






3 36 




Foss, Eugene N. 






Jamaica Plain 






420 00 


420 00 


Foster, Susan S. 






Unknown . 






3 36 




Foster, John C. J. . 






Roxbury . 






5 88 


5 88 


Foster, Evelyn M . 






Milton 






9 24 




Foster, George IV1 . 






Dorchester 






3 36 


3 36 


Fox, Mary A . 






Milton 






35 28 


35 28 


Frame, James T. 






Somerville 






61 32 


61 32 


Frampton, Amelia . 






Calais, Me. 






10 08 


10 08 


Frampton, Robert L. 






Calais, Me. 






62 16 


62 16 


Freeman, Charles T. 






Jamaica Rlain 






80 64 




Frost, Fannie M. 






Providence, R. I 






65 52 




Frost, Lois F. 






Medford . 






2 52 




Fuller, Walter T. . 






Dorchester 






22 68 


22 68 


Fury, John and Ellen 






Jamaica Plain 






5 04 




Fowle, George W. . 






Jamaica Plain 






53 76 




Gallagher, Daniel F. 


Lynn . 




14 28 




Gardiner, Alice A. 




Dorchester 






3 36 




Garbntt, John R. . 




Worcester 






69 72 


69 72 


Gargan, Thomas J. trustee 




Boston 






10 08 




Gaffney, Lena A . . 




M dl'ord, Mass. 






6 72 




Gateley, Edward, heirs or devisees 


Unkno.wn . 






28140 




Gately, Annie E. . 


Unknown . * 






16 80 




Gay. Daisy E. . . . 


Boston 






47 04 




Gibbons, John, heirs or devisees 


Sharon 






27 72 


27 72 


Giles, AUred E. . . . 


Unknown. 






107 52 




Gillette, San ford E. 


Danversport 






2 52 




Glover & Willcomb 


Boston 




$320 88 


930 72 




Goldsmith, Emma F. 


Boston 






43 68 




Goldsmitn, Benjamin H. 


Boston 






10 OS 




Goldsmith, Isaac N. 


Boston 






2 52 




Goodwin, Edward L., adm. estate of 












H. W. Sisco 


Unknowu . 






11 76 




Gordon, Walter D. 


Milton 






6 72 




Gordon, Stella B. . 


Milton 






6 72 




Gorham, Mathew J. 


Seattle, Wash. T. 






4 20 


4 20 


Gould, Lizzie L. . 


Maiden 






12 60 




Gould, George L. . 


Maiden 






8 40 




Gould, Kate P. . 


Chelsea 






48 72 




Graf, Emil .... 


Boston 






2 52 


2 52 


Graham, Florence A. 


Worcester 






52 08 




Grant, Annie M. . 


Dedham . 






4 20 




Gray, E. E. & Co. . 


Boston 




10 08 






Granlee, James F. . 


Unknown 






5 88 




Gray, Thomas H. & Co. . 


Boston 




151 20 


218 40 




Greenhood, Mary, heirs or devisees 


Dedham . 






93 24 




Greenhood, Hannah 


Dedham 






21 00 




Greenslitr, Lizzie L. 


Boston 






12 60 




Grimes, Thomas B. 


Boston 






12 60 




Guild, Thomas E., t.r stee 


M-'t apan . 






25 20 


25 20 


Givnn, John and Sarah 


Whitinsville 






10 08 




Gunn, John .... 


Whitinsville 






10 08 




Gunn, Benjamin 


Boston 






2 52 




Green, Helen S. . 


Unknown 






51 24 




Gurney, Ansel F., heirs oi 


* devi 


sees 


Boston 






61 32 





1 86 



Non-Resident Tax- Payers — CContinued.) 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate 


Unpaid. 


H 










Hall, Charles F. 


Boston 




$65 52 


$65 52 


Hall, Wallace L. . 


Boston 




20 16 




Hamblin, Maria G. 


Roslin'iale . 




29 40 




Hammond, James B. 


New York City . 




45 36 




Ham mond, Joseph W. 


Maiden 




57 96 


57 96 


Handy, Seth N. . . . 


Cotuit 




9 24 




Hannum.T. W. 


Hartford, Conn. . 




8 40 




Hapgood, Salome N. 
Hardy, Louis 


Boston 




16 80 




Beverly Farms . 




5 04 




Harmon, William E. 


Boston 




42 00 




Harmon, Jennie May 


Lynn 




3 36 




Harradeu, Elbridge G. 
Hartwell, Abbie L. 


So. Bos'.on 




22 68 


22 68 


Bedford . 




63 84 


63 84 


Harvel!, Elisha T., trustee for C J?'. 










S. and Anna H. Weld . 


Rockland . 




173 04 


173 04 


Harvey, C. C. & Co. 


Boston 


$8 40 






Hassam, Roswell H. 


Manchester, N. H. 




70 56 




Hattinger, Marie . 


Stoneham, Mass. 




6 72 




Hawes, Isabella 


Boston 




5 88 




Hawkins, Maude A. 


Norwood . 




16 80 




Hayden, Ada T. . , 


Milton 




624 12 


624 12 


Haynes, C. 0., heirs or devisees 


Dedham 




3 36 




Hay ward, Eliza A. 


Wakefield 




45 36 




Hayward, Henry W. 


Temple, N. H. . 




21 84 




Healey, A. Augusta 


Brooklyn, N. Y. . 




78 96 


78 96 


Heffern, Mary . . . . 


Boston 




2 52 




Hemenway, Augustus 


Canton 




310 80 




Hennessey, William J. 


Boston 




57 96 


57 96 


Henry, David 


Boston 




23 52 




Higgins, Frederick A. 


Unknown - 




201 60 


201 60 


Higgins, Florinda B. . 


Northfield - 




98 28 




Hill, Helen F. 


Dedham - 




61 32 




Hill, Arthur H. 


Mi. lord 




52 92 




Hill, Ella C. et. al. 


Chicago, 111. 




72 24 




Hodges, Samuel 


Boston 




5 04 




Hodgkins, Annie M. 


Wakefield - 




50 40 


50 40 


Hodges, Jos. F., heirs or devisees 


New York, N. Y. 




3S 64 




Hogardt, Eliza 


E. Boston 




5 04 




Holmes, Clarissa . . , 


Provincetown 




62 16 


62 16 


Holmes, Mar aret R. 


So. Walpole 




26 88 




Holmes, Frank W. . 


Boston 




48 72 




Howes, Eliza 


Quincy 




60 48 




Hugo, Jennie 


Boston 




21 00 




Hunt, Paul .... 


Milton 


16 80 


105 84 


68 88 


Huntington, Harriet M. . 


Hyde Park 




75 60 




Hussey, Peter M. . 


Neponset - 




53 76 




Howes, Alfred E. . 

I 
Irving, Lucy A. 

J 
Jackson, Caroline, heirs or devisees 


Boston 




57 12 




Ridge Road 




53 76 


53 76 


Dorchester 




79 80 




Jackson, John M. . 


Jamaica Plain - 




6 72 




Jackson, Margaret 


Jamaica Plain 




62 16 




Jacobson, I. B. . 


Boston 


10 08 




10 08 


Jaquith, Asa W. 


Beverly 




46 20 


46 20 


Jenkins, Arthur H. 


Campello - 




5 88 




Jenkins, Bertha 


Boston 




3 36 




Jenney, Mary F. 


So, Boston 




5 04 





187 



Non-Resident Tax- Payers — (Continued.) 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 

sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Jennings, Mabel B. 


Waterbury, Conn. 




$72 24 


$72 24 


Johnson, Albion H., 


Roslindale 




5 04 


5 04 


Johnson, John M. . 


Boston 




10 92 




Johnson, Jane A. . 


Mattapan . 




2 52 


2 52 


Jones, Aaron T. . 


E. Douglass 




49 56 




Jones, Susan T., heirs or devisees 


Mattapan . 




35 2S 




Jones, Charles H., Jr., trustee . 


Charlestown 




34 44 




Jones, Lewis 


R sident . 




5 88 




Joyce, Mary Miss . . 

K 
Kaulback, Rosa 


Unknown . 




3 36 


3 36 


Roxl>ury . 




2 52 




Kaulback, Joshua L. 


Boston 




5 04 




Keay, Freeman L. 


Boston 




5 88 




Keenan, Mary T. . 


Boston 




8 40 


8 40 


Keene, Nahum, heirs 


Dedham 




16 80 




Keith, Constance S. 


Boston 




5 88 




Kelie, Frank H. 


Dorchester 




4 20 


4 20 


Kelley, John P. 


Dedham 




40 32 


40 32 


Ketchum, George B. 


Boston 


$16 80 






Kelley, Neil . . . . 


Charlestown 




3 36 




Kelley. Thomas FT. 


Milton 




4 20 


4 20 


Kenne y, EmilvR. . ., ' 


Boston 




2 52 




Kenney, Mary F. . 


Roxbury . 




4 20 


4 20 


Kenyon, Thomas . 


Boston 


252 00 


252 00 




Kibler, Philemone . 


Roslindale 




72 24 


72 24 


Kibler, Louis 


Roslindale 




55 44 


55 44 


Kilam, Chai'les W. 


Boston 




5 88 




Killam, Horace W. 


Boston 




33 60 




Kimball, George A. 


Cambridgeport . 




53 76 


53 76 


King, Catherine T. 


Dedham 




26 88 




Kellogg, Ilenrv 


Jamaica Plain 




26 88 




King, Alfred W. . 


Boston 




2 52 


2 52 


King, Florence H. . 


Boston 




2 52 


2 52 


Klous, Seaman 


Boston 




252 .00 




Klein, Mendell 


Unknown . 




25 20 


20 16 


Knight, Marcus W. 


Mil Ion 1, Mass. . 




42 84 




Knowlton, Frederick W. . 


Foxcroft, Me. 




8 40 




Knowlton, Frederick W. and Henry 


Foxcroft, Me., and 








A. Carle .... 


Hyde Park, Mass. 




21 84 


21 84 


Koelble, Catherine . 


Roslindale. 




1 68 




Kontoff, Isaac M. . 
L 
Lake, Elmer O. . . . 


Newton 




67 20 




Boston 




83 16 




Lancaster, Edvt arc! M. 


Boston 




50 40 


50 40 


Lanthier, Alexander 


Bost n 




2 52 




Lantz, Walter W. . 


Boston 




3 36 




Layers, Laura E. . 


Roxbury . 




3 36 


3 36 


Layton, Jane W. 


Denver, Col. 




2 52 




Leatherbee, Andrew F. . 


Boston 




78 96 




Lee, Anna S. 


Boston 




141 12 




Lee, George W. estate, trustee . 


Boston 




30 24 


30 24 


Lee, George S., trustee for Norfolk 










& Suffolk Real Estate Co. 


Boston 




1399 44 




Leslie, Georgianna, S. C. E. Perry, 










lessee .... 


Unknown . 




162 96 




Leslie, Georgianna S. 


Milton 




10 08 




Leveen, Bertha 


Unknown . 




6 72 


6 72 


Lewis, Madeline S. 


Resident . 




63 S4 


63 84 


Litchfield, Charles A. 


Norwell 




62 16 




Litchfield, Henry, admr. . 


Plymouth . 




44 52 


44 52 



Non-Resident Tax-Paters — (Continued.) 



Litchfield, Cordelia A. 
Little, James L., estate 
Lockhart, Maggie F. 
Loiier, Susan J. 
Loney Annie T. 
Look, Jeren iah P. 
Lord, Ella S. 
Lotts. Mary S. 
Loud, George D. 
Loud, Emily V. 
Loud, Martha B. 
Loud, John J., et ah 
Lindgard, James 
Ludlow, Albeit 
Lyford, Byley 
Lynch, William 
Lynch, Catherine E. 
Lyons, Thomas H. 
Layton, Jane 
Lord, J-imes W. 
Little, David M. et. al tri 
Lind, Erika . 
Litchfield, George H. 

M 



Mackintosh, James 
Mackrille, Harriet . 
Macy, Wiliiam F. . 
Maddigan. Thomas H. and Mary J. 
Maddigan, Thomas H. 
Magee, Frank, 
Maguire, Jane G. tax title 
Manchaug Company, R. Knight 
Mann, Frank E. . 
Marsden, Ellen 
Martin, Albert E. . 
Marcy, Elizabeth . 
Martin, Pernand A. 
Mathews, William A. 
Mathews, William A., trustee . 
Maynard, George H. 
MeAskill, Annie 
McCall, BrHget 
McCullough, David 
McClenhan, Robert 
McDonald, Fred A. 
McDonald, James H. 
McDoiiirald, Archibald 
McDuifie, Henry C. 
McFarland, James and Charles . 
McParlan'i, James B., heirs 
McGrath, Frederick 
McGuigan, Mary J. 
McGuinness, Jane, heirs 
>Ic Hugh, John 
Mel nty re, Harriet F. 
McKelvey, Prank . 
McLaughlin, Daniel 
McLean, Catherine 
McLeci, Bessie 
McMahon, Ellen 

McMillan, Barbara, A. McMillan, 
Guardian . 



RESIDENCE. *£); jjg^ Unpaid 



Unknown . 

Boston 

Boston 

Thettord, Vt. 

Boston 

New Vinelancl, Vt 

Dorchester 

B ston 

Boston 

Weymouth 

Weymouth 

Weymouth 

Everett 

Boston 

Clarcmont, N. H 

Roxbury . 

Dedham 

Boston 

Unknown . 

E. Barre, Vt. 

Unknown . 

So. B >ston 

New Braintree 



Resident. . 
New Haven, Ct. 
Boston 
Boston 
Boston 
.Winch en don 
Unknown . 
Providence, R. I 
Millord 
Randolph . 
Boston 
Unknown . 
Boston 
Boston 
Boston 
Waltham . 
Attleboro . 
Boston 

Jamaica Plain 
Unknown . 
Milton 
Boston 
N ,va Scotia 
Clarcmont, N H 
Wollaston 
VVoburn 
Boston 
Boston 
Boston 
Roxbury . 
Newton" 
Beach mont 
Boston 
Unknown 
Boston 
S. Boston . 

Boston 



7140 48 



$5 04 
90 72 
2 52 
117 60 
2 52 
2 52 
5 04 

15 96 
47 88 
46 20 

126 00 
246 12 
5 88 
50 40 
68 04 
10 08 
40 32 
2 52 

2 52 

3 36 
38 64 
22 68 

16 80 



139 44 
29 40 
52 92 

. 44 52 

47 88 

25 20 

2 52 
2047 92 

46 20 
50 40 

3 36 
5 88 
5 04 

44 52 
232 68 
70 56 

26 88 
2 52 
2 52 

5 04 

4 20 

5 04 
5 04 

2 52 
5 88 

28 56 
15 12 
15 96 
12 60 

3 36 
56 28 

4 20 
2 52 
2 52 

48 72 
40 32 

43 68 



i?5 04 
2 52 
2 52 
5 04 



5 S8 
40 32 
68 04 

40 32 

2 52 



22 68 
16 80 



50 40 
3 36 



44 52 
232 68 



26 88 
5 04 



5 88 
28 56 



12 60 



56 28 
4 20 



48 72 



189 



Notf-R.ESiDEtfr Ta.x-Pa.ykk3 — (Continued.) 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


McQuaid, Rosanna 


Boston 


- 


$33 60 




McR ie, Kate 


Newburyport 






33 60 




McShane William F. 


Everett " . 






2 52 


$2 52 


McSorley, Michael . 


Dedham 






26 88 




McSorley, Eleanor J. ■ . 


Dedlian 






55 44 




McSwain, Ewen 


Milton 






53 76 




Merrill, Ida M. 


Canton 






29 40 




Mertz, Mattie E. . 


Boston 






63 84 




Meyer, Augustus and Josephine 


Roxbury . 






5 04 




Millar, Alexander . . 


Plainfiekl.N. J. 






60 52 




Miller, Henry 


Dedham . 






20 61 


20 61 


Miller, William J. . 


Jamaica Plain 






4 20 




Miller, Sarah J. . 


Boston 






35 28 




Miller, Susan, heirs or devisees of 


Boston 






42 00 


42 00 


Milne, George 


Boston 






2 52 




Mitchell, Marcus . 


Rockland, Me. 






2 52 


2 52 


Mitchell, Guy W. . 


Unknown . 






105 84 


105 84 


Moore, Rebecca H. 


Roxbury . 






4 20 




Moore, Hannah 


Milton 






11 76 




Morgan, Daniel . . 


Roslindale 






2 52 




Moriarty, William H. . . 


Boston 






35 28 




Morrell, Kate A. 


Sharon 






78 96 




Morrill, Mabel E. . 


Boston 






4 20 




Morris, Arthur 


Unknown . 






5 88 


5 88 


Morrison, Elisha, heirs . 


Unknown . 






7 56 


7 56 


Morse, George W., heirs . 


Newtonville 






75 60 


20 16 


Morse, Clara R. . 


Newton ville 






300 72 




Morton, Henry G. . 


Boston 






2 52 




Morton, Joseph, heirs or devisees 


Milton 






58 80 




Morton, Marcus 


Boston 






47 04 




Mosher, Matlie F. . 


Boston 






3 36 


3 36 


Moulton, George V. 


Boston 






3 36 


3 36 


Morrison, Ida A . 


Roslindale 






47 04 




Morrison, Gerald M. 


Roslindale 






11 76 




Morrison, Eli O. . 


Boston 






3 36 




Morse, E. J. W. heirs or devisees 


No. Easton 






5 88 




Moulton, Edward E. 


Jamaica Plain 






276 36 


276 36 


Moylan, Patrick 


So. Boston 






7 56 


7 56 


MoynaUan, Jertnoiah G. S. 


Boston 






4 20 


4 20 


Moyse, E-lward H. 


Albany, N. Y. 






5 04 




Mufvey, Annie J. . 


Boston 






2 52 




Munroe, C. W., heirs or devisees 


E. Cambridge 






10 08 




Mulvey, Delia E. . 


Boston 






2 52 




Mulkern, Patrick F. 


Dedham 






5 88 




Murdock. William E. 


Boston 






126 00 




Munroe, Jane 


Boston 






2 52 




Murphy, Alice 


Bost >r. 






2 52 




Murray, Rachael 


New York 






3 36 




McGovern, Elizabeth A. . 


Lowell 






8 40 


. ^ 40 


McGovern, Elizabeth A. and Mary 












E. Fife .... 


Lowell 






36 12 




Morse, Robert M. . 


Boston 






6 72 




N 








92 40 


Nash, William W. . 


Worces' er . 




92 40 




Navlor, Sigria J. . 


Unknown 




36 96 




Nefson, E. B. & Co. 


Resident . 


$37 SO 






Newton, Susan E. . 


Resident of H. P. 




72 24 




New England R. R. Co. . 


Unknown . 




367 08 




New York & New England R.R. Co., 










N. Y., N. H. &H. R.R. Co,, lessees 


Unknown . 




2694 72 




New England Trotting Horse 










Breeders' Association . 


Unknown 




661 08 


• 


Neponset Rubber Co. 


Boston 


168 00 


344 40 


512 40 



190 
Non-Resident Tax-Paters — (Continued.) 



Naughton, James J. 

New York, New Haven and Hart- 
ford R.R. Co. . 

New England Telephone and Tel- 
egraph Co. 

Nicholson John J. 

Nichols, Elizabeth E. 

Niles, Louville V. . 

Nolan, James 

Nourse, George H. . 

Nor I oik Cornice and Roofing Co. 

Noyes, Somerby N. 

Noyes, Francis W. 

Norri.-s Frank E. . 

Nutting, Winfield P. 



Ohl Colony R.R. Co., N. T., N. H. 

& H. R.R. Co., lessees . 
Old Colony R.R. Co., lessees of B. 

& P. R.R. Co. 
O'Connor, Margaret 
O'Halloran, MaryE. 
O'Hi am, Daniel 
Osgood, Mary H. . 
Osgood, Mary A. . 
Oxton, Maria 
O'Connor, Kate 
O'K. ele, M. . 
Ohl Colonv St. Ry. Co. 
O'Reilly, Nora L. . 
O'Biieu, Thomas 
O'Brien, Thomas 
O'Connor, John T. Co. 



Page, James H. 
Page Kate 
Page Charles J. 
Paine, Martha A. E. 
Parker, Benjamin W. 
Parker, Maynard W. 
Pavker, Samuel D. . 
Parker, Edmund M., trustee 
Parkin, Robert 
Park, Elizabeth, heirs 
Payne, George H. . 
Partridge, Helen D. 
Peaboily, Rosamond L, 
Pea body, Francis Jr. 
Penning, John 
Perry, Arthur L. 
Perry, Isaiah S. F. 
Peterson, Augusta A. 
Pevey, Franklin M.'s heir 
Pfaff, Anna . 
Pbilbrick, William B. 
Philbrick, Emma C. 
Pierce, Marv A. 
Pierce, Frank H. 
Pinkham, Walter S. 
Pinkham, W. S., et a'.s., trustee 



RESIDENCE. 



Waverly, Mass. 



Unknown 
Mew York City 
Samerville 
So. Boston . 
West Roxburv 
W. River & HJP.av. 
W. Newbury 
W. Newbury 
Boston 
Unknown . 



Boston 

Boston 

Brookline 

Brattleboro 

Boston 

Milton 

Unknown 

Boston 



Per- 
sonal. 



, Vt. 



Ireland 
Unknown 

Unknown 
Bostou 



Boston 
Boston 
Boston 
Mansfield . 
Brookline . 
Dorchester 
Milton 
Cambridge 
Boston 
Woburn 
Unknown . 
Putnam, Conn. 
Milton 
Milton 
Boston 
Milton 
Roxbury . 
Jamaica Plain 
Wilton, N. H. 
Boston 
Boston 
Boston 
Dorchester 
Boston 
Boston 
Boston 



$672 00 
199 92 



13 44 



1680 00 
8 40 



25 20 



13 44 



Real 

Estate. 



21 50 



$7 56 
578 76 



54 60 
153 72 

55 44 

1 68 
26 88 

21 84 

21 84 

322 56 

2 52 



4554 48 

7150 92 
3 36 

22 68 
5 04 
71 40 
22 68 
60 48 
97 44 

10 08 
59 64 

3 36 

4 20 



Unpaid. 



7 56 



1 68 
26 88 
13 44 



240 24 
2 52 



22 68 
97 44 

59 64 



25 20 




38 (4 


38 64 


4 20 


4 20 


4 20 




67 20 




6 72 




83 16 


83 16 


12 60 




31 92 


31 92 


3 36 


3 36 


34 44 


34 44 


73 08 




2$ 56 


28 56 


57 12 




2 52 




2 52 


2 52 


10 08 




34 44 




53 76 




26 04 


16 96 


10 08 




35 28 


35 28 


124 32 




63 S4 


63 84 


777 00 


770 00 



1 9 I 



Non-Resident Tax-Paters — ( Continued. ) 





NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Piper, Abby F. 


Maiden 




$50 40 




Piper, Sarah M. . 


Unknown . 




73 92 


$73 92 


Plummer, Ellen A. 


Newton, 




21 84 


21 84 


Plummer, Albert F. 


Unknown . 




63 84 


63 84 


Polack, Isaac L. . 


Cambridge 




2 52 


2 52 


Pollard, Catherine L. 


Brookline . 




36 12 




Pollard, George F. 


Brookline . 




47 88 




Poore, Mary L. . . . 


Boston 




10 08 




Poore, Mary C. . 


Chelmsford 




62 16 




Pope Al ert A. and Edward W. 


Boston 


$84 00 


411 60 




Porter, Dwight L. 


Kinsman Cor. N. S. 




5 04 




Porter, Hugh G. . 


Woodville,Co.,N.S. 




5 04 




Powderly, Patrick 


Boston 




2 52 




Powers, Arthur F. . 


Boston 




3 36 




Powers, James H. . 


Milton 




6 72 




Pratt, Lai>an 


Boston 




67 20 




Prescott, Hi'nry Elden 


Boston 




34 44 




Prescott, John W., heirs . 


Boston 




35 28 


35 28 


Preston, John A. . 


Unknown . 




52 08 




Price, Joseph R. 


South Africa 




75 60 




Pulsiier, Ida M. 


Boston 




2 52 


2 52 


Plaisted, George W. 


Unknown . 




48 72 




Plaisted, Arabella 


Unknown 




92 40 




Pond, Frederick A. 

a 

Quigley, Mary A. . 


Boston 




50 40 


50 40 


Boston 




5 04 




Quigley, Mary J.'s heirs or devisees 


Boston 




5 88 


5 88 


Quincy Savings Bank 

K 
Rand, Hittie F. . 


Quincy 




278 88 


71 40 


Unknown . 




47 88 




Rand, Sarah A. estate 


Unknown . 




15 96 




Randall, John F. . 


Bridgewater 




2 52 




Randolph, Annie F. 


Boston 




3 36 




Raymond, Aitemas S. 


Dedham 


89 04 


621 60 




Raymond, Mary . . - . 


Unknown . 




73 92 




Raymond, Carrie W. 


Boston 




29 40 




Raymond, Carrie W and Mary E. 


Boston 




21 00 




Raynes, Matilda A., heirs 


Boston 




42 84 




Reddish, Catherine 


Boston 




63 84 


63 84 


.Reddy, William H. 


Boston 




191 52 




Reed, Horace 


Whitman . 




55 44 




Reilly&Co. 


Boston 


13 44 






Reutman, Charles . 


Philadelphia, Pa. 




4 20 




Rhodes, Wallace M. 


Boston 




55 44 




Rice, George M., estate 


Quincy 




157 08 




Rice, William B. . 


Quincy 




50 40 




Rich, Harriet L. . 


Dighton 




72 24 




Richards, William R. and Elsie B. 


Boston 




435 96 


435 96 


Richards, Francis L. 


Boston 




5 04 


5 04 


Richards, George A. 


Somerville 




138 60 


124 32 


Richardson, Thomas S. 


Mattapan . 




33 60 


33 60 


Richardson, Alonzo H., Jr. 


Mansfield . 




41 16 




Richards n, Nellie L. 


Biidgewater, Conn. 




42 84 




Ridley, Edith H. . 


Philadelphia 




36 96 




Riga, Elida S. 


Hartford, Conn. 




5 04 




Roberts, Sarah A. E. 


Boston 




87 36 


87 36 


Roberts, Francis R. 


Boston 




23 52 




Robinson, William O. 


Moultonboro, N. H. 




36 96 




Robinson, George A. 


Milton ' . 




86 52 




Robinson, George E. 


Unknown . 




67 20 





IQ2 



Non-Resident Tax-Payers — ( Continued.) 



NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per 

sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Rogers, Abraham T. 


Boston 






$30 24 


$30 24 


Rogers, Maud E. . 
Roilock, George E. 


Winchester 






5 88 




Unknown . 






15 12 




Robinson, Sarah J. 


Unknown . 






44 52 


44 52 


Rogers, Goi ham and E. F. Reynolds 












trustees . . . 


Boston 






42 84 




Rom. Catholic Archbishop of Bost'n 


Boston 






253 68 




Rooney, Katherine H. 


West R>xbury 






139 44 




Rooney, John A. . 


West Roxbury 






36 12 




Rooney, James C. . 


Brookline 






205 80 


2 5 80 


Ross, Joseph 


Boston 






5 04 


5 04 


Ross, Jane M. 


Somerville 






165 48 




Ross, John A. L. . 


Quincy 






42 00 




Ro well, Henry A. . 


Boston 






50 40 


50 40 


Rowley, Maggie B. 


E. Walpole 






2 52 


2 52 


Ruggles, Henry E. 


Unknown 






45 36 




Russell, Rev. F. G. 


S. Boston . 






47 04 


47 04 


Rogers, Harlow H. tax title 


Unknown . 






137 76 


116 76 


Russell. Lizzie C. . 


Unknown . 






44 52 


44 52 


Ryan, William B., heirs . 


Boston 






117 60 


117 60 


Ryan, Isaac L. . 


Winthrrp . 






58 80 


58 50 


Ronald, Rosie M. . 


Unknown . 






10 08 


1 08 


S 
Safford, Nathaniel M. 


Milton 




91 50 




Sale, Ephraim's heirs or deyisees 


Boston H 






14 28 




Sander, Charles J. . 


Brookline . 






5 88 




San ford, Oliver S. . 


Roxbury, Mass. 






189 84 




Sawtelle, WiUard H. & Frank W. 


Dedham . 






146 16 




Sawtelle, F. W. &Co. 


Dt dham 




$69 72 






Scaife, Helen A. . 


Boston 






16 80 




Schw.ibe, Mary L. . . . 


Boston 






5 88 




Schroater, Frederics 


Unknown . 






23 52 


23 52 


Sco t, Lydia E. . 


Roxbui y . 






98 28 




Scott, Jarius . , 


Melrose 






47 04 




Scrivens, Joseph 


Woburn 






26 88 




Scrivens, Emily M. 


Woburu 






38 64 




Sears, Louis 


Boston 






6 72 




Stars, Francis P. . 


Waltham . 






10 08 




Seaver, Jacob W. . 


Boston 






7 56 




Severance, Granville S.'s heirs . 


Roslindale 






20 16 




Shapira, Israel 


Boston 






7 56 


7 56 


Sharp, W.C. . . . ^ . 


Dorchester 






1 68 




Sharp, J. C., heirs 


Doi-chester 






1 68 




Shaughnessey, James C. . 


Nahant 






4 20 




Shepard, John 


Boston 






21 S 40 




Shurtleff, Sarah A. . 


Boston 






27 72 




Sibley, Ella A. 


Boston 






62 16 


32 16 


Silva, Frank M. 


Providence, R. 1. 






3 36 




Silver, Samuel C. . 


Boston 






19 32 




Sinionds, Annie M. 


Cambridge 






13 44 




Simmonds, Walter E. 


Quincy 






10 92 




Singer Mfg. Co. 


Boston 




7 14 






Skinner, Frederick 


Wakefield, R. I. 






13 44 




Slalter, Charles S., heirs 


Brownsville, Vt. 






45 36 


45 36 


Slater, Mabel Hunt 


Milton 






819 00 




Slater, Enid H. 


Unknown . 






120 96 




Smith, George 


Resident . 






26 88 




Smith, Maria A., heirs 


Barre, Mass. 






71 40 


71 40 


Smith, Lucy E. . . . 


Boston 






49 56 




Smith, John and Ann 


Beverly 






31 92 


31 92 


Smith, Ann . 


Beverly 






21 00 


21 00 


Smit.i, Clarence B. 


Boston 






52 08 




Smith, Charles F. . . , 


Boston 






68 88 





■93 



Non-Resident Tax-Payers — (Continued.) 





NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 
sonal. 


Real 

Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Smith, G. Edward . 


Boston 




$47 04 




Snell. Horace W. . 


Unknown . 




4 20 


$ 4 20 


Snow, Annie C. . 


Dorchester 




5 88 




Snow, Eva P. 


Boston 




68 88 


18 88 


Soley, Sarah J. 


Chelsea 




54 60 




Soliday, Joseph H. trustee 


Unknown . 


$100 80 


126 00 


226 80 


Somes, Samuel S. . 


Brockton . 




139 44 




Spencer, Walter A. 


Boston 




8 40 




Spitted, Audrey C. . 


Sharpsburg, Pa. . 




2 52 




Sprague, Henry B. & G. R. Nugent 


Boston 




11 76 




Springer, George H. 


Boston 




31 08 


31 08 


Stafford, The George W. Co. 


New Jersey 


336 00 


672 00 


1,008 00 


Stanley, Phoebe 


Roslindale 




15 12 




Stanley, James' heirs 


Roslindale 




7 56 




Stan wood, jMary L. 


AY. Newbury 




21 84 




Stark, John H., heirs 


Boston 




5 04 




Stark, Fielerick J. 


Boston 




9 24 




Stark, Mary E. . . . 


Boston 




25 20 




Stetson, Ellen P. . 


Boston 




11 76 




Stevens, Charles heirs 


Marlboro . 




71 40 




Stocker, Prederick, Adm. of J. W. 










Esterbrook . . . 


Unknown . 




23 52 




Stoddard, Hatberly A. 


Salem 




47 04 




Stoddard, Arthur C. & Frederick A. 










Krause .... 


Bostiu 




20 16 




Starkweather, Ella A. 


Unknown . 




2 52 




Stone, Minnie C. . 


Boston 




1 68 


1 68 


Story, William H. . 


Boston 




47 88 




Stoughton Co-operative Bank . 


Stoughton . 




67 20 


33 60 


Strangman, Harry AY. 


Dorchester 




■J, 52 


2 52 


Straw, Antoinette McK. . 


Boston 




57 12 


36 12 


Streeter, Catherine AY. 


Unknown . 




38 64 


3S 64 


Strout, Erastus B. and Martin. V.B. 


Chelsea 




78 12 




Stuart, Elizabeth . 


Boston 




39 4S 




Stubbs, Salome A. . 


Lewision, Me. 




2 52 




Suffolk Co operative Bank 


Boston 




29 40 




Sullivan, Margaret, heirs 


Boston 




6 72 


6 72 


Swanson, Sarah 


Boston 




2 52 




Sullivan, Michael P., et. als. 

T 
Talbot, Dudley 


Boston 




6 72 




Boston 




18 48 


18 48 


Tarbell, Anna T. . 


Dedham . 




47 88 




Tarrant, Mary A. . 


Ayer J unction 




49 56 


49 56 


Tasker, Eli B. & Aimer S. Prescott 






182 28 




Taylor, Henry M. . 


Boston 




134 40 




Taylor, Prank S. & Chas. A. Brew- 










ster, trustees 


Swampscott 




86 52 




Taylor, Jessie 


Boston 




8 40 




Taylor, George AY. . 


Boston 




13 44 


13 44 


Tavlor, Fredeiick A. 


Swampseott 




5 04 




Temple, Thomas P. 


Unknown . 




11 76 


11 76 


Thayer, Augusta H. 


Boston 




70 56 


30 56 


Thayer, John E. and Bayard 


Boston 




20 16 




Tedcastle, Arthur AY. . . 


Boston 




42 00 


42 00 


Thompson, AY. A. and C. S. 


Brockton . 




2 52 




Theal, Joseph H. . 


Unknown . 




25 20 




Thompson, Mary A. 


Dorchester 




7 56 




Thurston, Philander, heirs 


Eoflel.i 




38 64 




Thyng, Albion D. . 


Braintree. 




10 92 


10 92 


Tibbetts, Ernest C. 


Mansfield . 




26 04 




Tileston & Hollingsworth Co. 


Boston 


3360 00 


3517 92 




Tilley, Charles M. . 


Unknown . 




63 84 





i 9 4 
Non-Resident Tax-Payers — (Continued.) 



Tirrell, George E. . 

Tirrell, Caroline 

Topham, Francis H. 

Todd, Charles A. . 

Towan, William P. 

Tower, Annie T. & Annie T. Tarbell 

Tower, Isaac H., heirs 

Townsend, Orlando C. 

Townsend & Kelley 

Traiton, Nathaniel H. 

Trangott, Sarah H. 

Travis, Clara L. 

Travers, James and Eliaabeth 

Trevathan, William 

Trotter, Virginia . 

Tucker, Frank W. . 

Tucker, Helen M. . 

Tucker, James 

Tucker, Mary T. . 

Turnbull, Flora 

Turner, Charles A. 

Turner, William H., heirs 

Turner, Edward C 

Twitchell, Chales M. A. 

Tyler, Henry H. 

Tynitale, Thomas H. 



RESIDENCE. 



U 



Utley, Joseph 



Van Kleeok, Walter 
Van Ulm, Hyman 
Vautrinot, Emile J 
Veazie, Emma F. 
Vinal, Henry L. 
Vogebsang, Amy B 
Vose, Ellen F. 
Vose, Hattie M. 
Vose, Jessie . 
Vose, Joshua, heirs 
Van Ulm. John 

W 



Wall Iron, Frederick A. 
Walker, Clifton E. 
Walker, Dennis G. 
Wallace, John, trustee 
Walsh, John R. 
Ward, Hannah L , heirs 
Wardrop, George W. 
Ware, Horace E. . 
Wares, Phoebe D. . 
Warrier, William H. 
Warren, William H. 
Warren, Winslow . 
Warren, Edward E. 
Warren, Mary E., heirs 
Washburn, Geo. F. 
Watson, Paul Barron 
Way, Granville C. 



Boston 

Boston 

Boston 

Boston 

Unknown 

Dedham 

Dedham 

Boston 

Boston 

Boston 

Brockton 

Unknowu 

Boston 

Unknown 

Boston 

Dedham 

Unknown 

Milton 

Milton 

Washington 

Dedham 

Peterboro, N. H. 

Arlington 

Somerville 

Auburndale 

Unknown . 



Roxbury 



Unknown . 

Boston 

Dedham 

Bridgewater 

Scituate 

Unknown . 

Milton 

Milton 

Milton 

Milton 

Boston 



Unknown - 

Dedham 

Templeton 

Boston 

Somerville 

Boston 

Boston 

Milton 

Dorchester 

Unknown - 

MedforU - 

Dedham - 

Boston 

Newton 

Westwood 

Boston 

Brookline - 



Per- Real 
sonal. Estate. 



$59 64 
35 28 

6 72 
2 52 

15 12 

47 88 

80 64 

' 6 72 

127 68 

1 68 

7 56 
31 92 

2 52 
2 52 

256 20 

6 72 

53 76 

100 80 

105 84 

2 52 

28 56 

75 60 

76 44 
6S 88 
69 72 

116 76 



5 88 



44 52 
5 04 

53 76 
49 56 

45 36 
24 36 
17 64 

17 64 

18 48 
168 00 

2 52 



91 56 

8 40 

157 92 

18 48 

19 32 
34 44 
47 04 
62 16 

5 88 
56 28 
13 44 
44 52 

3 36 
82 32 
95 76 

8 40 
897 12 



Unpaid. 



127 68 
7 56 



256 20 

6 72 



68 88 



5 88 



157 92 
19 32 
47 04 

56 28 



82 32 
95 7S 



897 12 



^95 



Non- Resident Tax- Payers — {Concluded.) 




NAMES. 


RESIDENCE. 


Per- 

sonal. 


Real 
Estate. 


Unpaid. 


Watson, Catherine E. 


Boston 




$ 3 36 


$ 3 36 


Webber, Gushing, heirs . 


Boston 




100 80 


100 80 


Webster, Stephen, heirs . 


Boston 




8 40 




Webster, Andrew and Arthur . 










Reed, trustees . . . 


Boston 




4 20 




Weed, Alonzo R. . 


Newton 




100 80 




Welch, Patrick 


Boston 




57 12 




Wellington, Eunice A. 


Durand, 111. 




58 80 


58 80 


Wells, Fannie B. . . . 


Unknown . 




6 72 


6 72 


Wentworth, Sarah J. 


Unkni wn . 




15 12 


15 12 


Wheaton, Georgie A. 


Unknown . 




2 52 


2 52 


Wheeler, Arthur C. 


Uuknown . 




60 48 


60 48 


Welsh, Willard (tax titles) 


Boston 




798 00 


^ 635 04 


Whitcher (Barstow) & Wells. . 


Newtouville 




139 44 




Whitcher, Frank W . 


Unknown . 


$8 40 


74 76 




Whitcher, Martin L., heirs 


Newtonville 




335 16 




White, Edward F. 


East Boston 




42 84 




White Sewing Mach. Co. . 


Boston 


3 36 






Whitford, George H. 


Waltham . 




5 04 




Whiting, Alvan, heirs 


Hudson, Mass. . 




6 72 




Whitney, Nathan . 


Bennington, N.H. 




7 56 




Whitney, Albert H. 


Unknown . 




5 04 




Whittier, Isabella L. & Harriet C. 


Boston . , 




215 88 




Whittier, Albert R. 


Boston 




485 52 




Wiggin, Mary E. 

Wilder, Fannie L. . • . 


Durham, N. H. 




43 68 




Newton, N.H. 




20 16 




Willett, Joseph 


Needham 




83 16 




Winterson, Frank . 


Boston 




2 52 




Wolcott, J. Huntington, heirs . 


Milton 




113 40 




Wood, Frank 


Boston ■ 




26 88 




Woodiieau, Frank . 


Boston 




3 36 




Worsley, Julia A. . 


Fitzwilliams, N. H. 




3 36 


3 36 


Williams, Minnie C. 


Unknown . 




6 72 


6 72 


Wunderlich, Gustav 


Jamaica Plain . 




59 64 




Wyman, Isaac C. . 


Salem 




82 32 




Wyman, John T., trustee 
Williams, William H., heirs 


Cambridge 




38 64 




Boston 




70 56 




Waterman, Edith D. 


Unknown - 




10 OS 


10 o&. 


Wright, Fred H. . 


Resident - 


10 08 




10 08 


Wright, Walter G. . 
Y 
Youug, Emily W. and Isabel 


Maiden 




43 68 


43 68- 


Newton 








Z 






75 60 




Zeigler, Alfred 


Boston 




68 88 


66 S3 


Zirlistas, Joseph et. als. . 


Boston 




15 12 




Zellasko, Antoine . 


Boston 




19 32 




Old Colony St. R. R. Co. excise tax 
Blue Hill St. R. R. Co. excise tax 




878 81 








17 78 







Thirty-Eighth 

ANNUAL REPORT 

OF THE 

SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

OF THE 

TOWN OF HYDE PARK 

FOR THE 

YEAR ENDING JANUARY 31, 1906 




HYDE PARK 

Hyde Park Gazette Press 

1906 



SCHOOL BOARD, 1 905-06. 



CHARLES G. CHICK, ESQ., 
212 West River Street, Terra expires 1906. 



FRED J. HUTCHINSON, ESQ., 
114 East River Street, Term expires 1906. 



WILBUR H. POWERS, ESQ., 
4 Pond Street, Term expires 1906. 



MRS. ELLA F. BOYD, 
313 Hyde Park Avenue, Terra expires 1907. 



DR. SAMUEL T. ELLIOTT, 
947 Hyde Park Avenue, Term expires 1907. 

DR. ALVIN D. HOLMES, 
#2 Maple Street, Term expires 1907. 

EDWARD S. FELLOWS, ESQ., 
208 West River Street, Term expires 1908. 

MR. GILBERT BALKAM, 
113 Central Avenue, . Term expires 1908. 



MR. HERBERT T. RICH, 
191 West River Street, Term expires 1998. 



ORGANIZATION. 

WILBUR H. POWERS, Esq., Chairman. 
EDWARD S. FELLOWS, Esq., Secretary. 

FRANK O. DRAPER, Superintendent. 
Residence, 17 Albion Street, Office, High School Buildinj 

OFFICE HOURS : 

School days, 1 to 2. Monday evenings, 7 to 8. 



SUB-COMMITTEES, 1905-06. 



ACCOUNTS. 

Dr. Samuel T. Elliott, Charles G. Chick, Esq., Edward S. Fellows, Esq., 
Dr. Alvin D. Holmes, Mr. Gilbert Balkam. 

RULES AND REGULATIONS . 

Charles G. Chick, Esq., Dr. Samuel T. Elliott, Edward S. Fellows, Esq., 
Mr. Gilbert Balkam, Dr. Alvin D. Holmes. 

COURSE OF STUDY, TEXT BOOKS AND SUPPLIES. 

Mr. Herbert T. Rich, Mrs. Ella F. Boyd, Fred J. Hutchinson, Esq., 
Dr. Alvin D. Holmes, Mr. Gilbert Balkam. 

PHYSICAL TRAINING AND MILITARY DRILL. 

Fred J. Hutchinson, Esq., Mr. Gilbert Balkam, Mr. Herbert T. Rich. 

TRUANCY. 

Charles G. Chick, Esq., Mrs. Ella F. Boyd, Mr. Herbert T. Rich. 



SUB-COMMITTEES, J 906-07, 



ACCOUNTS. 

Dr. Samuel T. Elliott, Charles G. Chick, Esq., Edward S. Fellows, Esq., 
Dr. Alvin D. Holmes, Mr. Gilbert Balkam. 

RULES AND REGULATIONS. 

Charles G. Chick, Esq., Dr. Samuel T. Elliott, Edward S. Fellows, Esq., 
Fred J. Hutchinson, Esq., Dr. Alvin D. Holmes. 

COURSE OF STUDY, TEXT-BOOKS AND SUPPLIES. 

Mr. Herbert T. Rich, Mrs. Ella F. Boyd, Fred. J. Hutchinson, Esq., 
Edward S. Fellows, Esq., Dr. Alvin D. Holmes. 

PHYSICAL TRAINING AND MILITARY DRILL. 

Fred. J. Hutchinson, Esq., Mr. Gilbert Balkam, Mr. Herbert T. Rich. 

TRUANCY. 

Charles G. Chick, Esq., Mrs. Ella F. Boyd, Mr. Herbert T. Rich. 

MANUAL TRAINING. 

Mrs. Ella F. Boyd, Charles G. Chick, Esq. 



LOCAL COMMITTEES, 1905-06. 



HIGH SCHOOL. 

Fred J. Hutchinson, Esq., Wilbur H. Powers, Esq., 

Charles G. Chick, Esq. 

DAMON. 
Dr. Samuel T. Elliott, Dr. Alvin D. Holmes. 

HEMENWAY. 
Dr. Samuel T. Elliott. 

GKEW. 
Mrs. Ella F. Boyd, Mr. Herbert T. Rich. 

GREENWOOD. 
Dr. Alvin D. Holmes, Dr. Samuel T. Elliott. 

AMOS WEBSTER. 
Edward S. Fellows, Esq., Mrs. Ella F. Boyd. 

BUTLER. 
Charles G. Chick, Esq. 

TRESCOTT. 
Mr. Gilbert Balkam, Fred J. Hutchinson, Esq. 

FAIRMOUNT. 
Charles G. Chick, Esq., Wilbur H. Powers, Esq. 

WELD. 
Mr. Herbert T. Rich. 

INDUSTRIAL. 
Mrs. Ella F. Boyd, Edward S. Fellows, Esq. 

EVENING. 
Mr. Gilbert Balkam, Fred J. Hutchinson, Esq. 



LOCAL COMMITTEES, 1906-07. 



HIGH SCHOOL. 
Mr. Gilbert Balkara, Wilbur H. Powers, Esq., Charles G. Chick, Esq. 



Dr. Samuel T. Elliott, 

Mrs. Ella F. Boyd, 
Charles G. Chick, Esq., 
Mr. Herbert T. Rich, 



DAMON. 

HEMENWAY. 
Dr. Samuel T. Elliott. 

GREW. 

GREENWOOD. 

AMOS WEBSTER. 

BUTLER. 
Dr. Alvin D. Holmes. 



Fred J. Hutchinson, Esq., 



TRESCOTT. 



FAIRMOUNT. 



Dr. Alvin D. Holmes, 



Mr. Gilbert Balkam, 



Dr. Alvin D. Holmes. 

Mr. Herbert T. Rich. 

Dr. Samuel T. Elliott. 

Mrs. Ella F. Boyd. 

Mr. Gilbert Balkan*. 
Edward S. Fellows, Esq- 



WELD. 

Edward S. Fellows, Esq. 

EVENING. 



Fred J. Hutchinson, Esq. 



SCHOOL CALENDAR, J 905-06. 



FIRST TERM. 
Begins Monday Sept. 11th; ends Friday, Dec. 22nd. — 15 weeks. 

SECOND TERM. 
Begins Monday, Jan. 1st; ends Friday, March 30th. — 13 weeks. 

THIRD TERM. 
Begins Monday, April 9th ; ends Friday, June 22nd. — 11 weeks. 

CHRISTMAS VACATION. 
Begins Monday, Dec. 25th; ends Friday, Dec. 29th. — 1 week. 

SPRING VACATION. 
Begins Monday, April 2d; ends Friday, April 6th.— 1 week. 

HOLIDAYS. 

September 11th and 12th, November 30th, December 1st, February 22d 
and 23d, April 13th, April 19th, and May 30th. 



REPORT OF SCHOOL COMMITTEE. 



To the Citizens of Hyde Park : 

We have a splendid corps of teachers, some old in service 
and some new. At the beginning of this school year but 
two new teachers were employed in our grammar schools. 
All teachers who so desired retained their positions. No 
radical changes were found necessary or advisable. Neither 
the Superintendent nor any principal recommended any 
dismissals. Loyalty to superiors and to school work was 
everywhere apparent. Those with fresh enthusiasm ready 
to win their way, and those whose hair was white with ex- 
perience, whose voices have been softened and whose minds 
have been drilled, toned and chastened with service and 
thought, were alike rewarded by an unanimous re-election. 

In December last, we had an enrollment in our High 
School of 406 pupils, and we expect an increase next year. 
In December, 1901, the year previous to the completion of 
the new High School building, the enrollment in that school 
was 290, showing an increase of 116, or 40 per cent. In 
the same time the population of the town has increased only 
a few hundreds. It is the opinion of the School Commit- 
tee that this fine building, which has been equipped with 
modern conveniences, appliances and apparatus, should be 
made useful and beneficial in every way possible to all our 
children who are seeking an education. The corps of 
teachers has in previous years been increased, and after 
considering the matter with the principal, the Superinten- 
dent of Schools and the Advisory Committee, all agree that 



205 

if the number of pupils increases as expected, it is wise to 
add another teacher next year. As this school puts the 
finishing touch on the education of many who immediately 
become breadwinners, and as many enjoy its privileges who 
do not attend our public grammar schools, your School 
Committee feels that its corps of teachers should be large 
enough to give all pupils the best instruction in all branches 
of the curriculum. It should rank with the best in the 
State, and that means with the best in any State, and it is 
confidently claimed that such is its position to-day. 

The time has come to make a beginning in manual train- 
ing. We therefore recommend that a room be fitted up 
for this purpose and an additional teacher employed to give 
instruction. We do not advise any extensive equipment 
immediately. It had better be a growth. 

We do not foresee any necessity for an increase in the 
teaching force of our grammar schools. 

We recommend that the town raise by taxation for cur- 
rent school expenses the sum of fifty-seven thousand six 
hundred dollars ($57,600), divided as follows : — 

Salaries and fuel $45.Soo 

Incidentals 6,000 

Text books and supplies 4,000 

Evening schools i>300 

Manual Training 500 

$57,600 

This is asking for an increase in appropriations over our 
recommendations last year of nine hundred dollars ($900) 
and all of the increase is made by the proposed introduction 
of manual training. These are the same figures that have 
been submitted by the Advisory Committee. We are 
aware of the fact that if only four thousand dollars ($4,000) 
is appropriated for text books and supplies that no radical 
changes can be made, and that none of us will be quite 



2o6 

satisfied with the condition of our text books, but we will do 
the best we can, and if the new Superintendent of Schools 
should consider it absolutely necessary to replace more text 
books than this appropriation will permit, the matter can 
be presented to the town at a later meeting. 

Daring last year it was found absolutely necessary to 
make certain repairs upon buildings which were not fore- 
seen, and the appropriation for text books and supplies was 
insufficient. 

THE DAMON SCHOOL. 

The Committee appointed by the town " to consider the 
matter of re-location of the Damon School" made its report 
March 29, 1905, and the same was accepted. In their 
report they say : " There are certain questions involved 
which would seem to us to render it wise to defer action in 
the matter of the erection of a new building for the present. 
Oae of these is the question already raised as to the ex- 
tent of the future growth of the population in the district. 
A year or two will go far toward settling this question. 
Another is the question of the disposal of the present school 
building and lot, which is still undetermined. For these 
reasons the committee does not formally recommend the 
immediate construction of a new building, but we do recom- 
mend that a suitable location for a new school house be 
found at once and a lot purchased on which to erect a build- 
ing, when the town shall be ready to do so." The School 
Committee are of the opinion that it is wise to go further 
than to merely adopt the report of this Committee. The lot 
should be selected and purchased. A site ought to be 
selected as soon as it can be fairly determined where the 
new school building should be located. It seems unwise 
to make extensive repairs upon the present Damon School 
building if it is only to be used for a year or two, as is 
suggested by the report of the Committee appointed to 



207 

consider the matter. We do not care to go any further 
than the suggestions made by the Committee, which have 
been accepted by the town, but we heartily endorse those 
suggestions, and hope that during the year the site will be 
selected and the lot purchased. It seems but fair to the 
citizens of Readville to take this step at the present time. 
School accommodations in that district at the present time 
are not satisfactory. 

Frank O. Draper, for eight years Superintendent of 
Schools in our town, received on January first of this year 
an offer of a like position from the School Committee of 
Pawtucket, R. I. He placed upon his acceptance of this 
offer the condition that his term of service in Hyde Park 
should terminate on February 28. That gave the School 
Committee time to select a new Superintendent without 
undue haste. Mr. Draper is so well known to all our 
citizens, and has so fully identified himself with all our civic 
interests, that general regret has been felt and expressed 
at his departure. He carries with him to this larger field 
of usefulness the hearty good wishes of the School Com- 
mittee, the teachers, the pupils and the community. As 
his successor the Committee have chosen George E. John- 
son, who was Superintendent of Schools for Tewksbury, 
Tyngsboro, North Reading and Dracut. 

WILBUR H. POWERS, Chairman, 

For the School Committee. 

Read and adopted as the Report of the School Committee at the 
regular meeting of the Committee held January 29, 1906. 

EDWARD S. FELLOWS,- Secretary. 



SUPERINTENDENT'S REPORT. 



To the School Committee of the Town of Hyde Park: 
My eighth annual report as Superintendent of the Hyde 

Park public schools is herewith respectfully submitted. 
Following is a summary of statistics, the membership and 

attendance based upon the returns for the school year last 

completed, ending June 23, 1905. 

GENERAL STATEMENT. 

SCHOOLHOUSES. 

No. 1. High school, twenty rooms, Everett Street 

(fourteen occupied as class and recitation rooms) 
No. 2. Damon school, eight rooms, Readville Street 

(four occupied) 
No. 3. Hemenway school, one room, Wolcott Street 
No. 4. Grew school, eleven rooms, Gordon Avenue 

(nine occupied) 
No. 5. Greenwood school, nine rooms, Metropolitan Avenue 

(eight occupied) 
No. 6. Amos Webster school, four rooms, Hilton Street 

(three occupied) 
No. 7. Trescott school, four rooms, Rosemont Street 

(three occupied) 
No. 8. Butler school, one room, East River Street 

(used for special purposes) 
No. 9. Fairmount school, nine rooms, Williams Avenue 

(eight occupied) 
No. 10. Weld school, two rooms, Highland Street 

Number of schoolrooms occupied 52 

Number of school buildings 10 

Number containing high school department 1 

Number containing eighth (highest grammar) grade 4 

Number containing primary grades only 4 

Number used for special purposes 1 



20 9 

TEACHERS. 

Supervisors of special subjects 2 

Number of teachers regularly employed 60 

Men teaching in day schools 8 

Women teachings in day schools 44 

Men teaching in evening schools 2 

Women teaching in evening schools . . . . . 6 

Number of day school teachers who have attended college 17 

Number of college graduates 13 

Number who have attended normal school 16 

Number of normal school graduates 9 

Number who have attended training school 7 

Number of training school graduates .~ 3 

SCHOOL CENSUS. 

Population of Hyde Park 14,000 

Total number of persons 5 to 15 2,697 

Total number of boys 5 to 15 I >327 

Total number of girls 5 to 15 i>370 

Total number of persons 7 to 14 I ;879 

Total number of boys 7 to 14 .'. 926 

Total number of girls 7 to 14 953 

Total number of persons in Hyde Park private schools 5 

Total number of persons in Hyde Park parochial schools 861 

Total number of persons in schools out of town 3 

Total number of male illiterate minors over 14 years of age 4 

Total number of female illiterate minors over 14 years of age. .. . 1 

MEMBERSHIP AND ATTENDANCE. 

Total number of pupils registered 2,279 

Total number of pupils registered, excluding re-enrollments 2 > 1 35 

Average membership !>933 

Average attendance 1,822 

Per cent, of attendance 94.3 

Number of pupils between 5 and 15 years of age 1)849 

Number of pupils more than 15 years of age : 315 

Number of pupils between 7 and 14 years of age 1 ,26s 

Number of pupils less than 7 years of age 420 

Number of pupils more than 14 years of age 463 

In looking back over nearly eight years of official con- 
nection with our schools, it is gratifying to realize that the 



2IO 

advance along all lines has been constant and that there 
have been no errors necessitating backward steps. 

In my first annual report the following changes were 
recommended : That the separation of the younger and more 
immature pupils of the first grade from the more mature 
pupils of that grade, already effected at the Fairmount 
school, be extended to all the primary schools ; than the 
general courses of the High school, as distinguished from the 
college and normal school preparatory courses, be strength- 
ened and broadened and that the length of the commercial 
course be extended ; that indoor sanitary arrangements be 
provided in j the Grammar school buildings ; that limited 
inspection of the schools by a competent physician be 
provided ; that a supervisor of drawing be employed ; and 
that a liberal supply of supplementary reading books be 
purchased. In my second report it was recommended that 
American history be begun in the sixth grade, and in my 
third report, that English history and civics be introduced in 
addition to the study of American history in the eighth 
grade. At various times I have recommended that physical 
exercises and elocutionary drill be provided for the girls of 
the High school during the boys' military drill periods ; that 
the Grammar school buildings be provided with systems of 
ventilation ; that modern text-books be introduced in arith- 
metic, geography, grammar, and primary reading, and that 
the excessive time and attention devoted to the formal side 
of these subjects be reduced in favor of more educative 
effort ; that systematic study of natural forces and laws be 
begun in the eighth grade ; and that the elementary course 
in freehand drawing and cardboard construction be supple- 
mented in the eighth grade by the introduction of wood- 
working for the boys and sewing for the girls. 

Many of the changes above suggested have been effected. 
The sub-primary class has demonstrated its usefulness and 



211 

meets with very general approval. While the college and 
normal school preparatory courses have not been allowed to 
suffer, the general courses have been strengthened so 
far as the limited teaching force and equipment of the school 
has permitted, and the length of the commercial course has 
been extended from two years to four years. Drawing, 
under special supervision, is well established. The study of 
American history is begun in the sixth grade, and by recent 
vote of the committee English history, civics, and elementary 
natural science are added to the Grammar school courses. 
A modern basal series of primary reading-books and modern 
text-books in arithmetic, geography, language and gram- 
mar have been adopted. Modern sanitary arrangements 
have been provided in the three Grammar school buildings 
which are regarded as permanent school buildings. 

There are five important recommendations mentioned 
above which await action on the part of the Committee. 

One of these — arrangements for elocutionary and general 
physical training for the young ladies of the High school — is 
under consideration by the High school committee and can 
be carried out with no extra expense, through the employ- 
ment of a teacher qualified to give such instruction in con- 
nection with work in one of the other departments. 

Another recommendation, that the elementary schools be 
furnished with suitable school literature, has met the 
approval of the Committee, I am sure, and an abundance of 
supplementary reading matter will, I believe, be supplied 
when it is made possible by an increased appropriation for 
books. 

Two recommendations, for limited medical inspection and 
for the ventilation of the Grammar school buildings, are of 
vital importance. The latter has to do with the health of all 
the children, more than a thousand in number, who attend 
these schools daily. Of the injury, often lifelong in its 



212 

effects, resulting from the daily confinement of children in 
crowded and unventilated rooms, I do not need to speak. 
It is, I believe, far greater than that arising from the former 
lack of indoor sanitary appliances. The cost may seem 
prohibitive, but I earnestly recommend that this matter be 
given early attention by the Committee. The proposed new 
building at Readville, rendered necessary by other considera- 
tions, will reduce by one-fourth the cost of this much-needed 
improvement. The other recommendation, that of medical 
inspection of districts in which there are cases of contagious 
and infectious diseases, and of individual pupils whose 
apparent condition calls for expert examination and advice, 
is a matter which relates to the welfare of all the children in 
the public schools and, to a considerable extent, to that of all 
the residents of the town as well. This is also a subject 
upon which it is unnecessary to dwell at length. Such 
inspection would be an innovation here, but it is not new in 
public school administration. The necessary expense would 
not be great in proportion to the service rendered, and all 
would share in its benefits. 

The last of the five recommendations to which I desire 
again to call your attention is that instruction be given in 
wood-making for the Grammar school boys and in sewing 
for the girls. The element of minual training in education 
is not the least important. Our course in freehand drawing 
and design, with the application of design in cardboard 
construction, has now, under the very efficient direction of 
Supervisor, practically reached the limit of its development 
along constructive lines until it shall be supplemented by 
advanced manual training. The school department owns 
a limited equipment of wood-working tools used in the 
summer carpentry school, and the additional expense of 
fitting up the manual training-room in the basement of the 
High school building would not be prohibitive. To this 



213 

central room the eighth grade classes could go for one 
afternoon session each week without hardship, and receive, 
under a competent instructor, training along industrial lines 
which, from both the practical and the theoretical point of 
view, is of the highest value. For some time to come 
instruction in sewing could be given to the eighth grade 
girls during these sessions by the class-room teachers of 
other grades in exchange with the principals. It seems to 
me that the time has come for this much-needed extension 
of the range of elementary instruction. 

In former reports I have spoken of the faithful and 
efficient work of the teachers in our elementary schools. 
I can say truthfully and from exact personal knowledge of 
the work of each, that all the teachers now in the service 
of the town are giving to the limit of their strength the 
best that is in them for the instruction of the children and 
for their moral training and development. The work in 
our elementary schools will be improved by adding reading 
matter of good literary quality, by the use of modern text- 
books recently introduced and by extensions of the course 
of study ; but much of the work now done in these schools 
is of the highest excellence. I hope that future appropria- 
tions will permit a new schedule of salaries for the grade 
teachers in which the maximum will equal that of the other 
suburban cities and towns, in justice to our teachers and 
for the welfare of our schools. 

I have spoken also of the unqualified and very unusual 
excellence of our High school. The fact that its member- 
ship has more than doubled in eight years, while the 
increase in the population probably does not exceed ten 
per cent., is an indication of the high regard in which it is 
held by the public. For its excellent standing as a prepara- 
tory school and for its high moral standards the town is 
greatly indebted to the personal character and organizing 



214 

ability of its Principal, as well as to the high scholarship 
and faithfulness of its teachers. While some of the best 
teachers remain because of family ties or personal prefer- 
ence, the frequent loss of teachers who seek higher salaries 
elsewhere entails an element of risk which would not be 
incurred so constantly if the maximum salary were raised. 
In teaching, as in other callings, the element of remunera- 
tion cannot be ignored. 

I am glad to commend once more the work of the Super- 
visors of Music and Drawing, under whose direction these 
departments have attained a standard of excellence deserv- 
ing the highest appreciation. Their personal influence and 
example as expert teachers of their special subjects and as 
leaders in educational work, is felt in every department of 
the schools. 

In closing my last annual report of the condition and 
needs of the schools of Hyde Park, I wish to express my 
appreciation of the fact that such progress in school con- 
ditions and work as I have been able to bring about, as the 
result of more than seven years of earnest endeavor, is due 
to the concurrence of three necessary conditions : First, 
favorable action on the part of the School Committee ; 
second, loyal and competent principals and teachers ; third, 
the support of enlightened public sentiment. 

Respectfully submitted, 

FRANK O. DRAPER, 

Superintendent. 
Hyde Park, Mass., Jan, 29, 1906. 



APPENDIX. 



Report of Supervisor of Music. 



Mr. F. 0. Draper, Superintendent of Schools : 

Dear Sir,— In compliance with your request to report on 
the condition of music in our schools, I take pleasure in 
stating that efficient work is being accomplished in all 
the grades. The interest of the pupils was never better and 
the teachers without exception have given their best efforts 
and at all times have worked in harmony with the Supervisor. 
Individual recitations are given considerable prominence 
and sight reading its share of attention. 

1 believe the music is in satisfactory condition and invite 
inspection. 

I desire to thank the Superintendent for his unfailing 
support during the past eight years, and the Committee for 
their generous interest in my department. 
Yours respectfully, 

B. HAROLD HAMBLIN. 



Report of Supervisor of Drawing. 



Mr. Frank 0. Draper, Superintendent of Schools : 

Dear Sir : The Drawing has been carried on as in pre- 
vious years. The Course throughout the grades and the 
High School includes the usual branches, Nature Work, 
Mechanical Drawing and Construction, Freehand Draw- 
ing, and Design and Color Study. 

The Design, including Color Study, is perhaps, the 
most important feature of the work, so far as its lasting 
value is concerned. The Nature Work teaches the child 
to be observing of the beauty about him in growing things. 
The Mechanical and Construction Work develop the ability 
to do accurate and careful manual labor. The Freehand 
Work teaches the child to see truthfully, and record that 
truth with his pencil or brush. But Design appeals to the 
higher intellect, and develops in the child ability to choose 
between the good and the bad in the material world, that 
is, to recognize beauty when he sees it. 

The Design this year is based upon Dr. Ross's theory 
of Pure Design, which is, that certain principles govern 
all good design, no matter to what it may be applied. The 
aim in this work is to develop an appreciation of beauty, 
but we cannot aim for beauty directly, we must discover 
and teach certain laws of order, or principles, which 
govern all beautiful things. The three principles of Pure 
Design are Balance, Rhythm and Harmony. 

Balance implies the same as physical balance, except 
that we weigh spots of paint instead of solid matter. It 



219 

is governed by the same laws, that is, that equal opposing 
forces balance at equal distances from the centre. Also, 
as on the see-saw, the lighter person must have the most 
board, so the smaller spot of paint balances the larger at 
a greater distance from a point called the centre. 

The principle of Rhythm carries out the same idea as 
rhythm in music and poetry. It is an easy movement from 
one line to another, from one spot of paint to another. 
The design whose elements carry the eye easily over it 
without interruption or bewilderment is the most pleasing 
to look upon. 

Harmony in design is what the word implies, lines and 
forms which go well together, which have something in 
common in size, shape and color. The Color harmony is 
perhaps the most interesting feature, and it is governed 
by certain definite rules. Cause all the colors in a design 
to contain a common color-element, or to contain grey, and 
through this common element the colors of the design will 
produce harmony. Bring all the colors near together in 
value and they are alike in that respect, and so, harmoni- 
ous. And, lastly, if the pure bright colors are used in 
small quantities and are so mingled as to make a neutral 
effect of the whole, harmony is the result again. The best 
design therefore, according to our theory, is one that has 
balance, rhythm, and harmony of form and color. 

Of course we do not talk to the little children about 
Balance, Rhythm, and Harmony, but we give them the 
simplest forms of design, which are governed by these 
principles. For instance, put down two dots and you have 
Balance, add three more at regular intervals and you have 
easy movement or Rhythm, and Harmony because all the 
dots are alike. So when a child puts a single tiny flower 
on evenly dotted paper and calls it a muslin pattern, he 
is following unconsciously the principles of Pure Design. 



2 20 

As he becomes older, he elaborates these forms and learns 
to repeat them evenly himself. Finally, in the upper 
Grammar grades and the High school, he is taught the 
principles, and makes up his design, governed by what he 
has learned. If the child understands and grasps these 
simple laws of order and beauty, there will be, in future 
years, fewer ugly and blinding wall papers and draperies 
on the market, and fewer badly arranged and decorated 
houses and public buildings about us. 

If this is the result of our efforts, is not the mission of 
Design, as taught in our public schools, a valuable one ? 
Exhibitions of the work in the different branches were 
held in nearly all the buildings last June, in order that 
the friends of the school might see the character of the 
work accomplished during the year. 

The usual exhibition was also held at the High School 
at the time of the teachers' reception. 

Thanking the Superintendent and the Committee for 
their support, I am 

Very respectfully yours, 

FLORENCE MONROE WOOD, 

Supervisor of Drawing. 



Report of the High School Principal. 



Mr. Frank O. Draper, Superintendent of Schools : 
Dear Sir : In accordance with your request, I submit 

herewith my seventh annual report of the High School for 

the year 1905. 

The enrollment in Decmber was 406. The membership 

was 382. The membership by classes was as follows : 



1st year 


134 


2d year 


110 


3d year 


75 


4th year 


49 


Post-Graduates 


14 



Total 382 

In June Miss Margaret R. Brooks resigned to accept 
a similar position in Winchester, and Miss Sadie E. 
McCready to assist her brother. Later Miss Mabel G. 
Taylor resigned to be married. Miss Lulu I. MacAusland 
of Taunton, Miss Marie A. Goddard of Wellesley Hills, 
and Miss Bertha S. Temple of Waltham, were chosen to fill 
these vacancies. In accordance with the policy of the 
preceding years, Mr. Elmer O. Weld of Mansfield was 
appointed an additional teacher. 

The increase in the number of pupils called for the fitting 
up during the summer of the tenth class room, which is on 
the third floor. The room in the northeast corner of the 
basement, originally intended for Manual Training, is now 
used for Mechanical Drawing. It' does not now seem as if 
it would be necessary to provide an additional room the 



222 

coming year. With the purchase of extra desks and chairs 
all should be accommodated. 

Attention is again called to regularity of attendance and 
its inseparable connection with good school work. We 
wish that all sending pupils to the High school would care- 
fully study the few statistics presented and notice the 
number of days lost during a school year, fully fifty per 
cent of which are for the most trivial reasons. 

Last year in this report the so-called social life was 
touched upon, concerning which there has been much favor- 
able criticism, but we wish that there might have been more 
extended application. This is a matter which must from 
its very nature be almost wholly within the jurisdiction of 
the parent. It is easy for those in control of school 
functions to keep them at proper intervals, but it is 
impossible for them to know whether this young lady or 
that young man has already been out one, two or three 
evenings the same week. It may almost be laid down as a 
rule that pupils cannot be out more than one evening a week 
and maintain the proper standard in their school work. 
Then again, it becomes more than a question of school 
standing and health, it becomes a question of morals. 
Pupils with poorly prepared work are tempted to get help 
from others and resort to underhand practices, than which 
there is no more reprehensible thing in all school life. 
Shall we organize a "trust" of parents to say "No" ? 

In June the class of 1905 presented to the school two 
pictures to be placed in Room 35, "The Horse Fair" by 
Rosa Bonheur, and "Sir Galahad" by George Frederick 
Watts ; also a cast of the Victory of Samothrace to be placed 
over the west door of the Assembly Hall. 

When asked what would be a suitable piece of statuary 
or painting for this place or that, it has always been difficult 
to answer, but Messrs. Horace K. Turner & Co. of Boston 



223 

have solved the question. They have made plans of the 
wall space and available niches for paintings or statuary 
in the building, have submitted them to an artist of reputa- 
tion, and have placed in my hands these plans with a list 
and price of the pieces suggested. vV"e are now able to 
recommend with confidence to those desiring to assist 
us in adding to the adornments of an already attractive 
building. 

Thanking you, sir, and the Committee for their support, 
I remain, 

Respectfully yours, 

M. S. GETCHELL. 



Report of Evening School. 



Frank O. Draper, Esq., Superintendent of Schools : 

Dear Sir : I submit herewith the annual report of the 
Evening School for the year beginning October 30, 1905. 

The enrollment, average attendance, and average age 
are as follows : 

Enrollment : 

English Department 176 

Business Department 49 

Drafting Department 33 

Average Attendance : 

English Department 78 

Bnsiness Department 27 

Drafting Department 26 

Average Age : 

English Department 21 

Business Department 18 

Drafting Department 23 

In accordance with custom, I give also a comparison of 
this year's enrollment and average attendance with those 
of the three preceding years. 



272 
226 
298 
258 

96 
104 
145 
131 



Enrollment : 




1902-03 




1903-04 




1904-05 




1905-06 


Average 


Attendance 




1902-03 




1903-04 




1904-05 




1905-06 



225 

The membership and attendance are somewhat below the 
figures of last year's school. The causes of the decrease 
seem to be chiefly two. 

In accordance with law, employed minors are required 
to possess certain fundamental educational qualifications. 
Lacking these, they must present to their employer, or his 
manager, a certificate showing that they are in attendance 
at some school. Certain of these illiterate minors are 
extremely ambitious and of themselves enroll in our even- 
ing school without coercion. Others, however, are quite 
the opposite and are glad to escape school attendance. 
Last year demands for school certificates were numerous, 
showing, I believe, that existing law was being somewhat 
rigidly enforced. This year, certificates have been called 
for in very lew cases, and our attendance has decreased. 
The conclusion is easily drawn. 

The other chief cause of our smaller numbers is due to 
a change in the administration of our courses. Heretofore 
pupils have been allowed to divide their time, if they 
wished, between the stenographic or bookkeeping courses, 
and one of the English courses. This year the teachers 
have complained that such division is unproductive of 
good ; that pupils who thus divided their courses per- 
formed but indifferent work in either field, and in some 
cases were careless and idle. Our school year is short, 
and we have none too much time to study one subject and 
do it well. We have demanded, therefore, that pupils 
give their serious attention to one branch of our work. 
Exception has been made in one or two cases. Shortly 
after the beginning of the year, a few idlers, displeased by 
the change in method, left the school. 

The Elementary work in English is being successfully 
carried on by efficient teachers, who are devoting them- 
selves, not only to teaching the first steps in reading and 



226 

spelling, but, as I have observed, to impressing, where 
opportunity arises, principles of manliness. 

Five teachers, as last year, have been employed in 
the English department. With the beginning of another 
season, there should be two teachers, instead of one, in 
the advanced English room. As it was at the beginning 
of this year, the instruction being largely individual, each 
pupil received attention to the extent of only three minutes 
per evening. Restricted thus, pupils became easily dis- 
couraged. 

We regret the loss to the Business Department through 
resignation, of our former principal, Mr. B. M. Chittick. 
Fortunately, we have obtained the services of Miss Bertha 
A. Davenport, who has conducted the work along the same 
lines as formerly. Miss Alice Bentley has been added to 
the corps of teachers as assistant in stenography. 

Mr. Carl King of the Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology is still with us as instructor in drawing. The 
lio-hting of the drawing room, now situated in the base- 
ment, has been greatly improved. 

Many of the young people of Hyde Park would welcome 
the establishment of a department of High School studies, 
especially of those studies which cannot easily be taken 
up without instruction by an experienced teacher. Several 
applications for work of this kind have been received, 
and rejected owing to lack of facilities. As it is, three 
students of Algebra, and two of French have been in 
attendance. 

It is also to be hoped that as time goes on, more special 
attention may be paid to instruction in preparation for 
Civil Service Examinations. 

Thanking you for your cordial support, I remain, 

Very respectfully, 
CHARLES W. ANNABLE, Principal. 



Truant Officer's Report. 



Mr. F. O. Draper, Superintendent of Schools : 

Dear Sir : I was appointed Truant Officer of the Schools 
of Hyde Park, beginning with the month of December, 
1905. I hand you herewith a record of my services in that 
capacity for that month. 

Total number of truants 1 

" absent with parents' permission 7 

" absent on account of sickness 6 

" absent on acconnt of lack of clothing . 2 

" absent on account of removal 1 

"" absent who proved to have been transferred 2 

" of cases investigated 19 

Very respectfully yours, 

JACOB F. KATZMANN, 

Truant Officer. 



" VIRTUS EST TUTISSIMA RASSIS." 

GRADUATING EXERCISES 

THE HIGH SCHOOL 

Hyde Park, Massachusetts 
Thursday, June 22, 1905 
Waverly Opera House 



ORDER OF EXERCISES. 



1. Overture, " The Bridal Rose" . . . C. Lavallee. 

High School Orchestra, 
George M. Dickenson, Director 

2. "Water Lilies" 

Words by Richard Henry Buck, Music by Karl Lindera 

3. Essay, Colonial Life in Early Virginia 

Albert Cannon Mclntyre. 

4. Class History, 

Marion Elizabeth Gwillim. 

5. Essay, A Little Nonsense Now and Then 

Kathryn Margaret Quealy. 

6. "The Wreck of the Hesperus" 

Words by H. W. Long-fellow, Music by Thomas AndtrUn 

It was the schooner Hesperus, 

That sailed the wintry sea ; 
And the skipper had taken his little daughter, 

To bear him company. 

Blue were her eyes as the fairy-flax, 

Her cheeks like the dawn of day, 
And her bosom white as the hawthorn buds, 

That ope in the month of May. 

The skipper he stood beside the helm, 

His pipe was in his mouth, 
And he watched how the veering flaw did blow 

The smoke now West, now South. 



230 

Then up and spake an old Sailor, 
Had sailed to the Spainish Main, 
" I pray thee, put into yonder port, 
For I fear a hurricane. 

" Last night the moon had a golden ring, 
And to-night no moon we see ! " 
The skipper, he blew a whiff from his pipe, 
And a scornful laugh laughed he. 

Colder and louder blew the wind, 

A gale from the Northeast, 
The snow fell hissing in the brine, 

And the billows frothed like yeast. 

Down came the storm, and smote amain 

The vessel ill its strength ; 
She shuddered and paused, like a frightened steed, 

Then leaped her cable's length. 

" Come hither ! come hither ! my little daughter, 
And do not tremble so ; 
For I can weather the roughest gale 
That ever wind did blow." 

He wrapped her warm in his seaman's coat 

Against the stinging blast ; 
He cut a rope from a broken spar, 

And bound her to the mast. 

" O father ! I hear the church bells ring, 

O say, what may it be ? " 
" 'Tis a fog-bell on a rock -bound coast ! " — 

And he steered for the open sea. 

" O father ! I hear the sound of guns, 

O say, what may it be ? " 
" Some ship in distress, that cannot live 

In such an angry sea ! " 

" O father ! I see a gleaming light, 
O say, what may it be ? " 
But the father answered never a word, 
A frozen corpse was he. 

Lashed to the helm, all stiff and stark, 

With his face turned to the skies, 
The lantern gleamed through the gleaming snow. 

On his fixed and glassy eyes. 

Then the maiden clasped her hands and prayed 

That saved she might be ; 
And she thought of Christ, who stilled the waye 

On the Lake of Galilee. 



231 

At daybreak, on the bleak sea-beach, 

A fisherman stood aghast, 
To see the form of a maiden fair, 

Lashed close to a drifting mast. 

The salt sea was frozen on her breast, 

The salt tears in her eyes ; 
And he saw her hair, like the brown sea-weed, 

On the billows fall and rise. 

SuDh was the wreck of the Hesperus 

In 'the midnight and the snow ! 
Christ save us all from ajdeath like this, 

On the reef of Norman's Woe ! 

7. Class Prophecy, 

Ferdinand Adolphus Wyman, Jr. 

S. Essay, The English Side of the American Revolution. 
Helen Edelma Mooar. 

9. Presentation of Diplomas, 

Wilbur H. Powers, 
Chairman of the School Board. 

10. Class Ode, 

Words by Flora Belle Holtham, Music by Helen Edelma Mooar 

Here we're gathered for the last time, Now the future holds before us 

That we may our farwells take Visions|of attainments fair ; 

Of the happy life of High School, May we strive for them with courage, 

And the friendships that we've made. Sparing neither thought nor care. 

8ome will last us for a lifetime, May we not forget our motto, 

Others we shall break to-day ; It will make us good and pure ; 

lut these last four years of school life " Cassis tutissima virtus " 

In our thoughts will live for aye. Is a watchword safe and sure. 

And, dear schoolmates, as we gather Severed is the bond of union 

As a class on this last day, That has bound us fast so long, 

■re we're scattered o'er the wide world But, as years pass swiftly by us, 

To begin onr upward way, May it help to make us strong; 

May resolves arise within us, As we near the unknown future, 

That a clear death-knell will be And the goals for which we strive, 

To whate'er there is unworthy Still there'll ever live dear mem'ries 

In our lives, that we can see. Of the class of Nineteen 'Five. 

11. March, "Initiation" . . Miss Helen L. Burgess 

H. P. H. S. '02 
High School Orchestra. 

Soloists : Margaret Isabella Townsend, Mr. Frederick G. Katzmann 
Accompanist: Marion Elizabeth Gwillim. 



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GRADUATES. 



Priscilla Alden 
Margaret Lincoln -Barry 
Loring Morse Bates 
Charles Albert Beals 
Janet Lewis Brundage 
James S. Burns 
Richard Edmands Chapman 
Elizabeth Eulalia Corbett 
Grace Standish Corthell 
Bernard Freeman Courtney 
Marie Elizabeth Dierkes 
Louisa Adeline Dunbar 
Una Elliott 
Amy Clendon Farlin 
Owen Francis Finn 
Helen Louise Flanagan 
Dorothy Grace French 
Marion Elizabeth Gwillim 
Robert Winthrop Gwiliim 
William Haigh 
William Bleakie Harlow 
Winthrop Perrin Haynes 
Henry Peter Herr 
Flora Belle Holtham 
Eliot Remsen Howard 
Parker Bradford Jones 

Ferdinand 



Frederick Anthony Kelley 
Grace Margaret Liddell 
Katherine Agnes Liddell 
Ruth MacGregor 
Catherine Gertrude Maley 
Edith Louise Manley 
Albert Cannon Mclntyre 
Kathryn Mclntyre 
Louise Cornelia Melzard 
Helen Edelma Mooar 
Elgina Ingeborg Mortonson 
Florence Louise Newell 
Marion Nunn 

Annabelle Gibson Phinney ' 
Kathryn Margaret Quealy 
Arthur Burgess Stanley 
William Berry Taylor 
Chester Charles Topham 
Margaret Isabella Townsend 
Paul Mcintosh Tyler 
Marion Everett Waldron 
Stanley Blake Wheeler 
Robert Vose White 
Beatrice Whitney 
Warren Nelson Withington 
Eleanor Pauline Wyman 
Adolphus Wyman, Jr. 



GRADUATION EXERCISES 

DAMON GRAMMAR SCHOOL 

Class of 1905, assisted by the 
Readville Junior Orchestra 

Mr. Geo. E. M. Dickinson, Instructor 

Blue Hill Chapel, Readville, Wednesday 
Afternoon, June 21, 1905, 3.30 o'clock 



March, "Home Guard," 
Address of Welcome, 



Orchestra. 

Mollie Woodbury Nicol, 
President of Class. 



Chorus, "The Joys of Spring," 

Grades VII and VIII. 

Declamation, "The Bell of Atri," 

Gerald Francis Kendrick. 

Piano Duet, "Till We Part Again," . 

Ruth Francelia Alden. 
Norma Augusta Davenport. 

Essay, "Blue Printing the Wild Flowers," 

Wesley Alvah Elliott. 

Chorus, "Prayer During Battle," 

Grades VII and VIII. 

Bssays, ''Historic Readville." 

(a) "Historic Facts," 
Florence Emeline Fritz. 
(6) "Camp Meigs," 
Martha Ann Jones. 



T. H. Rollinson 

Adam Geibel 

. Longfellow 

Charles Blake 



F. H. Himmel arr. 



235 

March, Two Step, "United Nations," 

Orchestra. 

Essays, "Two Studies in Practical Geography." 
(«) "Cocoa Production," 
Harold Frederick Shreve 
(b) "Cotton Production," 
Eleanor Corinne A'hern. 

Chorus, "The Lonely Rose," 

Grades VII and VIII. 

Parting Words by the Principal. 

Presentation of Diplomas. 

Chorus, "America," . 

Orchestra and Audience. 



Paull 



Ed-ward Hermes 



Smith 



Exhibition of School Work in Reading Room, open to public from 
4.30 to 6; also from 7 30 to 9. Music by pupils in evening 

Class Motto, "Not Finished, Only Begun" 
Class Colors, Blue, White and Gold. 



GRADUATES. 



Eleanor Corinne A'hern 
Ruth Francelia Alden 
Lorin Gray Aldrich 
Lillian Elvira Brown 
Herbert Walter Coffin 
Norma Augusta Davenport 
John Frank Donnelly 
Wesley Alvah Elliott 
Florence Emeline Fritz 
Allan Henry Gray 
Katherine Agnes Hartnett 
Martha Anna Jones 
Gerald Francis Kendrick 



Jennie Woodbury Lalime 
Harold Hope Liddell 
Harry Stewart McArdle 
Raymond Nelson Mclntire 
Hilda Louise Mugford 
Mo Hie Woodbury Nicol 
William David Putney 
Hazel Dell Sargent 
Harold Frederick Shreve 
Annie Elizabeth Stevens 
Clarence Stewart 
Alfred Thygeson 
Marguerite Agnes Welch 



GRADUATION EXERCISES 

o/^GREW SCHOOL 

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, 1905, at 9 o'clock, A. M 

Assisted by the 
GREW SCHOOL ORCHESTRA 

MR. GEO. E. M. DICKINSON, Director 



Conductor of Program, Talbot Ward. 

Orchestral Selection, "Home Guard March," 

Orchestra. 
Salutatory, 

Mabel McConnell 

Declamation, "America Revisited,'' 

John Way. 

Chorus, "The Lonely Rose," .... 
Graduates and Grade VII. 

Essay, "Hyde Park, Past and Present," 

Dorothy West. 

Recitation, "John Maynard," 

Irene Stevens. 

Declamation, "I Have No Chance," 

Percy Benedict. 
Orchestral Selections, 



Class History, 



Orchestra. 



Emilj Connick. 



Chorus, "Prayer During Battle," 

Graduates and Grade VII. 



Rollinson 

Bryce 

Hermes 

Original 



Himmel 



237 



Declamation, 



'The Greatest Curse to Labor," 
Eben Fisher. 



Recitation, "The Owl Critic," . 

Helen Boyd. 

Orchestral Selection, Two Step, "United Nations," 

Orchestra. 

Declamation, "Behind Time," 

Fred Steeves. 

Essay, "Panama Canal and Valedictory," 

Shirley Wheeler. 

Chorus, "Joys of Spring," . ... 

Graduates and Grade VII. 

Presentation of Diplomas. 
Class Song, 

Words bv Irene Stevens. 



Powderly 



Fields 



Paull 



Hunt 



Geibel 



Original 

Music by Georgiana O'Connell 



With hopes and fears, for years we've labored 

With graduation as our goal, 
Sometimes a U sometimes an E 

But making progress as a whole. 

At least reports would make it seem so 
In viewing from the vantage spot, 

That short word will, always welcome, 
But sometimes we discovered not. 

Our trouble o'er the world is waiting, 

Alone its problems, we'll arrive, 
No job too large, for brains so bright, 

As Grew School class of naughty five. 

And now the time of parting 's with us, 
No more we'll meet in dear old Grew, 

Good bye, dear teachers, may God bless you, 
We thank you for your labors true! 



GRADUATES. 



Carl Otto Anderson 
Dorothy Tweed Ayres 
Percy Francis Benedict 
Marguerite Easton Bonvie 
Helen Josephine Boyd 
Frances Teresa Calnan 
George Edward Carter 
Mabel Alberta Carter 
Emily Gertrude Connick 
Joseph Henry Downey 
Eben Marshall Fisher 
Fred Baxter Haskell 
Miriam Howard 
Charles Henry Jordan 
Charles Robert King 
Mabel Annie McConnell 
Edwin Ernest McConnell 
Alphonsus McDermott 



Bessie Katherine McGee 
John McKelligan 
Arthur Stillman Morse 
Georgianna O'Connell 
Annie Brown Palmer 
Lynde Catlin Partridge 
Margaret Ann Rogers 
Margaret Louise Scully 
Charles Frederick Steeves 
Irene Mercer Stevens 
Arthur Holway Stetson 
Joseph James Sweeney 
Dorothy Isabella Tegg 
John Goodwin Tegg 
Talbot Ward 
John Metcalf Way 2nd 
Dorothy Elizabeth West 
Shirley Mitchell Wheeler 



GRADUATION EXERCISES 

of the GREENWOOD SCHOOL 

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, 1905, at 1 o'clock, P. M. 

In the SCHOOL HALL 

Music by the School Orchestra 

MR. GEO. E. M. DICKINSON, Instructor 



March, "Home Guard," 



Orchestra. 



Recitation, "At School Close," • . 

Mary Margaret Elizabeth Higgins. 

Composition, "The Life of President McKinley,'' 

Emilie Zelus. 

Recitation, "The Legend Beautiful," 

Myra Wilcox Sargent 

Chorus, "The Joys of Spring," ■ . 

Seventh and Eighth Classes 

Composition, "The Panama Canal," 

Kathleen Louise Kenty 

Declamation, ''The Sword," .... 
Herbert Warren Goodhue. 

Declamation, ''The Sword," .... 
Robert Henry Morris. 

Composition, "Two Mills of the Olden Times." , 
Isabel Henrietta Moir. 

Declamation, "Address at Gettysburg," . , 

Roger Courtland Rice. 

Chorus, "The Lonely Rose," 

Seventh and Eighth Classes. 



7- H Rollinson 

Whittier 

Original 

Longfellow 

Adam Geibel 

Original 

F. F. Meagher 

T. S. Grim he 

. Original 

Lincoln 

Edward Hermes 



239 



Composition, "Japan and Its People," 

Alice Gertrude Fish 

Composition, "A Trip to Blue Hill." . '. 

Winslow Harding Loveland- 

Rccitation, "The Polish Boy." 

Johanna Tieste Carley. 

Composition, '"Baltimore in the Colonial Days," . 

Mary Weeks 

Song, "Gathering Spring Flowers," 

Eighth Class. 

Presentation of Diplomas. 

Chorus, "America,*' . . 

Seventh and Eighth Classes. 

March, Two Step, "United Nations." 

Orchestra. 



Original 
Original 
Stephens 
Original 
German 

. Smith 
. Paull 



GRADUATES. 



Evelyn Pearl Allen 

Isabel Margaret Bates 

Harry Francis Bills 

Harold Kincaid Bridgman 

Johanna Tieste Carley 

Mildred Amy Chipman 

Wallace Clement Cooper 

Lucy Catherine Grace Coutu 

Carl James Davis 

Bertha Wood Elwell 

Ethel Munroe Ewell 

Alice Gertrude Fish 

Mary Helen Fox 

Herbert Warren Goodhue 

Marion Frances Googins 

Eva Viola Griffiths 

Mary Margaret Elizabeth Higgins 

Evelyn Clarendon Jeffers 

Marion Eunice Jigger 

Ethel Pearl Jones 

William Henry Karnan 

Kathleen Louise Kenty 

Wenzel Hugo Krebs 



Winslow Harding Loveland 
Ivan Francis Lowell 
Leta Gertrude McKeen 
Thomas Edward McKenna 
Osborn Abbott Maker 
Isabel Henrietta Moir 
Robert Henry Morris 
Alfred Edwin Newcomb 
Clara Louisa Patten 
Frances Violet Patten 
Edith Allison Pineo 
Helen Lurana Reed , 
Roger Courtland Rice 
Reuben Samuel Ryder 
Myra Wilcox Sargent 
Samuel Henry Schwab 
Mary Thomson Strachan 
Mary Brooks Stressenger 
Austin Read Townsend 
Ida Waterman 
Moses Waterman 
Mary Weeks • 

Emilie Zelus 



GRADUATION EXERCISES 

FAIRMOUNT GRAMMAR SCHOOL 

CLASS OK 1905 

FAIRMOUNT SCHOOL HALL 
Wednesday Morning, June 21, 1905 



Instrumental Music by the Fairmount School Orchestra 
Mr. Geo. E. M. Dickinson, Instructor 



March, "Home Guard," . . . T. H. Rollinson 

Orchestra. 
"The Whinnying Bays," ..... Reproduced 

Ruth Radford. • 
"Hercules' Choice," ...... Selected 

Leila Beals. 
Chorus, "The Lonely Rose,". . . . Edward Hermes 

Grades VIII and VII. 
Description of a Forest, ..... Selected 

a lumberman, Laurance Cluff 

a botanist, Eunice. Ender 

a naturalist, Edna Castell 

a poet, Louis Drummey 

Quartet, "Upborne on Wings," . . . German Song 

Misses Beals, Elliot, and MacGregor, and Carlton Margeson. 

"A Young Girl's Opportunity," .... Original 

Mary Howes. 
"The Unkown Painter," ..... Selected 

John Thompson. 
"The Enchanted Mirror," ..... Reproduced 

Jorgine Nielsen. 



241 

Chorus, "Prayer During Battle," . . . F. H. Himmel 

Grade VIII. 

"The Owl Critic," . . . . . J. T. Fields 

Thomas O'Brien. 

"A Finished Education," . . . . Selected 

Misses Walker and Weston. 

"A Waiting Room Scene," . . . Miss M. L. Alcott 

Elizabeth MacGregor. 

Chorus, "The Joys of Spring," .... Adam Geibel 

Grades VIII and VII. 

Presentation of Diplomas. 

"America." 

March, Two Step, "United Nations," .... Paull 

Orchestra. 

Work of all the Grades is to be seen in the Class Rcom oft" the Hall, 
until 1 o'clock P. M. 

GRADUATES. 

Helen Catherine Bates Fen ton Alexander Moore 

Grace Holmes Beals Carlton Orland Margeson 

Leila Elizabeth Beals Walter Margeson 

Edna Pauline Castell Elizabeth Alberta MacGregor 

Laurance Webster Cluff Kenneth Stevens Mclntyre 

ALin Herbert Dobbrow Joseph James Mulhern 

John Louis Drummey Catherine Agnes Naughnane 

Catherine Elliot Jorgine Eliza Nielson 

Gertrude Adelle Ender Thomas O'Brien 

Eunice Grace Gilbert Ender Annie Elizabeth Price 

Roger Isaac Grant Ruth Hale Radford 

Edith May Hagan Louis Albert Schmalz 

Theophilus Higgins John Allan Thompson 

Mary Pepper Howes Evelyn Crowningshield Walker 

Henry James Lyons Mildred Drake Weston 
Paul Francis Whorf 



SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



HIGH SCHOOL TEACHERS. 



Principal: Merle S. Getchell — Historv, Latin. 
Science: — Emerson Bice. 

Mathematics : — Mary C. Howard. 

Latin, German : — Ruby P. Bridgman. 
Greek, History : — Edith L. Bishop. 
English, Latin : — Louise T. Wood. 

French, German : — Alice M. Twigg. 

Bookkeeping, Penmanship: — Ida M. Wetherbee, 
English, History : — Jane L. Kendall. 

French, Latin, Military Drill: — Charles W. Annable. 
Euglish, History: — Lulu I. MacAusland. 

Mathematics, Science: — Elmer O. Weld. 

Stenography, Typewriting : — Marie A. Goddard. 
English : — Bertha S. Temple. 
Music: — B. Harold Hamblin. 

Drawing : — Florence M. Wood. 





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243 

SCHOOL STATISTICS. — ( Continued.") 



Sept. 12, 

1904, to 

June 23, 

1905. 



NAMES OF TEACHERS. 



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DAMON. 

C. Ralph Taylor, Principal 

Elizabeth de Senancour 

Susie D. Waldron 

Julia E. Johnson 

HEMENWAT, 

Dora F. Hastings 

GREW. 

Frank H. Dean, Principal 

Mabel J. Sedgwick 

Maigaret E. Bertram 

Alice B . Earn sworth 

Nellie M. Howes 

Agnes J. Campbell 

Frances H. Brigham 

Jennie F. Ellis 

Bessie C. Sparrell 

GREENWOOD. 
Daniel G. Thompson, Principal 

Adah I. Chillis 

Louise M. Foss 

Helen M. Gidney 

Etta O. Poland 

Carrie A . Amback 

Elsie C. Greenwood... 

Harriet F. Packard 

AMOS WEBSTER. 
Gertrude S. Mitchell, Principal 

Marion E. Gray 

E. Gertrude Plummer 

TRESCOTT. 
Hehn P. Cleaves, Principal.... 

Lottie V. Truudv 

Elsie M. Burgess" 

FAIRMOUNT. 
Arthur W. Armstrong, Prin.... 

Nettie F. Mellen 

Grace M. Stanley 

Lillie J. Davis 

Sus e A. Coggeshall 

Jennie S. Hammond 

Helen O. Thompson 

Nettie L. Ballou 

WELD. 
Mary E. Merrow, Principal... 
Caroline E. Mackintosh 



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Thirty-Second 

ANNUAL REPORT 

OF THE 

TRUSTEES 

OF THE 

Hyde Part Public Library 



FOR THE 



YEAR ENDING JANUARY 31, 1906 




HYDE PARK 

Hyde Park Gazette Press 

1906 



ORGANIZATION. 



TRUSTEES. 

HENRY B. MINER, Chairman. 

EDWARD S. HAYWARD, Secretary. 

FREDERICK L. JOHNSON. G. ERED GRIDLEY. 

JAMES B. CORTHELL. JOHN W. GRIFEIN. 

CHARLES G. CHICK. LOEA P. HOWARD. 

CHARLES F. JENNEY. 



LIBRARIAN. 

ELIZABETH AINSWORTH. 



ASSISTANTS. 

NELLIE A. STONE. GERTRUDE L. ADAMS. 



REPORT OF THE TRUSTEES OF THE 
PUBLIC LIBRARY. 



In presenting their thirty-second annual report, the 
trustees are happy to be able to say the Library has done 
its appointed work successfully during the past year. As 
usual, the expenses have been kept within the appropriation 
and in spite of the increased cost of books and material the 
year closes with a small balance on hand in both the book 
account and the current expense account. 

We have fortunately been able to retain the same efficient 
workers that have served so faithfully in the past. In 
addition to the regular assistants, we have had Miss Alice 
Tilley, a recent graduate of the High School,, who has 
assisted the Librarians a part of each day in return for the 
instruction and experience she has recieved in library work. 

The publication of the bi-monthly bulletins of books 
added to the Library has continued, but they have been 
greatly enlarged so as to contain not only -a list of the 
books, but also, where needed, a brief statement of the 
contents and general scope of the works referred to. 

One subject that has engaged the attention of the 
Trustees has been that of opening the Library for a part 
of the day on Sundays. This is not a matter so easily 
decided as it might seem at first sight. The use of the 
main reading-room bv quiet, thoughtful readers has con- 
siderably increased during the part year, and if there is 



2 4 8 

any general demand from readers of this class, we should 
be only too glad to afford them every facility possible for 
self-improvement. 

But there is a class who haunt the Library, who are too 
old to be considered juveniles and are yet too immature 
either to make good use of the reading-room themselves or 
to allow others to do so. These are the ones who have to 
be requested to leave the reading-room and even to be 
suspended from its use for a time, in order that the well- 
disposed, who are seeking information, may be able to do 
so in peace and quietness. No doubt good-sense and 
propriety will come to these people in a year or two, 
and they will look back and see themselves as others see 
them now ; and it is probable will see another generation 
following in their footsteps. It is this class that makes the 
Sunday opening a somewhat difficult problem. Personal 
interviews with the authorities of those libraries that have 
tried the experiment do not give altogether uniform ex- 
pressions of opinion as to its success, and the Trustees have 
decided to make further investigation before entering upon 
it. 

By the death of Amos H. Brainard we have lost our 
senior member both in point of age and of service. From 
the formation of the town he had been one of its foremost 
citizens, always a power for good in its social, moral and 
business life. For over twenty-five years he has been an 
active member of our Board, giving liberally to its duties 
his time and his excellent judgment, and the Trustees wish 
to place on record the high appreciation of the services he 
has so long and so freely rendered. 

For the Trustees, 

HENRY B. MINER, 

Chairman. 



REPORT OF THE LIBRARIAN. 



To the Board of Trustees of the Public Library : 

Gentlemen : The annual report of the Library for the 
year ending January 31, 1906, is herewith submitted. 

The work of the library increases steadily j^ear by year. 
It is used more for research each year. 

The circulation has been 73,021, of which number 3,241 
were from the Readville Branch. This is an increase of 
2,814 over that of 1904. 

The net increase in the number of borrowers at the cen- 
tral Library was 407. The net increase at the Readville 
Branch was 63. The growing interest at the Readville 
Branch shows the wisdom of its establishment. 

The attendance of adults in the reading-room, especially 
in the evening, has been on the gain. The "American 
Historical Review" and "The Engineering Record" have 
been added to the list of periodicals. 

The bulletin of new accessions has been changed in form 
and contains sixteen pages instead of four. 

Among the more important books purchased are Clifton 
et Gremaux, French-English, English-French Dictionary; 
Fluegel-Schmidt-Tanger, English- German, German-English 
Dictionary ; Thomas Nast — his period and his pictures ; 
the Burton Holmes Lectures ; History of the Moorish 
Empire in Europe ; The American Nation, ed. by Albert 
Bushnell Hart; Thesaurus Dictionary of the English 
Language; First Supplement, to Poole's Abridged Index, 
1900-1904 ; Irish Literature ; World's Best Poetry. 



250 

Through the Library Art Club, the following collections 
of pictures have been exhibited : Plymouth and Miles Stan- 
dish ; Land of Evangeline ; Oxford ; Sicily ; Passion Play of 
1900; Venice, No. 1; India; Florence, No. 4; Australia; 
Amiens. 

The Young People's Department shows an increase in 
circulation of 311, the number of books issued being 
19,222. 

There has been the same interest and studiousness as 
during the previous year. Seven nationalties are some- 
times represented in the room at the same time. A little 
fellow hugged the "Story of the Flags" as he took it to the 
desk and inquired if the flag of Italy was there, and if he 
might take the book home. Even Benjamin Franklin him- 
self might have been surprised if he had suddenly appeared 
when the Library was being taxed for information about the 
man who used a kite to so good a purpose. 

A leaflet containing a list of good books for vacation 
reading was published in the summer and a similar one for 
winter reading is in preparation. 

There has been a net gain of 156 registrations in this 
department. 

We wish to acknowledge the courtesy of the local papers 
for priming notices and lists of books, also the kindness of 
those who send periodicals for use in the reading room. 

STATISTICS. 

CENTRAL LIBRARY. 

The Library has been open 304 days 

Total circulation 69,780 

Magazines issued for home use 3,502 

Largest daily issue, January 28 553 

Smallest daily issue, January 25 45 

Average daily issue 229 

Average monthly issue 5,815 



25i 

Class Per Cent of Circulation. 

Fiction 78.7 

Biography 1.8 

History 2.7 

Travels 2.4 

Miscellaneous 14.4 

READVILLE BRANCH. 

Books issued 3,241 

Class Per Cent of Circulation. 

Fiction 39,2 

Miscellaneous 10.8 

Netfincrease in number of borrowers 63 

ACCESSIONS. 

Added by purchase, new books 737 

Added by purchase to replace woru out copies 210 

Added by gift 19 

Added by binding periodicals 59 

Total 1,025 

To replace worn out copies 210 

Withdrawn and not replaced 74 

284 

Net gain 741 

Respectfully submitted, 

ELIZABETH AINSWORTH, 

Librarian. 



ACCESSIONS TO THE LIBRARY IN 1905. 



GENERAL WORKS. 



A. L. A. catalogue of 8,000 volumes for a popular library. Bef. 

American monthly review of reviews, v. 30. 051-K1 

Annual literary index. 1904. Bef. 

Atlantic monthly, v. 94. 051-A 

Chatauquan. v. 40. 051-C1 
Clifton et Gremaux. Dictionaire; Auglais-Francais et Fran- 

cais-Anglais. 2v. Ref. 

Cosmopolitan, v. 37. 051-C2 
Flugel-Schmiclt- Tanger. Worterbuch der Euglischen unci 

Deutschen sprache, in zwei banclen. Ref. 
Harper's magazine, v. 109. 051-H 
International year book. 5 vols. 1898-1902. Ref. 
Lippiucott's magazine, v. 74. 051-L1 
Living age. v. 201, 207, 209, 211, 214-16. 051-L 
New England magazine, v. 31. 051-N 
Nield, Jonathan. Guide to the best historical novels and tales. 028-N 
North American review, v. 36. 051-S2 
Poole's index to American literature. The first supplement to 
the abridged edition covering the contents of thirty- 
seven important periodicals for the five years, 1900-1904. Ref. 
Scribuer's magazine, v. 36. 051-S2 
World almanac and encyclopajdia. 1905. Ref. 

ETHICS AND PSYCHOLOGY. 

Black, H. Friendshio. 177-B 
Henderson, C. H. Children of good fortune; an essay in 

morals. 170-H5 

Hjde, W. D. From Epicurus to Christ. 170-H4 

Jordan, W. G. Self-control, its kingship and majesty. 170-J1 

McLeod, M. J. The culture of simplicity. 170-M4 

Mills, J. D. The mother-artist. 173-M1 

Preyer, W. T. Mental development in the child, 150- P. 1 

Beid, W., and others. Careers for the coming men. 170-B1 

Wagner, C. On life's threshold. 170-W3.3 

Whiting, S. The joy that no man taketh from you. 171-Wl 



253 



RELIGION. 

Bacon, B. W. Tbe story of St. Paul. 225-B1 
Bible. New Testament. A harmony of the gospels for 
historical study ; an analytical synopsis of the four 
gospels in the version of 1881; arr. by W. A. Stevens 

and E. D. Burton 226-B3 

Brewster, H. P. Saints and festivals of the Christian church. 264-B2' 

Briggs, C. A. Tbe ethical teachings of Jesus. • 230 B 

Brooks, P. Christ the life and light. 252-B3.8 

Bushnell, H. Christian nurture. 241-li 

DeForest, J. H. Sunrise in the sunrise kingdom. 266 1)1 
Geuung, G. F. The magna charter of the kingdom of God ; 

plain stndies in our Lord's sermon on the Mount. 226.2-G1 
Harnack, A. The expansion of Christianity in the first three 

centuries; tr. and ed. by James Moft'att. 266-H1 

What is Christianity? 230-H 

Harper, W. R. Religion aud the higher life. 204-H2 

Hopkins, E. W. Religions of India. 290-H 

Jack, J. W. Daybreak iu Livingstonia. 266-J 

Jackson. M. Travels of Paul. 225-J 
Kent, C. F. Israel's historical and biographical narrative 
from the establishment of the Hebrew kingdom to the 

end of the Maccabean struggle. 221-K.l 

Narratives of the beginnings of Hebrew history, from the 

creation to the establishment of the Hebrew kingdom. 221-K 
Munsterberg, H. The eternal life. 218-M 
Nassau, R. H. Fetichism in West Africa. 299-N 
Osier, W. Science and immortality. 218 
Parsons, E. C. Christus liberator ; an outline study of Africa. 266-P1 
Pease, G. W. Sunday school teacher's normal course. 2 v. 268-P 
Peloubet, F. N. The front line of the Sunday school move- 
ment. 268-P1 
Savage, M. J. Pillars of the temple. 252-S3 
Stewart, J. Dawu in the Dark Continent. 266-S1 
Taylor, S. E. The price of Africa. 266-T2 
Wood, H. Life more abuudaut. 204-W2.1 



SOCIOLOGY. 

Brandenburg, B. Imported Americans. 325-B1 

Chase, E. L, and French, W. E. P., comp. Waes hael ; the 

book of toasts. 394. 1-C 



2 54 

Cheney, E. P. Ao introduction to the industrial and social 

history of England. 320-C2 

Clapp, E B. The courtesies ; a book of etiquette for every 

day. 395-C1 

Clark, J. B. The problem of monopoly; a study of a grave 

danger, and of the natural mode of averting it. 338-C 

Desmond, H. J. The Know-Nothing party. 329-D 

Fairlie, J. A. The national adminstration of the United States 

of America. 353-F1 

Fowler, "W. W. The city-state of the Greeks and Romans. 342-F2 

Ghent, W J. Mass and class ; a survey of social 

divisions. 331-G3 

Goodnow, F. J. City government in the United States. 352-G.l 

Hunter, R. Poverty. 339-H 

Kasson, J. A. Evolution of the constitution of the United 

States, and history of the Monroe doctrine. 342-K1 

Loudon, J. The people of the abyss ; life in the slums of 

London. 331-L3 

Massachusetts. Attorney General. Official report of the trial 
of John C. Best for murder, in the Superior Court of 
Massachusetts. Ref. 

General Court. Acts and resolves passed by the General 

Court of Massachusetts in the year 1905. Ref. 
Journal of the house of Represenatives of the Common- 
wealth of Massachusetts. 1905. Ref. 

Journal of the Senate. Ref. 

Public documents of Massachusetts ; being the annual 

reports of various officers and institutions for the year 
1903 Ref. 

Nicholson, J. S. History of the English corn laws. 337-N 

Page, T. N. The negro; the southerner's problem. 326-P 

Pergaude, F. Manual of examinations for government positions. 351-P 
Rouse, A. L. ed. National documents ; state papers so 
arranged as to illustrate the growth of our country 
from 1606 to the present day. 328-R1 

Sangster, M. E. M. Winsome womanhood. 396-S2 

Strong, J. Expansion under new world-conditions. 380-S 

Supplement to a compilation of the messages and papers of 
the presidents, 1789-1902 ; compiled and arranged by 
G. R. Devitt, and published by authority of the Bureau 
of national literature and art. 353-U 

Taylor, T. M. A constitutional and political history of Rome 

from the earliest times to the reign of Domitian 342-T4 



255 

Townsend, M. Asia and Europe. 304-T 

United States. Civil Service Commission. Annual report Ref. 
Woodburu, J. A. Political parties and party pioblems in the 

United States. 329-W 

EDUCATION. 

ITack, H. The practice of self-culture 374-B 
Bryant, S. C. How to tell stories to children. 372-B1 
Crawford. M. C. The college girl of America, and the insti- 
tutions which make her what she is. 376-C1 
DuBois, P. The point of contact in teaching. 371-D 
Fernald, J. C. Connectives of English speech. 422-F 
Grisgs, E. H. Moral education. 377-G 
King, H. C. Personal and ideal elements in education. 370-K 
Kittredge, G. L , and Arnold, S. L. The mother tongue. 425-K 
United States. Bureau of Education. Annual report. 1903. Ref. 
Van Dyke, H. The school of life. 37G-V 

SCIENCE. 

Blondlet, R. " N" rays. 537-B5 

Bottone, S. R. Radium and all about it. 546-B 

Bullen, F. T. Denizens of the deep. 590-B2 

Cushing, fl. C. Standard wiring for electric light and power 
as adopted by the fire underwriters of the United States, 
containing the national electric code explained and 
illustrated. 537-C1 

Dexter, E. G. Weather influences ; an empirical study of the 
mental and physiological effects of definite meteorolog- 
ical conditions. 573-D 
Dutton, C. E. Earthquakes in the light of the new seismology. 551-D3 
Gerard, J The old riddle and the newest answer. 575-Gl 
Grout, A. J. Mosses with a hand-lens; a non-technical hand- 
book of the more common and more easily recognized 
mosses of the northeastern United States. 588-G 
Haeckel, E .H., P. A. The wonders of life. 570-H 
Holland, W. J. The moth book 595-H2.1 
Hornady, W. T. American natural history. 590-H7 
Job, H. K. Wild wings. 598-J 
Mathews, F. S. Familiar flowers of field and garden. 580-M1.1 
Massachusetts. Board of Agriculture. The gypsy moth ; a re- 
port of the work of destroying the insect in the Com- 
monwealth of Massachusetts, together with an account 
of its history and habits both in Massachusetts and 
Europe. 595-M6 



256 



Miall, L. C. House, garden and field. 590-M3 

Peckham, G. W. Wasps, social and solitary. 595.79-P 

Peterson, M. G. How to know wild fruits. 580-P 

Popular science monthly, v. 65-66. 505-P 

Rendle, A. B. The classification of flowering plants. 580-R 
Schneider, N. How to install electric bells, annunciators, 

and alarms. 537-SA.l 

The Study of electricity for beginners. 537-S4 

Stnithsoi.ian institution. Annual report of the Board of 

Regents. Ref. 

Proceedings of tue United States national museum, v. 28. Ref. 

Tliompson, S. P. Dynamo-electric machinery. Ed. 7. 537-T 

Vries, H. de. Species and varieties, their origin by mutation. 575 V 
Ward, H. M. Grasses; a handbook for use in the field and 

laboratory. 581-W1 

Wentworth, G. A. Advanced arithmetic. 511-W 

New school algebra. 512-W 

Wheeler, A. C. Journey to nature; by J. P. Mowbray [Pseud.] 504-W2 

USEFUL ARTS. 



Blackburn, H. The art of illustration. 

Broughtou, Mrs. J. Practical dressmaking. 

Brown, W. L. Manual of assaying gold, silver, lead, copper. 

Browne, P. Dictionary of dainty breakfasts. 

Calkins, E. E.; and Holclen, R. Modern advertising. 

Call, A. P. The freedom of life. 

Cochrane, C. H. Modern industrial progress. 

Farmer, F. M. What to have for dinner. 

Fehrenbatch, J. M. E. Library of steam engineering. 

Feruow, B. E. Economics of forestry. 

Fiske, G. B. Poultry feeding and fattening. 

Fletcher, H. The A. B. Z. of our own nutrition. 

Foster, E. W. Elementary wood-working. 

Godfrey, C. How to mix paints; a simple treatise prepared 

for the wants of the practical painter. 
Goodrich, C. L. The first Look of farming. 
Hall, A. D. The soil; an introduction to the scientific study 

of the growth of crops. 
Hiorus, A. H. Pratical metallurgy and assaying. 
Hodgson, F. T. Tne up-to-date hardwood finisher 
Hulbert, A. B. and others. The future of road-making in 

America. 



655-B 
646-B 
669-B 
641-B1 
659-C 

613-C1.2 
609-C 

641-Fl.l 

621-F 

634-F2 

636-F1.1 
6J2-F 
694-F 

698-G 
630-G 

631-H 
669-H 
698-H 

625-H1 



257 

James, T. M. Longmans' complete course of needlework, 

knitting and cutting-out. G46-J 

Low, B. J. French home cooking. 641-L4 

Mathews, E. Economics in dairy farming. (337-M 
Mayo, N. S. The care of animals; a book of brief and popu- 
lar advice on the diseases and ailments of farm animals. 

2d ed. 619-M1 

Merriman,*M., and Jacoby, H. S. Bridge design. 4th ed. . 624-M 
Metropolitan water and sewerage board. Animal report. 

1905. 628-M2.1 

Price, G. M. Haudbook on sanitation. 628-P2 

Richards, E. H. S. The art of right living. 613-R1.1 

Saint-Maur, K. V. A self-supporting home. 636-S1 
Smithsonian Institution. Annual report of the Board of 

regents. 2 v. 1905. Ref. 

Southworth,*M. E., comp. One hundred and one salads. (541-S2 

Spearman, F. H. The strategy of great railroads. 656-S 
United States. Interstate Commerce Commission. Annual 

report. 1905. Kef. 
"Warn, II. H. The sheet-metal worker's instructor, compris- 
ing a selection of geometrical problems and practical 
rules for describing the various patterns required by 

zinc, sheet-iron, copper, and tin-plate workers. 671-W1 

Watson, T. H. Naval architecture. 623. 8- W 

FINE ARTS. 

Addison, J. de W. Classic myths in art; an account of Greek 

myths as illustrated by great artists. 753-A 

Bergen, W. von. The rare coin encyclopedia. 737-B 

Binns, C. F. Story of the potter. 738-B1 
Conway, Sir W. M. Early Tuscan art from the 12th to the 

15th centuries. 709-02 

Elson, A. Woman's work in music. 780-E1.1 

Ely, H. R. Another handy garden book. 716-E2.1 
Fromentin, E. The old masters of Belgium and Holland; 

trans, by M. C. Robbius. 759 F 

Guerber, H. A. Stories of popular operas. 782-G.2 
Hiles, H. The grammar of music; a treatise on harmony, 

counterpoint, and form. 2 v. 781-K 

Huneker, J. Iconoclasts; a book of dramatists. 792-H1 

Jackson, F. H. Mural paiuting, 729-J 
Kiugslaud, F., " Mrs. Burton Kingsland." The book of indoor 

and outdoor games, with suggestions for entertainments. 790 Kl 



2 5 8 

Linscott, H. B. Bright ideas for entertaining. 793-L1 
Mahler, A. Paintings of the Louvre, Italian and Spanish, by 
Arthur Mahler in collaboration with Carlos Blacker and 

W. A. Slater. . 708-M, 
Okakura, K. The ideals of the East, with special reference 

to the art of Japan. 709-O 

Potter, M. K. The art of the Louvre. 708-P.l 

Ritter, J. P., Jr., and Call, W. J. The book of mock trials. 793-R 

Ruskin, J. St. Maik's rest. 704-R.5 

USEFUL ARTS. 

Skinner, C. M. Little gardens, how to beautify city yards 

and small country places. 716-S1 

Sturgis, R. The appreciation of. sculpture. 730-S 

Waters, Mrs. C. E. C. Women in the fine arts from the sev- 

tenh century, B. C, to the twentieth century, A. D. 703-W.2 

Weitzmann, C. F. History of pianoforte-playing and piano- 
forte literature. 786-W 

Wright, G. The art of caricature. 741- W 

LITERATURE. 

Alden, R. M. The. art of debate. 808-A3 

Aldrich, T. B. Judith of Bethulia. 812-A1 

Bates, A. Talks on the study of literature. 807-B 
Bradley, A. C. Shakespearean tragedy; lectures on Hamlet, 

Othello, King Lear, Macbeth. 822.3-B2 
Beers, H. A. History of English romanticism in the eight- 
eenth century. 823-B.l 
Briggs, L. R. Routine and ideals. 814-B12 
Browning, R. Florence in the poetry of the Brownings, 821-B8.18 
Bryant, W. C, ed. Anew library of poetry and song, with his 
review of poets and poetry from the time of Chaucer ; 
revised and enlarged with recent authors, and contain- 
ing a dictionary of poetical quotations. 808-B12 

Poetical works of William Cullen Bryant. Roslyu edition. 811-B1 

Burns, J. J. The story of English kings according to Shake- 
speare. 822 3-B1 
Burroughs, J. Ways of nature. 814.5-B.ll 
Carman, B , editor in chief. The world's best poetry. 10 vols. 808-C7 
Cary, Alice and Phoebe. Poetical works. 811.C.3 
Chaucer, G. Student's Chancer. 821-C3.2 
Cicero, M. T. Two essays on old age and friendship; trans. 

from the Latiu of Cicero by E. S. Schukburgh. 875-C.2 



2 59 



Clemens, S. L. Extracts from Adam's diary. 817-C2.1 

Cody, S. Good English form book in business letter writing. 808.6-C1 

College entrance requirements in English, 1906-1908. 808-C6 

Corson, H. The aims of literary study. 807-C 

Introduction to Shakespeare. 822.3-Cl 

Crothers, S. M. Pardoner's wallet. 814-C6.1 
Dante, A. The divine comedy of Dante : the Inferno ; a trans- 
lation and commentary by M. R. Vincent. 851-D 4 
Davis, R. H. Bits of gossip. 814-D 
Deland, M. W. C. The common way. 814-D2 
Dowden,E. Shakespeare. 822.3-D.l 
Drummond, W. H. The voyageur and other poems. 811-D6.1 
Everett, W. The Italian poets since Dante. 850-E 
Elemming, W. H. How to siudy Shakespeare. 822. 3-F 
Frankliu, B. Poor Richard's almanack. 818-F 
Gayley, C. M., and Scott, F. N. An introduction to the 

methods and materials of literary criticism. 801-G 
Griggs, E. H. Shakespeare; a, syllabus of twelve lectures. 822.3-G3 
Gummere, F. B. Handbook of poetics. 3d ed. 808. 1-G 
Halliwell-Phillips, J. O. Outlines of the life of Shake- 
speare. 9th ed. 822.3-H2 
Haite, F. B. Complete poetical works. 811-H11 
Higginson, T. W. Part of a man's life. 814-H2.7 
aud Boynton, H. W. Reader's history of American liter- 
ature. 810-H1.1 
Jenks, T. In the days of Shakespeare. 822.3-J1 
Jones, H. A. Renascence of the English drama. 808. 2-J 
Johnson, C. F. Forms of English poetry. 808. 1-J 
Jordon, M. A. Correct writing and speaking. 808-J2 
Keeler, L. E. If I were a girl again. 814-K2 
Knowles, F. L. A treasury of humorous poetry. 808-K2 1 
Knhns, L. O. The great poets of Italy, together with a brief 

connecting sketch of Italian literature. S50-K 

LeGallienne, R. How to get the best out of books. 824-L2.1 

Old love stories retold. 824-L2.2 

Lodge, G. C Cain; a drama. 812-L 
Lord, W. S. comp. Best short poems of the nineteenth 

century. 808-L5 

Mabie, H. W. The great word. 814-M2.7 

McCarthy, J. and others, editors. Irish literature. 10 vols. 820-M5 

Mackay, C. ed. A thousand and one gems of English poetry. 808-M3 

McSpadden, J. W. Synopses of Dickens's novels. 823-M 

Maeterlinck, M. The double garden. 844-M2 



260 



Perry, B. The amateur spirit. 814-P4 

Proctor, A. A. Complete poetical works. 821-P5 

Raleigh, W. Style. 808-R7 

Riddle, G , ed. A modern reader and speaker. 808-R8 

Roberts, C. G. D. Poems. 811-R5 

Riley, J. W. Riley songs o' cheer. 8U-R.1.3 

Rittenhouse, J. B. The younger American poets. 811-R4 

Ruskin, J. Mornings in Florence and other essays. 824-R1.7 

Poems. Brantwood edition. 821-R5 

Sellar, W. Y. The Roman poets of the Augustine age; 

Horace and the Elegiac poets. 874-S 

Shakespeare, W. Works; ed., with notes, by W. J. Rolfe. 

All's well that ends well. 822.3-S.7 

Antony ond Cleopatra. 822.3-S.8 

As you like it. 822.3-S.9 

Comedy of errors. 822.3-S.10 

Coriolanus. 822. 3-S. 11 

Cvmbeline. 822.3-S.12 

Hamlet. 822.3-S.13 

Julius Caesar. 822.3-S.I4 

King Henry IV. 2 v. 822. 3-S. 15 

King Henry V. 822.3-S.16 

King Henry VI. 3 v. 822.3-S.17 

King Henry VIII. 822.3-S.18 

KiugJohu. 822.3-S.19 

King Lear. 822.3-S.20 

King Richard II. 822.3-S.21 

Kins; Richard III. 822.3-S.22 

Love's labour's lost. 822.3-S.23 

Macbeth. 822.3-S.24 

Measure for measure. 822.3-S.25 

Merchant of Venice. 822.3-S.26 

Merry wives of Windsor. 822.3-S.27 

Midsummer-night's dream. 822.3-S.28 

Much ado about nothing. 822.3-S.29 

Othello. 822.3-S.30 

Pericles. 822.3-S.31 

Romeo and Juliet. 822.3-S.32 

Sonnets. 822.3-S.5 

Taming of the shrew. 822.3-S.33 

Tempest. 822.3-S.34 

Timon of Athens. 822.3-S.35 

Titus Andronicus. 822.3-S.36 

Troi'.us and Cressida 822 3-S. 37 

Twelfth night. 822. 3-S 38 

Two gentlemen of Verona. 822. 3-S. 39 

Two noble kinsmen. 822.3-S.40 

Venus and Adonis, Lucrece, and other poems. 822 3-S. 6 

. Winter's tale. 822.3-S41 

Stedman, EC. The nature and elements of poetry. 808. 1-S 



26l 

Stephen, L. English literature aud society in the eighteenth 

century. 820-83 
Stevenson, R. L. Child's garden of verses ; Underwoods; 

Ba'la Is ; with prefaces by Mrs. Stevenson. 821-S9.3 

Sun, The N. Y. Casual essays of the Sun. 814-S7 

Tappan, E. M. A short history of England's literature. 820-T2 

T.illey, A. A. The literature of the French Renaissance. 2 v. 840-T 

Torrey, B. Nature's invitation. 814.5-T.6 

Van Dyke, H. Builders and other poems. 811-V.l 

Music and other poems. 811-V 

Watson, W. Poems. 2v. 821-W5 
Wendell, B. The temper of the seventeenth century in 

English literature. 820-W3 

William Shakespeare; a study in ElizabethanTiterature. 822.3-W2 

Westlake, J. W. Flow to write letters. 808.6- W 

Whiting, L From dreamland sent. 811. W10 

The outlook beautiful. 814-WC.4 

Wood, K. B , comp. Quotations for occasions. 808-WS 

DESCRIPTION AND TRAVEL. 

INCLUDING GEOGRAPHY AND GUIDE BOOKS. 

Austin, J. G. Nantucket scraps. 917.44-A1 

Allen, C. G. B. Florence; a historical guide book. 914. o-A 

■ Venice; a historical guide book. 914.5-A1 

Baedeker, K. The United States, with an excursion to 

Mexico; a handbook for travellers. 917.3-B5 

Brigham, A. P. Geographical influences iu American history. 917.3-B6 

Brown, A. J. New forces in old China. 915.1-B4 

Carter, A. C, ed. The kingdom of Siam. 915. 9-C 
Chase, E. B. Over the border; Acadia, the home of Evan- 

geliue. 917.16-C 

Duncan, N. Dr. Grenfell's parish ; the deep sea fishermen. 917.19-D 

GotT, Mrs. C Florence and some Tuscan cities. 914. 5-G 

Grant, J. A. Through Evangeline's country. 917.16-G 
Grenfell, W. T. The harvest of the sea. 917.19-G. 1 

Hedin, S. A. Through Asia. 2v. 915-H 
Heidenstam, O. G. von. Swedish life in town and country. 

[European neighbours.] 914.85-11 

Hewlett, M. The road in Tuscany. 2v. 914.5-B6 

Holmes, E. B. The Barton Holmes lectures. lOv. 910-HG 
Hyde Park, Mass. Resident and business directory of Hyde 

Park. 1905. Ref. 



262 

Laudor, A. H. S. la the forbidden land; an account of a 

journey into Tiber. 2 v. 915. 1-L 

Munsterberg, H. The Americans. 917.3-M3 
Putnam, J. B. A Norwegian ramble among the fjords, fields, 

mountains and glaciers. 914.81-P 

Putzgers, F. W. Historischer schul-atlas. 23d ed. Ref. 

Ross, J. Old Florence and modern Tuscany. 914. 5-R 

Scherer, J. A. B. Japan today. 915.2-S1 
Singleton, F., ed. and tr. Venice as seen and described by 

famous writers. 914.5-S4 

Tozier, J. Among English inns. 914.2-T4 
"Wafer, L. A new voyage and description of the Isthmus of 

America; reprinted from the original edition of 1699. 918.6-W1 
"Wallace, D. The lure of the Labrador wild; the stoi'y of the 

exploring expedition conducted by Leonid.is Hubbard, Jr 917.19-W 

Wharton, Mrs. E. N. J. Italian backgrounds. 914.5-W3 

HISTORY. 

Abbott, F. F. History and description of Roman political 

institutions. 937-A2 

Adams, C. K., and Trent, W. B. History of the United States. 973-A4 

Allen, G. W. Our navy and the Barbary corsairs. 973-A5 

Arber, E., ed. The story of the Pilgrim fathers, 1606-1623 
A D ; as told by themselves, their friends and their 
enemies. 974.48-A 

Asakawa, K. The Russo-Japanese conflict; its causes and its 

issues. 952-A 

Baddeley, St. C, and Gordon L. D. Rome and its story. 937-B3 

Boston (Mass.) Transit Commission. Eleventh annual re- 
port.. 1905. 974.46-B2 

Brady, C. T. Indian fights and fighters; the soldier and the 

Sioux. 973-B8 

Bryce, J. The Holy Roman Empire; a new edition enlarged 

and revised throughout. 937-B1 

Burgess, J. W. Reconstruction and the constitution, 1866-1876. 973 B7 

Bury, J. B. A history of Greece to the death of Alexander 

the Great. 4th ed. 938-B2 

Catlin, G. Illustrations of the manners, customs, and con- 
dition of the North American Indians. 1866. 970. 1-C 

Channing, E., and Hart, A. B. Guide to the study of Ameri- 
can history. 973-CI.2 

Davison, T. C. The South American republics. 2 v. [story 

of the nations.] 980-D 



263 

Dellenbaugh, P. S. Breaking the wilderness; story of the 

conquest of the Far West. 978-D1 

Dill, S. Roman Society from Nero to Marcus iurelius. 937-D4 

Fairbanks, G. R. Florida; its history aud its romance. 975. 9-F 

Fisher, S. G. Men, women and manners in colonial times. 2 v. 973.2-F2 
Fiske, J. Discovery and colonization of North America. 973-F.3 

How the United States became a nation. 973-F.2 

Gardiner, S. R. A student's history of England from the 

earliest times to the death of Queen Victoria, new ed. 942-G3.3 
Gardner, E. G. Story of Florence. [Mediaeval towns.] 945-G 

Gettysburg National Park Commission. Annual reports, 

1893-1904. Ref. 

Hart, A. B., ed. The American nation ; a history from 

original sources, by associated scholars. Vols. 1-10. 973-H3.5 
Vol. 1. European background of American history, 1300-1600, - 
by E. P. Cheney. 

2. Basis of American history, 1500-1900, by L. Farrand. 

3. Spain in America, 1450-1580, by E. G. Bourne. 

4. England in America, 1580-1652, by L. G. Tyler. 

5. Colonial self-government, 1652-1689, by C. M. 

Andrews. 

6. Provincial America, 1690-1740, by E. B. Greene. 

7. France in America, 1497-1763, by R. G. Thwaites. 

8. Preliminaries of the revolution, 1763-1775, by G. E. 

Howard. 

9. American revolution, 1776-1783, by C. H. Van Tyne. 
10. The confederation and the constitution, 1783-1789, 

by A. C. McLaughlin. 
How, W. W., and Leigh, H. D. A history of Rome to the death 

of Caesar. 937-H 

Hulbert, A. B. Index to Historic highways of America. 973-H5 

Jane, L. C. The coming of Parliament ; England from 

1350-1660. [Story of the nations.] 942-J3 

Kendall, E. K., ed. Source-book of English history. 942-K4 

Kittredge, G L. The old farmer and his almanack 974-K 

Lang, A. History of Scotland, v. 3. 941-L 

Lecky, W. E. H. The American revolution, 1763-1783; being 

the chapters and passages relating to America from the 

author's History of England in the eighteenth century; 

ed., by J. A. Woodburn. 973.3-L3 

Livermore, T. L. Numbers and losses in the civil war in 

America, 1861-1865. 973.7-L5 

McCarthy, J. History of our own times, v. 4, 5. 942-M4.1 

McLaughlin, A. C. A history of the American uation. 973-M7 

Marshall, W. I. History vs. the Whitman &aved Oregon story. 979.5-M1 



264 

Massachusetts Artillery, 5th battery, 1861-1865. History of 
the Fifth Massachusetts battery, organized Oct. 3, 1861, 
mustered out Juue 12, 1865. 973.7-M10 

Massachusetts. General Court. Massachusetts soldiers and 

sailors of the revolutionary war. v. 13. Ref. 

Milyoukov, P. Eussia and its crisis. 947-M1 

Moses, B. The establishment of Spanish rule iu America. 980-M 

Myers, P. V. Ancient history. 930 M 

Nansen, F. Norway and the union with Sweden. 948-N 

Okakura, K. The awakeuiug of Japan. 952-0 

Okey, T. The story of Venice. [Mediosval towns.] 945-01 

Old South leaflets, v. 6. 90.4-O 

Osgood, H. L. The American colonies in the seventeenth 

century, 2 v. 973.2-0 

Palmer, F. With Kuroki iu Manchuria. 952-P 

Reich, E. Success among nations. 901-R 

Schierbrand, W. von. America, Asia, and the Prciflc, with 
special reference to the Russo-Japanese war and its 
results. 950-S 

Scott, S. P. History of the Moorish Empire in Europe. 3 v. 946-S1 
Sparks, E. E. The United States of America. [Story of the 

nations.] 973-S6.2 

Thayer, W. R. Short history of Venice. 945-T 

Trow, C. E. The old shipmasters of Salem, with mention of 

eminent merchants. 974.45-T 

United States. Navy Department. Official records of the 
union and confederate navies in the war of the rebell- 
ion. Series 1. v. 19. Ref. 
Villari, P. The two. first ceuturies of Florentine history. 945-Y 
"Williams, G. The diamond mines of South Africa. 2 v. new ed. 968-W 
Yriarte, C. Venice; its history, art, industries and modern 

life. 945-T 

BIOGRAPHY. 

INDIVIDUAL. 

Austen, J. Letters of Jane Austen; ed. by Sarah Chauncey 

Woolsey. B-A933.4 

Bonheur. Rosa Bonheur; by F. Hird. B-B7145.1 

Bryant. William Cullen Bryant ; by W. A. Bradley. [English 

men of letters.] B-B915.1 

Charlemagne. Life of Charlemagne; by Eginhard. . B-C474.4 

Chesnut, M. B. M. A diary from Dixie, as written by Mary 
Boykin Chesnut, wife of James Chesnut, Jr., United 
States Senator from South Carolina, 1859-1861, and 
afterward an aide to Jefferson Davis and a brigadier- 
general in the confederate army ; ed. by I. D. Martin and 
M. L. Avary. B-C5255 



265 

Clay, Mrs. V. C. A belle of the fifties; memoirs of Mrs. Clay 
of Alabama, covering social and political life in Wash- 
ington and the South, 1853-66; ed. by A. Sterling. B-C6225 
Constantine. Constantine the Great ; by J. B. Firth. B-C7585 
Conway, M. D. Autobiography, memories and experiences of 

Moncure Daniel Conway. B-C7675 

Fleming. Marjorie Fleming; the story of pet Marjorie, to- 
gether with her journals and her letters ; by L. MacBean. 
To which is adJed Marjorie Fleming, a story of child lite 
fifty years ago ; by J. Brown. B-F759 

Gilley. John Gilley, Maine farmer and fisherman ; by C. W. 

Eliot. B-G4795 

Hutton. Talks in a library with Laurence Hutton ; recorded 

by I. Moore. B-H984. 1 

Johnson. Life of Samuel Johnson ; by James Boswel! ; ed. by 

A. Glover. 3V. B -J69 

Knox. John Knox, the hero of the Scottish reformation; by 

H. Cowan. B-K7 2 

McCarthy, Justin. An Irishman's story ; an autobiography. B-M1235 
Moore. Thomas Moore ; by S. L. Gwynn. [English men of 

letters.] B-M8242 

Napoleon. Napoleon; by R. M. Johnston. B-N216.15 

iSast. Thomas Nast; his period and his pictures; by A. B. 

Paine. B-N2695 

Neesima. Life and letters of Joseph Hardy Neesima ; by A. S. 

Hardy. B-N382.2 

Life of Joseph Hardy Neesima; by J. D. Davis. B-N382.1 

Nightingale Life of Florence Nightingale ; by S. A. Tooley B-N6875 
Patmore. Coventry Patmore ; by E. Gosse. B-P3115 

Reynolds. Sir Joshua Reynolds; by E. d'E. Keeling. [Makers 

of British art.] B-R4635 I 

Schlei, W. S. Forty-five years under the flag; an autobi- 
ography. B-S3417 
Shakespeare. Life of William Shakespeare; by W. J. Rolfe. 822.3-R.1 
Smith. Sydney Smith ; by G. W. E. Russell. [English men 

of letters.] B-S659.2 

Taylor, Mrs. Marie Hansen (Mrs. Bayard Taylor.) On two 

continents; memories of half a century. B-T2445 

Titian. Titian ; by G. Gronau : tr. by A. M. Todd. B-T6181.1 

Verbeck. Verbeck of Japan; a life story of foundation work 

inaugurated by Guido Fridolin Verbeck. B-V4775 

Verrocchio. Verrocchio ; by M. Cruttwell. B-V5585 

White. Autobiography of Andrew Dickson White. 2 v. B-W5825 



266 

William II., Emperor of Germany. Imperator et rex; by the 

author of "The martyrdom of an empress." B-W718.I 

Wolseley, Sir G. J., viscount. The story of a soldier's life; 

^:~.an autobiography. B-W8675 

Wright, Louise Wigfall. A Southern girl in '6i ; the war- 
time memories of a confederate senator's daughter. B-W9515 

- COLLECTED. 

Hare, C. The most illustrious ladies of the Italian Renais- 
sance. 920-H19 
McCarthy, J. Portraits of the sixties. 920-M29 
Shaylor, J Some favorite books and their authors. 9^o-S22 
Warren, F. M. Ten Frenchmen of the nineteenth century. 92o-Wi6 
Who's who in America. 1903-1905. Ref. 
Who's who in Europe. 1904. Ref. 

GENEALOGY. 

Boxford, Mass Vital records of Boxford to the year 1850. Ref. 

Charlton, Mass. Vital records of Charlton to the year 1S50. Ref. 
Marblehead, Mass. Vital records of Marblehead to the year 

1850; v. 2. Mairiages and deaths. Ref. 

Medway, Mass. Vital records of Medway to the year 1850. Ref. 

Newton, Mass. Vital records of Newton to the year 1850. Ref. 

Oakham, Mass. Vital records of Oakham to the year 1850. Ref. 

Oxford, Mass. Vital records of Oxford to the year 1850. Ref. 

Palmer, Mass. Vital records of Palmer to the year 1850. Ref. 

Rutland, Mass. Vital records of Rutland to the year 1850. Ref. 

FICTION. 

Adams, A. The outlet. A2113.2 
Arnim, M. A. B. graffin von. Princess Priscilla's fortnight; 

by the author of " Elizabeth and her German garden." E435.4 
At the sign of the fox. By the author of "The garden of a 

commuter's wife." G2185.3 

Austen, J. Lady Susan ; The Watsons. A933.6 

Austin, M. H. Isidro. A937.1 

Ban-, A. E. Cecilia's lovers. B268.34 

Barr, R. The speculations of John Steele. B2685.11 

Beach, R. E Pardners. B3658 
Bennet, R. A. For the white Christ; a story of the days of 

Charlemagne. B4695 

Benneit J. Barnaby Lee. B471.1 

Blanchard, A. E. Janet's college career. B639.22 
Blundell, Mrs. M. E. S. (M. E. Francis.) Dorset dear; 

idylls of country life. 66585.=; 

Boyle, V. F. Serena. B7918 

Brady, C- T. Three daughters of the confederacy. B8125.14 

Two captains; a romance of Bonaparte and Nelson. B8125.13 

Brown, A. Paradise B877.7 

Caine, H. The prodigal son. C135 9 

Carey, C. The Van Suvden sapphires. C2735 

Carey, R.N. The household of Peter. C275.28 
Castaigne, A. Fata morgana; a romance of art student life in 

Paris. C3465 

Castle, A and E. Heart of Lady Anne. C3535.6 



267 

Rose of the world. C3535 5 

Chambers, R. W. The reckoning. C446.7 

Chesnutt, C W. The colonel's dream. C5245.4 

Connolly, J. B. The deep sea's toll. C7526 3 

On Tybee Knoll; a story of the Georgia coast. C7526.2 

Connor, R., (C. W. Gordon.) The prospector, C7528.4 

Conrad. J Nostromo; a tale of the seaboard. C7545.1 

Couch, A T.Q. Shining ferry I S53 7 

Crawford, F. M. Fair Margaret C899.35 

Crockett, S. R. The cherry ribband. C938 30 

May Margaret. C938.29 

Cutting. M. S. D. Little stories of courtship. 09915- 1 

Little stories of married life. C99T5- 

Daskam, J. (Mrs. Selden Bacon.) Her fiance., 022915.6 

Day, H. F. Squire Phin. 1^735 

De la Pasture, Mrs. H. Peter's mother. D3385.1 

Dix. B. M. Fair maid of Graystones. D619.3 

Dixon, T. The clansman. D6217.1 

Donnell, A. IL Rebecca Mary. D6852 

Doyle. A. C. The return of Sherlock Holmes. D754.24 

Driscoll, C. The girl of La Gloria. O7S15 

Duncan, N. The way of the sea. D9123.1 

Eggleston, G. C A daughter of the South. E29;; 10 

Fowler. E. T. [Mrs. E. T. F. Felkin.] Kate of Kate HalL F7S5 6 

Freeman, M. E. (Wilkins.) The debtor. W685.18 

French, A. The man of the hour. PS73 6 

French, A. W. Rejuvination of Aunt Mary. FS737 1 

Frenssen, G. John Uhl. FS796 

Fuller, A. A. Venetian June. F965 6 

Fuller, R. H The golden hope. F9675 

Gissing, G Will Warburton. G,S353-2 

Goodwin, M. W. Claims and counterclaims. G657.5 

Gould, S. B. Book of ghosts. G698.4 

Haggard, H. R. Ayesha; the return of She. H 145.20 

Harrison, Mrs. C C. The Carlyles. H31S 13 

Hawkins, A. H. A servant of the public. H39^i6 

Herrick, R. Memoirs of an American cicizen. H566.2 

Hewlett, M. The fool errant. H612.6 

Hickens, R. The garden of Allah. H6265 

Hillis, N. D. The quest of John Chapman. H6^45 

Hocking, J. The coming of the king. H6855 

Holmes. G. Mysterious disappearance. H7515 
Hornung. E. W. Further adventures of A. J. Raffles, cricketer 

and cracksman. H8i67-8 

Stingaree. H8i67-7 

Hough, E Heart's Desire. H8383.1 

Howells, W. D. Son of Royal Langbrith. H859.30 

Jacobs, W. W. Dialstone Lane. J17S-2 

James, H. The golden bowl. J^75 r 9 

Jewett, S. O. Old friends and new. J.S95 l6 

Kelley, M. Little citizens. K298 

Kimball, G. S. Jay Gould Harmon with Maine folks. K485 

Kingsley, F. M. Resurrection of Miss Cynthia. K^553-3 

Lawrence, A- L. The wolverine. L4I93 

Lefevre, E. The golden flood. L4935 



268 

LeGallienne, R. Painted shadows. L496.4 

Lillibridge, W. Ben Blair L728S 

Lincoln, J. C. Partners of the tide. L7377.1 

London, J. The game. L8473.3 

Loomis, C. B. Minerva's manoeuvres. L8535 

McCall. S. The breath of the gods. Mii2S.r 

McCutcheon, G. B. Nedua. Mi335-3 

MacGrath, H. The man on the box. M1475 2 

Major, C. Yolanda. M234 4 

Marchmont. A. W. A courier of fortune. M3i8-i 

Michelson. The madigans. M6235 

Mitchell, S. W. Constance Trescot. M6S1.it. 

When all the hills are green. M681.12 

Murfree, M. N. The storm centre. M975.17 

Nicholson, M. The house of a thousand candles. N6275 1 

Norris, W. E. Barham of Beltana. N86'i.S 

Opal, The. . 06t 

Oppenheim, E. P. Anna the adventuress. O625.3 

— — The Master mummer. O625.7 

The mysterious Mr. Sabin. O625.2 

The traitors. O625.4 

The yellow crayon. O625.6 

Peattie, E. W. The shape of fear, and other ghostly tales. P3634 1 

Pemberton, M. Beatrice of Venice. ^395-9 

The hundred days. P3S9-IO 

Phillips, D. G. The deluge. P5585.2 

Pocock, R. Curly; a tale of the Arizona desert. ?74 r 5 

Poor, A. B. Under guiding stars. P823 1 

Reed. M. At the sign of the Jack o'Lantern. R3253.2 

Rice, A. H. Sandy. R489.2 

Richards, L. E. Mrs. Tree's will. R5 16.26 

Rickert, E. The reaper. R5395 

Riggs, K. D. [Wiggin.] Rose o' the river. R569.14 

Robinson, R. E. Out of bondage and other stories R664.3 

Rohlfs, A. K. [Green ] The millionaire baby. R738.11 

Sheehan, P. A. Glenanaar. S5415 

Sherwood, M. The coming of the tide. S5545 4 

Sholl, A. M. The port of Storms. ^5595 

Smith, A. P. Off the highway. S6423 

Smith, F. H. At close range. S647.9 

Stephens, R. N. The flight of Georgiana. S835.3 

Stewart, C. D. The fugitive blacksmith. S8495 

Streeter, J. W. Doctor Tom S9155 

Stuart, R. M. Carlotta's intended, and other stories 89325.10 

Second wooing of Salina Sue, and other stories S9325.9 

Solomon Crow's Christmas pockets, and other tales 893215.1 1 

Tarkington, B. The beautiful lady T1878 4 

The conquest of Canaan T1878.5 

Taylor, M. I. My Lady Clancarty T244.3 

Thurston, I. T. A frontier hero T5454.1 

Thurston, K. C. The gambler T5457.2 

Tracy, L. The great mogul T761.4 
Trident and the net; by the auther of " The martyrdom of an 

empress" M388vt 

Tybout, E. M. The wife of the Secretary of State T9775 



269 

Underbill, E. The gray world. U<;55 

Waller, M. E. Sanna. - W1985 3 

Ward, Mrs. H. The marriage of William Ashe. W261.9 

Watson. H. B. M. Hurricane island. W338.1 

Webster, J. The wheat princess. W3797.1 

Wells, C, and Taber, H. P. The matrimonial bureau. W453.5 

Wevman, S. J. Abbess of Vlaye. W549 17 

Starvecrow Farm. AV549.18 

Wharton, Mrs. E. N. J. - The house of mirth. W5535.6 

White, S. E. The claim jumpers. W58S3.4 

Williamson, C. N., and A. M. My friend the chauffeur W7295 2 

The princess passes. W7295.1 

Wilson, H. L. Lions of the Lord. W7485.1 

Wise, J. S. The lion's skin. W8125 

BOOKS FOR YOUNGER READERS. 

Anderson, H. C. Fairy tales; tr. by Mrs. E. Lucas JA5445 4 

Arabian nights entertainments: ed. by A. Lang. JA658.2 

Asbjornsen, P. C. Round the Yulelog. JA7995.1 

Austin, M. The basket woman. JA937 

Babcock, C. A. Bird day; how to prepare for it J59S B5 

Baker. R. S. Boy's second book of inventions. jf>o8-B2.i 

Baldwin, J., comp. Choice English lyrics. JS08 B9.1 

Wonder-book of horses. J39N-B2.2 

Barbour, R. H. Four in camp. JB2395.6 

Baum, L. F. Queen Zixi of Ix. j B3 565 
Benson, J. K. Book of indoor games for - 7 oung people of all 

ages. . J793-B4 

Bond, A. R. The scientific American boy. J790-B2 

Brown, A. F. The flower princess. JB8767. 1 
Butterworth, H. The parson's miracle and 1113' grandmother's 

Christmas candle. B98S 13 

Carter, M. H., ed. About animals retold from St. Nicholas. J590-C2 

Bear stories retold from St. Nicholas. J599~C 

Cat stories retold from St. Nicholas. J636-C* 

Lion and tiger stories retold from St. Nicholas. ^59,-0.1 

Panther stories retold from St Nicholas. J5Q9-C.2 

Stories of brave dogs retold from St. Nicholas. j63o-C.i 

Cuaucer, G. Tales of the Canterbury pilgrims; retold from 

Chaucer and others by F. J. H. Dalton. J82F-C3.3 

Clodd, E. The childhood of the woisld. J57I-C 

Orommelin, E. G. Famous legends. J39S-O7 

Curtis, C A. Captured by the Navajos. j '9783 

Doubleday, R. Stories of inventors. l"6o8-D 

Dudley, A. T. In the line. D8475.2 

Dumas. A. Fairy tales. JD886.25 

Eastman, C- A. Red hunters and the animal people. J590-E1 

Field. E. Lullaby. land ; comp. by K. Grahame. jSir-F.6 

French, A. The story of Rolf and the Viking bow. 1FS735.3 

Frothingham, J. P. Sea-wolves of seven shores. jgio 4-F 

Game book for boys and girls. J793"Gx 

Goldsmith. O. The history of little Goody-Two-Shoes. JG624-1 

Grinnell, G. R. Jack in tire Rockies. 168685.2 



270 



Hall, A. N. The boy craftsman. . J680-H 

Harris. J. C A little union scout. JH314.14 

Told by Uncle Remus. JH314.15 

Wally VVanderoon and his story-telling machine. JH314.16 

Hazzard, B., comp. Three years with the poets. J808 Hio 
Henley, W. E., comp. Lyra heroica ; a book of verse for boys. J808-H2 
Hodges, G. When the King came; stories from the four 

Gospels. J232-H2 

Hubert, P. G. Inventors. [Men of achievement. ] J92G-H18 

Hugessen, E. H. K. The forest fairy. JH8915 

Ingpen, R., ed. One thousand poems for children. J80ST 

Jackson. G. Big Jack and other true stories of horses j J 1 25 . 5 

Jefferies, R. Bevis ; the story of a boy. JJ455- 1 

Johnson, R., ed. Little classics; childhood. JJ6S5 

Johnston, A. F. Flip's " Islands of Providence." jj7 2 5 7 

The little colonel's holidays. JJ725.8 

Joyce, P. W. Concise history of Ireland J941.5-J 

Lang, A , ed. The red book of romance JL269.17 

Larcom, L. Childhood songs. JS11-L3.1 

LeRow, C. B.. comp. Pieces for every occasion. J8C8-L4 
Lincoln, A. Words of Abraham Lincoln for use in schools; 

selected, arranged and annotated by I. Thomas. j8i5-L.i 

Lothrop, H Ben Pepper. JL8825.15 

Five little peppers and their friends. JL8825.14 

Lucas, E. V., comp. Old fashioned tales. JL9334 

Mabie, H. W. Fairy tales every child should know. JM1125 

Myth*.that every child should know. JM398-M6 

McDougall, 1. Little royalties ; stories about the children of 

the rulers of Europe. J920-M21 
Mansfield, B. M. Our little French cousin. (Little cousin 

series.) J914.4-M2 

Miller, Mrs. H. M. Kristy's queer Christmas. JM6481 

Morley, M. W. Flowers and their friends. 1580 M3 

Song of life. j'500-Mr 

Mozart's youth; tr. from the German of Franz Hoffman by G 

P. Upton. JB-M939.3 

Mulets, L. E. Biid stories. J598-M5 

Flower stories. J580-M2 

Tree stories. • J582 M2 

Packard, W. Young ice whalers. JP1197 
Pike, H. L. M. Our little Korean cousin [Little cousin 

series.] . J915.1-P1 

Pope, G. U. Longmans' school history of India. j'954 Pi 
Putnam, M. L. Children's life of Abraham Lincoln- JB-L736.20 

Pyle, H. Twilight land. JP996.6 

Pyle, K. Where the wind blows. JP9965.2 

Rankin, C. W. Dandelion cottage. JR2114 

Ray, A. C. Sidney; her summer on the St- Lawrence- JR263.10 

Raymond, E. An honor girl. R268.6 

Reed, H. L. Army in Arcadia. JR324.5 

Riley, J. W. Book of joyous children. J811-R1.2 

Roberts, C. G. D. The Red Fox. JP644.9 

St. Nicholas, v. 30-31. Ret. 

Book of plays and operettas. J812 S 

Christmas book. J808-S9 



to live 



271 

Scannell, F. E. Dulce's promise. 

Jean Noel. 

Lischen and the fairy. 

The little musician. 

Schwartz, J. A. Five little strangers and how they came 

in America. 
Seton, E. T. Animal heroes. 

Slosson, A. T. Story-Tell-Lib, and other stories. 
Smith, M. P. Boy captive in Canada. 
Syrett, N. Six fairy playes for children. 
Thayer, W. M. From log-cabin to the white house; life of 

James A. Garfield. 
Thompson, A. R. Shipwrecked in Greenland. 
Tomlinson, E. T. Winning his " W." 
Vaile, Mrs. O. M. W. The M. M. C: a story of the Great 

Rockies. 
Valentine, Mrs. L. J. Old, old fairy tales. 
Wade, M. H. Ten little Indians. 
Warde, M. Betty Wales, freshman. 
Waters, Mrs. C E. C. Outline history of painting. 
Wells, C. Patty at home. 
Patty in the city. 

BOOKS IN FOREIGN LANGUAGES. 



J S2835 1 
JS2835.2 
JS2S35.3 
JS2835.+ 

J910-S9 

J590-T4.2 

JS634.5 

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JS12-S1 

JB-G231.1 
JT4683 1 
JT65926 

JV129.3 

J970.1-W 

j W2645 

j'750-W 

J w 453-4 

JW453.6 



Bazin, R. Les oberle. 
Bourget, P. Monique. 
Daudet, A. Le petit chose. 
Coulevain. Pierre de. Sur la branche. 
Malot, Mine. H. Sans famille. 2v. 
Mayer, A. von. Manuel of English, 

idioms, phrases and proverbs. 
Schultz. J. La neuvaine de colette. 
Zola, E. Le reve 



French, and German 



F-B3635.2 

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440-F-M 

F-S3875 
F-Z868 



GERMAN. 

Behrens, B. Sumpenmuller's lieschen. 

Eine unbedeutende frau. 

Bay-Ed, I. Das A. B. C. des lebens. 

Dahn, F. Felicitas. 

Eschstruth, N. von. Die erlkonigin. 

Johannisfeuer. 

Heer, J. C. Joggeli ; die geschichte einer jugend. 

Heine, H. Buch der lieder. 

John, E. Die frau mit den karfunkelsteinen. 

Die zweite frau 

SWEDISH. 

Ferry, G. Indianen. 
Marryat, F. Sjo officern. 
Ridderstad, C. F. Ekenas. 
Saint-Pierre, B. de. Paul och Virginie. 
Thomasson, P. Tio Svenska Kunga Afventyr. 
Wraner, H. I. Skanska Stugor; sma bilder ur folklifvet i ostra 
Skane foer och nu. 



G-B421.4 

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G-B7915 

G-D1315 

G-E745 
G-E745.1 
G-H4595 
S31-G-H 

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G-J65.6 

S-F3995 
S.M362 

S-R5445 

S-S149 

S-T4646 

S-W9415 



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