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Full text of "Report of the receipts and expenditures of the City of Nashua"

PRESENTED BY 



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•^t^/^i..t<i-zgy' 




His Honor Mayor Alvin A. Lucier 



EIGHTY-FIRST 

ANNUAL REPORT 

OF THE 

MUNICIPAL GOVERMENT 

OF THE CITY OF 

NASHUA, N. H. 




FOR THE 
FINANCIAL YEAR 

1933 



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N35 



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Delivered by His Honor, Mayor Alvin A. Lucier, 
January I, i934 



Gentlemen of the Board of Aldermen : 

We have been chosen by the people of this city to con- 
duct its affairs during the ensuing two years. At the outset, 
let me pay tribute to my predecessor in office, and briefly out- 
line some of ti^e situations that come to us from his adminis- 
tration. His Honor, the Honorable William F. Sullivan, is a 
man of wisdom, vigor and courage, and he gave untiringly 
o2 his time and himself to the conduct of city affairs during 
the past six years. Some of you men were privileged to have 
been associated with him, and I feel that you, too, are deserv- 
ing of compliment for the manner in which you co-operated 
with him during a period in which we saw a decline from 
prosperity to the darkest moments of depression and during 
the period up to now, when we find ourselves on the upward 
path of progress toward recovery, which I am sure is well on 
the way. As we take over the reins of government today, 
we do so with abiding faith that it shall continue its progress. 
Such is the pledge that we make to the people who have 
chosen us as their representatives. Although he was against 
mortgaging our city's future by bond issues, Mr. Sullivan 
saw a duty to co-operate with President Roosevelt's program 
started last summer, when the federal government provided 
over tliree billion dollars for public works in this country, 
under an arrangement, as it was then understood, that thirty 
percent of any money accepted would be an outri-^ht gift, 
Avith the possibility that our debt for the balance might some 
day be excused in whole or in part. Acting upon wl^at he 
thought was for the best interests of the city, he applied for 
government money for four projects, which I wish at this 
time to briefly describe : 

1. CAR TRACK REMOVAL AND STREET REPAIRS. 
This contemplated complete repair of over six miles of streets 
now occupied by car tracks, as well as a complete rebuilding 
of the southwesterly end of Allds Street; this project further 
provided for covering Commercial Street, at present roughly 
paved, with a hot top surface which would provide smoother 



4 Municipal Government Report 

xiding on an important connecting way from Temple to Hol- 
Sis Street. This type of project seems especially favorable^ 
because of the great nvmiber of jobs that could be provided 
for men unemploj'ed. 

2. SEWERAGE SYSTEM. If one could get a bird's 
eye view of our present sewer system, it would look more or 
less like a crazy quilt. A survey has been made, and the com-- 
pletion of a project based upon this survey w^ould go tar 
toward giving us a more adequate sewerage system, particu- 
larly in the great southwestern section of our city. It is well 
for us to remember that the center of our population is on 
Kinsley Street, and our geographical center at the old driving 
park. Tills project is also the type of work which would re- 
lieve unemployment. 

3. PARKS AND COMMONS AND RECREATION FA- 
CILITIES. This project was designed to further develop 
the Artillery Pond project and includes some building. This 
would bring nearer to realization a well thought out plan for 
the development of an area particularly well suited by nature 
for a recreational center. It also includes work to be done 
at tl e South Common and at the swimming pool at Field's 
Grove. 

4. NEW HIGH SCHOOL. This project as submitted was 
designed to permit the erection of a high school building ad- 
jacent to our present high school. In addition to relieving 
congestion of pu})ils, it would provide work aplenty for car- 
penters, masons, painters and the other craftsmen of Nashua 
who, so far, have not been substantially recognized in the 
civil works program in New Hampshire. 

At the time these projects were discussed and sent to 
Washington, the method of procedure and the division be- 
tween a thirty percent grant and a seventy-percent loan 
seemed fairly simple and clear. Although these projects were 
submitted to Washington several weeks ago, there seems to 
be some difficulty in securing complete government approval 
to a point where the money would be available. Call it red 
tape, if you will, the fact remains that we know little or noth- 
ing about the whys and the wherefores and the status of these 
particular projects. We do not know when to expect definite 
action that will even permit us to start work. Meanwhile, we 
must carry on. watch, and wait. We cannot plan, for we 
know not what the eventual outcome will be. The introduc- 
tion of the civil works administration, commonly called the 
C. W. A., has permitted us to do considerable work at Artil- 
lery Pond, tlie Swimming Pool and to build some small sewers.. 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 5 

Why the C. W. A. was formed and what effect it will have 
upon the projects outlined above, I am not prepared to state. 
The time may even come when some of the four projects, in 
whole or in part, may have to be revised or modified or aban- 
doned altogether. Our course of action can not now be de- 
termined, as I will explain later. 

Ours is not an easy task, but one in which we shall have 
to exert all of our strength in order that the city may carry 
on to greater heights. We must not only continue our battle 
against depression, but we are faced with a most unusual 
problem and that has arisen within the past six weeks. No 
longer can we rely entirely upon past experience as a guide 
to our conduct in the future, because our country is under- 
going economic changes such as have never been experienced 
in our history. We cannot anticipate that conditions tomor- 
row will be as they were yesterday. We only know that 
things are better and improving all the time. We are not 
dealing in government as we used to know it at a time when 
we could safely follow the custom laid down by our prede- 
cessors, but rather we find ourselves in a different business 
world and operating under a type of thought entirely new to 
us. 1 refer to the many and complicated codes under the N. 
H. A. to the use of huge sums of federal money under the 
public works administration, the civil works administration, 
the welfare agencies and the many other creations of a sym- 
pathetic and theoretical government at Washington. Under 
such conditions, how can we plan for the future development 
of our city and know that our plans will come to complete 
realization? Although at the present time a great deal of 
constructive work is being done through C. W. A. money, 
there is an air of uncertainty about it all, probably best illus- 
trated by the following instance : We were told, here in 
Nashua, all of a sudden, that between sixty and seventy thou- 
sand dollars was available for civil works projects so that 
Nashua could employ about three hundred men until Feb- 
ruary 15th, 1934. Immediately, the heads of departments in 
Nashua were called in and in a very short time between 
three and four hundred men were working at various 
projects. These i)roiects had to be of a nature that did 
not substantially reduce our normal governmental expen- 
ditures. In other words, we had to be careful not 
to engage in work which properly belonged to the 
city. This type of work relieved the welfare lists in 
Nashua and gave employment to many men who had not had 
the thrill of collecting a week's pay for a considerable nuni- 



6 Municipal Government Report 

ber of months, and, in some cases, years. A short time ago, 
a representative of the C. W. A. swooped in upon us for a re- 
port, and we told him, wdtii considerable pride, that about 
four hundred men were being regularly employed. Imagine 
our consternation, when he asked us if we could double that 
number within forty-eight hours ; he told us that w^ord had 
been received from Washington that more men should be put 
to work and that more funds w^ere available. We W'Cre told 
that the more men w^e ]nit to work, the more money we would 
receive. Such a situation w^as foreign to the training we had 
had for years, that of first determining a budget and then 
living within it. This is a new^ age and a new^ day, and rather 
than depend upon definite plans entirely, we must be ever 
watchful and on the alert to be ready to promptly co-operate 
with any existing government agency w^hich will further the 
progress of our city and even slightly tend to restore confi- 
dence and hasten the return of prosperity. 

The city of Nashua belongs to the inhabitants. Its govern 
ment is chosen by the voters and its bills are paid by the tav 
payers. We must alw^ays remind ourselves that authority to 
govern comes from the people and that they surrender th;.u 
right to the representatives of their choice only upon the con- 
dition that those representatives wall have a w^atchful eye 
upon the needs and desires of the citizenry. The opinions of 
the inhabitants of our city w^hich. taken together, constitute 
public opinion, should always be followed wdierever practica- 
ble. In order for our people to form an intelij:ent opinion 
upon matters of public interest, they should and must be 
shown that the conduct of city afi'airs is a business and one in 
which they each have an interest. Our city is run by various 
departments some of which are chosen directly by a vote of 
the people, and some of which are chosen by the representa- 
tives of the people. Many of the de]iartments come under 
supervision, in whole or in part, of state bureaus with head- 
quarters in Concord, New Hampshire. I am a firm believer 
in departmental form of government and, in some instances, 
I welcome the guiding hand of the State of New Hampshire. 
It is my belief that each department should function primar- 
ily as a unit, always having in mind that such department is 
only one unit that goes to make up the whole. Each depart- 
ment should co-operate wath every other one with which it 
is related. A little thought and study shows that all of our 
departments are in some way related to each other. I advo- 
cate that the departments w^ork in harmony and be of mutual 
service and help to each other. 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 7 

This is a cosmopolitan city, made up of many elements 
and many races. Each group has its customs, beliefs and 
temperaments. We should recognize them all. I believe it 
to be healthy for a city to recognize a public opinion which 
is made up of so many different points of view. We should 
conduct ourselves during our terms of office so that the very 
best shall be done for the interests of all of the groups 
taken together, for they are the people. Let there be no 
selfishness or prejudice or false pride. Let us all recognize 
that our duty is to Nashua. 

There is one matter upon which I feel some emphasis 
should be placed. This is the apparent indifference on the 
part of our people as a whole to the functions of city govern- 
ment, which, of course, means lack of interest. This is due 
for the most part to lack of knowledge of the city govern- 
ment and the fact that a certain air of mystery surrounds it. 
The blame for this condition rests, not only upon the people 
of our city, but upon those chosen as representatives of them. 
If I were to attempt to draw a diagram of the city and its 
government, I should make it in the shape of a triangle. In 
the large area at the bottom, I should place the inhabitants 
who are the voters and tax payers, and at the very top, the 
smallest area of all, I w^ould place the city government. It 
has been the tendency in cities for years to place too much 
emphasis upon the few at the top and too little emphasis on 
the many at the bottom. It is my belief that the citizens 
should be kept constantly informed of the progress of our 
city and of the activities of the various departments within 
it. The people are entitled to know what is going on and 
so far as I may be able I intend to conduct not only an effi- 
cient and economical administration, but one in which frank- 
ness will play a considerable part. As mayor of the city, I 
welcome suggestions from the various groups and sections of 
our city in order that I may get a proper i^icture of public sen- 
timent as a whole on all matters of policy. I say this because 
it is the only way in which we can keep in touch with the de- 
sires of the people. Constructive suggestion shall never be 
regarded as interference. 

Those who elect and those who are elected owe reciprocal 
duties to each other. It is as much the duty of the people of 
Nashua to aid and assist those they have chosen as their rep- 
resentatives as it is for the officials to do for the people. It 
has too long been the custom in city affairs for the voters as 
a w^hole to lose interest shortly after an election and not to 
again become interested until another election is about to take 



Municipal Government Report 



place. During these two-year periods, the government pro- 
ceeds along usually in about the same manner from year to year 
until the people again exercise their civic responsibility and go 
to the polls either to elect the same men or to replace them 
with others. There is nothing about city government so com- 
plicated that it can not be efficiently explained by the use of 
simple language understood by all. And it is my hope that 
during my term of office the people will come to have a broad- 
er understanding of the governmental affairs of our city. I 
should like to see the civic consciousness alive and awake not 
only at eleqtion time, but during the period between, and it is 
my purpose from time to time to enlighten the citizens of this 
city upon the various phases of city government and the 
methods used by the chosen officers in doing the work they 
have been elected to do. 

WELFARE 

I am not satisfied that the mere expenditure of money 
by welfare workers responsible only to central authority at 
Concord is the solution to our welfare problem, which is a 
definite burden that must eventually fall upon the tax payers. 
I have always advocated aiid still do, that the rehabilitation 
of our unfortunate people should tend to strengthen their 
morale as well as feed, clothe and house them. With such a 
distribution and use of federal money as we- have for this and 
other purposes, there is a considerable tendency toward a 
shifting, not only of individual and group responsibility to 
the federal government, but the danger that municipalities 
will fall in line and gradually sJiift their burdens to the al- 
ready stooped shoulders of Uncle Sam. We should not only 
co-operate through the personnel of our city, but should be 
willing to assume a fair share of the financial burden in the 
valient attempt that is being made to rehabilitate this coun- 
try and return it to the happy path to prosperity. 

I believe that there should be investigation into the rates 
■charged for gas, electricity, water and telephone service. This 
is to determine whether rates charged are fair. If they are, 
the utilities are to be commended. If they are unfair, then 
the people should know it and immediate steps be taken to 
remedy the situation with justice to all. 

FINANCES 

It is my understanding that •'/I current obligations of the 
city of Nashua are paid. Sufficient taxes have been collected 
so that we start this new 3'ear with no overdraft and that, 



City of Nashua, New Hamishire 



indeed, is a matter to be prond of. We should feel doubly 
secure with the knowledge that Nashua's financial needs for 
the year 1934 have been completely underAvritten so that we 
may safely say that all bills can be met promptly and all pay- 
rolls paid during- this entire year. It is indeed a tribute to 
Nashua and to the management of it, and shows the confidence 
which must be felt in the courage of the people witLin it that 
it was possible to secure this assurance of financial independ- 
ence during these trying times. Although it is our duty to 
keep a sympathetic and watchful eye upon the needs of our 
city and its citizens, it is very necessary that we operate upon 
an economical basis, consistent with the proper security of 
our city's standing. 

We of the city government have much to be thankful for. 
Nashua is the finest city in the land and we are proud of it. 
Our banking institutions are sound. Our industries, from the 
largest to the smallest, have bravely battled ao'ainst the 
forces of depression and have weathered the storm. Our 
merchants and tradesmen and our business men in general 
have patiently endured unheard of business hardships. Our 
people, trained in the conservative scJiool of New England 
traditions, are brave and strong and can always be counted 
upon to face any emergency that may arise with coiirage and 
a smile. 

AVhat more can we ask Gentlemen of the Board of Al- 
dermen? Let us be wise, alert, sympathetic and harmonious, 
and if each of us does his full duty, Nashua then will keep on 
going forward and this surely will be a real happy lew year, 
V hich I now wish you all. 



City Government of 

The City of Nashua, New Hampshire 

For the Years 1932-1933 



MAYOR 

HONORABLE WILLIAM F. SULLIVAN 

Residence, 3 East Dunstable Road 

Elected at the General Municipal Election December 8, 1931 

Term expires December 31, 1933 



BOARD OF ALDERMEN 

President of the Board 

Charles H. Barker 

Residence. 17 Abbott Street 

Elected President of the Board January 1, 1932 

Term expires December 31, 1933 



ALDERMEN-AT-LARGE 

Eugene I. Dubois 41 Russell Street 

'George D. Spalding 34 Temple Street 

Walter E. Grant 1 Maxham Ave. 

Elected at the Genei-al Municipal Election December 8, 1931 

Terms expire December 31, 1935 

Charles H. Barker 17 Abbott Street 

John P. Sullivan 301 Main Street 

Dick Wliittle 24 Lock Street 

Elected at General Municipal Election December 3, 1929 

Terms expire December 31, 1933 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 



11 



WARD ALDERMEN 



Stephen W. Bastow 
Robert J. :Morrill 
Edgar Landry 
John J. McCaugney 
Arthur Bilodeau 
Eugene H. Lemay 
Christoplier Gallagher 
Georee H. Messier 



WARD ONE 

AYARD TWO 

WARD THREE 

WARD FOUR 

WARD FIVE 

WARD SIX 

WARD SEVEN 

WARD EIGHT 

WARD NINE 



24 Gushing Ave. 

29 Norton Street 

100 Canal Street 

10 South Street 

53 Walnut Street 

98 Vine Street 

28 King Street 

5 Sawyer Street 

34 Ledse Street 



Cleophas Cote 

Elected at the General Election December 8, 1931 
Terms expire December 31, 1933 



CLERK OF THE BOARD 

Arthur L. Cyr, City Clerk 4 Church Street 



STANDING COMMITTEES 
OF THE BOARD OF ALDERMEN 



THE PRESIDENT OF THE BOARD 

Charles H. Barker 

is Chairman ex-officio of all Standing Committees of the Board 



12 "/luNiciPAL Government Report 



Section 50 of the City Charter provides that the Mayor 
and Aldermen-at Large constitute the Finance Committee and 
Committee on Claims. The Standing Committees are named 
by the President of the Board of Ahlermen subject to confir- 
mation by the Board. 



FINANCE COMMITTEE AND COMMITTEE ON CLAIMS 

His Honor Mayor Sullivan, Aklermen-at-Large Dubois, Grant, 
Spalding, Barker, Sullivan and Whittle. 



COMMITTEE ON LANDS AND BUILDINGS 
Aldermen Bastow, Morrill, Lemay and McCaugney 



COMMITTEE ON PRINTING AND STATIONERY 
Aldermen Morrill, Gallagher, Landry and Cote 



COMMITTEE ON STREET LIGHTS 
Aldermen McCaugney and Bilodeau 



COMMITTEE ON LICENSES 
Aldermen Bastow and Messier 



COMMITTEE ON ELECTIONS AND RETURNS 
Aldermen Gallagher, Lemay, Morrill and Cote 



COMMITTEE ON TRAFFIC REGULATIONS 

Aldermen Whittle, Landry, Messier and Morrill 



COMMITTEE ON STREET ACCEPTANCES 
Aldermen Spalding, Bilodeau, Gallagher and Bastow 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 13 

COMMITTEE ON BILLS IN SECOND READING 
Aldermen McCaagney and Bilodeau 



COMMITTEE ON ENROLLMENT 

Aldermen Gallagher and Cote 



COMMITTEE ON RULES 
Aldermen Morrill and Lemay 



COMMITTEE ON PUBLICITY AN'D NEW INDUSTRIES 
Aldermen McCaugney and Dubois 



CITY OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR 1933 

Mayor Honorable William F. Sullivan 

Two Year Term 

Salary, $2,000.00 per annum 

Office, City Hall 

City Clerk-Over? eer of the Poor A^rthur L, Cyr 

One Year Term, Elected by Aldermen 

Salary, $2,500.00 per annum 

'office, City Hall 

Collector-Tre-surer, S:.muel Dearborn 

One Year Term, Elected by AL^ermen 

Salary, $2,700.00 per annum 

Office. City Hall 

City Solic't-r. Robert E. Earley 

One Year Term. Eleclel by Aldermen 

Salar-. $300.00 per a^nrm 

Office, Nr.tt Elock 

City Physicipn, Er-e-,t J. Eraser, M. D. 

One Year Term, Elected by Alderm.en 

Salary, $500.00 per annum 

Office, Chase Building 



14 Municipal Government Report 

City Engineer, Fred L. Clark 

One Year Term, Elected by Board of Public Works 

Salary, $3,200.00 per annum 

Office, Municipal Building 

Assistant City Engineer, Jolm E. Rock 

One Year Term, Elected by Board of Public Works 

Salary, $2,340.00 per annum 

Office, Municipal Building 

City Messenger, i Napoleon Laplante 

Two Year Term, Appointed by the Mayor 

Salary, $1,800.00 per annum 

Office, City Hall 

Street Commissioner, William H. Tolles 

One Year Term, Elected by Board of Public Works 

Salary, $3,500.00 per annum 

Office, Municipal Building 

Health Officer, Thomas F. CuUen 

One Year Term, Elected by the Board of Health 

Salary, $1,800.00 per annum 

Office, City Hall 

Milk Inspector, Albert E. Smith 

One Year Term, Elected by the Board of Health 

Salary, $1,800.00 per annum 

Office, City Hall 

Meat Inspector, Alden D. Wright 

One Year Term, Elected by the Board of Health 

Salary, Fees 

Office, Montcalm Building 

Sealer of Weights and Measures, Charles B. Rigney 

One Year Term, appointed by the Mayor 

Salary, $600.00 per annum 

Office, City Hall. 

Inspector of Petroleum, David P. Stevens 

One Year Term, Appointed by the Mayor 

Salary, Fees 

Residence, 48 Cross Street 



City Government of 

The City of Nashua, New Hempshire 

For the Years 1934-1935 



MAYOR 

HONORABLE ALVIN A. LUCIER 

Residence, 23 Russell Avenue 

Elected at the General Municipal Election December 6, 1933 

Term exr)ires December 31, 1935 



BOARD OF ALDERMEN 

President of the Board, Walter E. Grant 

Residence, 1 Maxham Avenue 

Elected President of the Board January 1, 1934 

Term expires December 31, 1935 



ALDERMEN-AT-LARGE 

Eugene I. Dubois, 41 Russell Street 

George D. Spalding, 34 Temple Street 

Walter E. Grant, 1 Maxliam Avenue 

Elected at the General Municipal Election December 8, 1931 
Terms expire December 31, 1935 

Charles H. Barker, 17 Abbott Street 

John P. Sullivan, 301 Main Street 

Joseph A. Therriault, 22 Jefferson Street 

Elected at General Municipal Election December 6, 1933 

Terms expire December 31, 1937 



WARD ALDERMEN 

AVARD ONE 

William J. Fowell 2 Monadnock, Street 

WARD TWO 
Robert J. Morrill, 29 Norton Street 



36 AluNicn'AL Government Report 

WARD THREE 
Arii-and P. Sylvestre, 2 Morgan Street 

WARD FOUR 

John J. MeCaugney, 10 South Street 

AVARD FIVE 
Joseph E. Houdc, 3 Harrison Street 

WARD SIX 
Eugene H. Lemay, 98 Vine Street 

WARD SEVEN 
Christopher Gallaglier, 28 King Street 

WARD EIGHT 
George H. Messier, 5 Sawyer Street 

W^ARD NINE 
Edward H. Benoit, 21 Pine Street 

Elected at the General Election December 6, 1933 
Terms expire December 31, 1935 



CLERK OF THE BOARD 

Arthur L. Gyr, Gity Glerk, 4 Church Street 



STANDING CCMMITTESS 
OF THE BOARD OF ALDERMEN 



THE PRESIDENT OF THE BOARD 

Walter E. Grant 

is Qiairman ex-officio of all Standing Committees of the Board 

Section 50 of the City (barter provides tl.at the Mayor 
mC Aldermen at-Large ccnit'tute the Finance Committee and 
Committee on Claims. The Standing Committees are named 
by the President of the Board of Aldermen subject to eon 
flrmation by the Board. 



FINANCE C^OMMITTEE AND COMMITTEE ON CLAIMS 

IL's Honor J\Iayor Lucier, Aldeimen-at-Large Dubois. Gran^ 

Spalding, Barker, Sullivan and Therriault. 



COMMITTEE ON LANDS AND BUILDINGS 

Aldermen Fowell, Morrill, Lemay and MeCaugney 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 17 

COMMITTEE ON PRINTINCx AND STATIONERY 
Aldermen Morrill, Gallagher, Sylvestre and Benoit 



COMMITTEE ON STREET LIGHTS 
Aldermen McCaut^ney and Iloude 



COMMITTEE CN LICENSES 
Aldermen Fovvell and Messier 



COMMITTEE ON ELECTIONS AND RETURNS 
Aldermen Gallagher, Lemay, Morrill and Benoit 



COMMITTEE ON TRAFFIC REGULATIONS 
Aldermen Spalding, Dubois, Messier and Morrill 



COMMITTEE ON STREET ACCEPTANCES 
Aldermen Sylvestre, Gallagher, Fowell and Hoiide 



COMMITTEE ON PLANNING 
Aldermen Barker, Sullivan, Lemay and McCaugn(;y 



COMMITTEE ON BILLS IN SECOND READING 
Aldermen McCaugne^,', Sylvestre and Gallaghei 



COMMITTEE CN ENROLLMENT 
Aldermen Houde and Benoit 



COMMITTEE ON RULES 
Aldermen Messier and Fowell 



COMMITTEE ON PUBLICITY AND NEW INDUSTRIES 
Aldermen McCauj.ney and Therriault 



CITY OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR 1934 
Mayor, Honorable Alvin A. Lucier 

Two Year Term 

Salary, 5f2,000.00 per annum 

Office, City Hall 



18 Municipal Govern. mext Report 

City Clerk-Overseer of the Poor, Arthur L. Cyr 

One Year Terra, Elected by Aldermen 

Salary, J|;2, 500.00 per ammm 

Office, City Hall. 

Collector-Treasurer, Samuel Dearborn 

One Year Term, Elected by Aldermen 

Salarv, iii2,700.00 per annum 

'Office, City Hall 

City Solicitor, W. Anthony Joyce 

One Year Term, Elected by Aldermen 
Salar^^ $800.00 per annum 
Office, Chase Building- 
City Physician, Ernest J. Eraser, M. D. 
One Year Term, Elected by Aldermen 
Salary, $500.00 per annum 
Office, Chase Building- 
City Engineer, Fred L. Clark 
One Year Term, Elected by Board of Public Works 
; Salary, $3,200.00 per annum 
Offi-ce, Municipal Building- 
Assistant City Engineer, John E. Rock 
One Year Term, Elected by Board of Public Works 
Salary, $2,310.00 per annum 
Office, Municipal Buildin,^- 

City Messenger, Charles H. Brodenr 

Two Year Term, Appointed by the Mayor 

Salary, $1,800.00 per annum 

' Office, City Hall 

Street Commissioner, William H. Tolles 

One Year Term, Elected by Board of Public Works 

Salary, $3,500.00 per annum 

Office, Municipal Building 

Health Officer, Thomas F. Cullen 

One Year Term, Elected by the Board of Health 
Salarv, $1,800.00 per annum 
Office, City Hall 

Milk Inspector, Albert E. Smith 

One Year Term, Elected by the Board of Health 

Salary, $1,800.00 per annum 

Office, City Hall 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 19- 



Meat Inspector, Alden D. Wright 

One Year Term, Elected by the Board of Health 
Salary, Fees 
Office. Montcalm Building- 
Sealer of Weights and Measures, Amedee H. Plourde 
One Year Term, Appointed by the Mayor 
Salary, ."1 600. 00 per annum 
Office, City Hall 
Inspector of Petroleum, David P. Stevens^ 
One Year Term. Appointed by the Mayor 
Salary, Fees 
Residence, 48 Cross Street 



BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS 

Hon. Alvin A. Lucier, Mayor, Chairman ex-officio 

William H. Tolles, Street Commissioner-Clerk 

Tavo Members Elected at each Municipal Election for Four 

Year Terms 
George A. Belanger, 40 Russell Street 

Frank A. MacMaster, 5 Laton Street 

Terms expire December 31, 1937 

Doria R. Laliberte, 60 Blossom Street 

Fxauk T. Lewis, 14 High Street 

Terms expire December 31, 1935 

Chairman receives no salary 

Other members $200.00 per annum 

Office, Municipal Building 



BOARD OF ASSESSORS 

One Member Elected at each Municipal Election for a 

Term of Six Years 

Marshall D. Cobleigh, Chairman, 60 Manchester Street 

Term expires December 31, 1935 

Salary, $1,500.00 per annum 

Daniel P. Fahy, 33 Main Street 

Term expires December 31, 1937 

Salary, $900.00 per annum 

Arthur M. Richard, 20 Lake Street 

Term expires December 31, 1939 
■ Salary, $900.00 per annum 



20 Municipal Govern mext Report 

CLERK OF THE BOARD 

Arthur H. Cotton, Amherst Road 

Elected by the Board 

Salary, $1,800.00 per annum 

Office, Municipal Building 



BOARD OF HEALTH 

Elected by the Board of Aide: men for Two Year Terms 

Ch:iirman 

Deerin- G. Smith, M. D., Office, 77 Main Street 

Salary, $800.00 per annum 

Other Members 
Patrick J. McLaughlin. M. I)., Office, Montcalm Block 

Romuald A. Letendre, Office, Montcalm Block 

Salary, $100.00 per annum 
Clerk, Mabel T. Cooper, Office, Montcalm Block 

Salary, $900.00 per annum 
Nurse, CLira L. Mor'n, Office, Montcalm Block 

Salary, $1,400.00 per annum 

INSPECTORS OF CHECK LISTS 
Ejected at Bi-ennial Election, November 4, 1932 

WARD ONE 

Richard E. Marshall, 8 Brookline Street 

WARD TWO 
Charles S. Johnson, 24 Lock Street 

WARD THREE 
/rmand h. Boyer, Clerk, 33 Canal Street 

W^ARD FOUR 
Joshua W. Jones, 37 East Pearl Street 

WARD FIVE 
Joseph A. Moussette, 7G Waimit Street 

WARD SIX 
MatLhev: J. Clark, 26 Kinsley Street 

W^ARD SEVEN 
Cornelius J. Hagerty, 11 Bowers Street 

WARD EIGHT 
William Pombrio, 26 Lovell Street 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 21 

WARD NINE 

Charles H. Deamarais, Chairman, 12 Patten Court 

Salary, $3.00 per diem while actually employed 



PAEK COMMISSION 

Frank J. Finning-, Secretary. Term expires 1935 

Frank X. Tardif, Term expires 1936 

William A. Jackson, Term expires 1937 

Secretary's Office, City Hall 



SUPERINTENDENT OF PARKS AND COMMONS 

William R. Kirkpatrick 

Appointed by the Park Commission 

Salary $1,650. CO per r.nnum 



RECREATION COMMISSION 

Appointed by the Mayor under authority of Chapter 86 of 

The Laws of 1917 
Charles H. Babbitt, M. D. Oscar M. Flather 

Terms expire 1935 
Helen B. Underbill J. M. Levesque 

Terms expire 1936 

Harold S. Labombarde 
Term expiree 1937 



NASHUA HOSPITAL ASSOCIATION 
OFFICERS 
Lester F. Thurber President 

Hon. Alvin A. Lucier Vice President 

Charles E. Johnson Treasurer 

Clarence H. Whitney Clerk 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

Frank E. Kittredge, M. D., Chairman 

Willis A. Shedd Philip McQuesten, M. D. 

Charles F. Nutter, M. D. Charles E. Johnson 



22 Municipal Government Report 

TRUSTEES FRO]\r BOARD OF ALDERMEN 

Walter E. Grant 

President of the Board of Aldermen 

Alderman John J. McCaugney Alderman George H. I^Iessier 



TRUSTEES OF THE SINKING FUND 

Hon. Alvin A. Lucier, Mayor, ex-officio 

Samuel Dearborn, Collector-Treasurer, ex-officio 

Alderman-at-Large George D. Spalding 
Elected by Aldermen 



TRUSTEES OF THE HUNT LEGACY 

Hon. Alvin A. Lucier, Mayor, ex-officio 

Walter E. Grant, Board of Aldermen, ex-officio 

Hon. Frank B. Clancy, President of the Board of Education, 

ex-officio 

Burtt E. AVarren Term expires 1936 

Clarence I. Spalding Term expires 1937 

Elected by the Board of Aldermen 



TRUSTEES OF EDGEWOOD CEMETERY 

Eected b.y Trustees and Aldermen in Convention 

Ernest J. Flather Term expires April 1, 1935 

Herbert C. Lintott Teim expires April 1, 1935 

James L. Bicki'ord Term expires April 1, 1936 

Walter L. Barker Term expires April 1, 1936 

Joseph L. Clough Term expires April 1, 1937 

Herman A. Osgood Term expires April 1, 1937 

Harry G. Spear, Term expires April 1, 1938 

Isaac B. Stevens Term expires April 1, 1938 

William D. Swart Term expires April 1, 1939 

Walter F. Norton Term expires April 1, 1939 

President, Walter F. Norton, office, 140 Main Street 

Secretary, Joseph L. Clough, office, 110 Main Street 

Treasurer, ex-officio, Samuel Dearborn 

Office, City Hall 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 33" 

TRUSTEES OF WOODLAWN CEMETERY 

Elected by Trustees and Aldeniieii in Convention 

Georg;e E. Harris Term expires April 1, 1935 

Herbert E. Kendall Term expires April 1, 1935 

C A. GoldtliAvaite Term expires April 1, 1936 

Eugene P. Johnson Term expires A])ril 1, 1936 

Ernest W. Gray Term expires April 1, 1937 

Everett M. Stevens Term expires April 1, 1937 

Walter C. French Term expires April 1, 1938 

E. F. Goodhue Term expires April 1, 1938 

Clarence H. Wright Term expires April 1, 1939 
Frank P. Rideout ' Term expires April 1, 1939 

President, Frank P. Rideout, office, Masonic Temple 

Secretary, Eugene T. Johnson, office. Room 1, Masonic Temple 

Treasurer, ex-officio, Samuel Dearborn, office. City Hall 



TRUSTEES OF THE SUBURBAN CEMETERIES 

Elected by Trustees and Aldermen in Convention 

Herbert B. Watson Term expires April 1, 1935 

Charles S. Clement Term expires April 1, 1936 

Henry D. Tolles Term exi)ires April 1, 1937 

Charles T. Lund Term expires April 1, 193F 

Arthur H. Cotton Term expires April 1, 193f 

President, Charles S. Clement 

Noyes Block 

Secretary, Arthur H. Cottoii, Municipal Building 

Treasurer, ex-officio, Samuel Dearborn, office, City Hal' 



MUNICIPAL COURT OF NASHUA 

Justice, Honorable Frank B. Clancy 

Appointed by Governor and Council 

Office, Police Headquarters 

Salary, 2,000.00 per annum 

Associate Justice, Honorable George M. French 

Appointed by Governor and Council 

Salary, $600.00 per cnni m 



24 Municipal Government Report 



Clerk, Martin W. Fitzpatrick 

Appointed by Justice 

Office, Police Headquarters 

Salary, $1,000.00 per annum 

Probation Officer, Martin W. Fitzpatrick 

Appointed by Justice 

Office, Police Headquarters 

Salary, $600.00 per annum 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 

POLICE COMMISSION 

Appointed by Governor and Council 

Clerk receives $150, and other members $100 per annuin 

J. r^oward Gile, Chairman, Term expires Sept, 1, 1934 

flohn W. Coffe\', Clerk Term ex])ires Sept. 1, 1935 

Ottis E. Mercer Term expires Sept. 1, 1936 

OFFICERS 

Appointed by the Commission 

Chief Irving F. Goodwin 

Salary, $8,500.00 per annum 
Deputy Chief George H. Campbell 

Salary $2,100.00 per annum 
Captain Arthur H. Higgins 

Salary, $2,050.00 per annum 
Chief Inspector Ralph H. Stearns 

Salary, $2,050.00 per annum 

Inspector Fabian Mayo> 

Salary, $5.25 per diem 

SERGEANTS 
Benjamin Murray, Victor Erickson, Charles H. Desmarais 

Salary, $5.25 per diem 

POLICE OFFICERS 

Herbert Mears Peter Caron 

William Anagnost John A. Clark 

Frederick E. Brown Charles R. Delorey 

Joseph Dupont William Keenan 

Raymond L. Cross George Lawrence 

J. Frank Jefts Bernard McLaughlin 

James Sherlock Patrick J. Winn 

J. A. Webster John Miller 

John H. Boyd Walter Conlon 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 25 



James Gould Sylvio Landry 

Chester Crooker Arthur Morrill 

Paul Traeey 

SPECIAL OFFICERS 
Albert Downey Oscar Senecal 

Albert E. Tyler Henry Dufour 

Tilden Barnard Richard Holt 

Edward R. Hartwell Edgar J. Record 

Joseph Guerrette 

Salary, $5.00 per diem 

MATRON 

Lillian Cross 

CLERK 

Amy Fitzgerald 

MECHANIC 

Wilfred Page 



FIRE DEPARTMENT 
FIRE COMMISSION 

One Commissioner Elected at each Municipal Election for Six 

Year Term 

Herbert C. Lintott, Chairman Term expires 1937 

Charles H. Austin . Term expires 1935 

William A. Molloy Term expires 1939 

Salaries, $100 per annum: Clerk $125 per annum 

CENTRAL STATION 
Chief Albert C. Melendy 

Salary $3,500.00 per annum 
Deputy Chief William E. Whitney 

Salary, $2,150.00 per annum 

COMBINATION COMPANY NO. 1 

Permanent Captain, G. S. Lewis 

Permanent Men 

G. H. Atwood, W. E. Curtis, H. L. Duprey, D. E. Cantara, 

L. Soucy, H. Dubois, C. L. York, J. A. Brahaney, L. F. 

Letendre, R. H. Duplessie, R. F. Girouard, AV. Ricard, 

Ambulance, F. Rancourt 



26 Municipal Governmext Report 

AERIAL COMPANY NO. 1 

Permanent Captain, C. H. Tafe 

Call Lieutenant, H. V. Flanders 

Permanent Man, H. E. Cutter 

Chief's car. R. A. Aldrich 

Call Men, A. Lintott, A. Fournier 

ENGINE BOOSTER ENGINE AND HOSE COMPANIES 

NO. 4 

Permanent Captain, A. J. MoUoy 
Permanent Engineer, S. P. Smalley 

Permanent Men 

J. W. Degnan, P. Betters, C. E. Caron, G. H. Carrick, 

A. J. Laplante 

Dei:)uty's Car, M. Stevens 

Squad Car, Carl P. Betters 

Call Lieutenant, P. J. O'Brien 

Call Men, H. McCain, C. Sylvester, R. C. Arnold, N. F. Boucher 

AMHERST STREET STATION 
ENGINE, CHEMICAL AND HOSE COMPANIES NO. 1 

Permanent Captain, D. H. Downe^'^ 

Call Captain, W. D. George 

Permanent Engineer, L. R. Pike 

Permanent Men, J. W. Jones, H..A. AValton, B. C. Barr 

Call Men, L. D. Neff, E. L. Richard 

LADDER COMPANY NO. 1 

Call Captain, A. F. Curtis 

Call I\Ien, L. J. Charter, W. F. Williams 

Permanent Man, J. G. Cotfey 

LAKE STREET STATION 

ENGINE BOOSTER ENGINE, HOSE AND LADDER 

COMPANIES NO. 2 

Permanent Captain, R. E. Hallisey 
Call Engineer, G. F. Pushee 

Permanent Men 

F. Laforme, F. Mansur, J. H. Varney, A. C. Taggart, 

R. Downey 

Call Men, H. B. Smith, L. Poliquin, F. T. Holland, L. E. Carle- 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 27 

ARLINGTON STREET STATION 

ENGINE BOOSTER ENGINE, HOSE AND LADDER 

COMPANIES NO. 3 

Call Captain, G. W. Traver 

Call Lieutenant, A. J. Smith 

Permanent Engineer, N. L. Tessier 

Permanent Men, P. A. Lintott. E. J. O'Leary, J. R. Phipard, 

P. V. Jauron 

Call Men, A. Blais, E. Dorsett 
SALARY LIST 

Permanent Captains $1,900.00 per year 

Permanent Engineers 1.850.00 per year 

Permanent Men 1,800.00 per year 

Termanent Men, 1st year 1,710.00 per year 

Call Captains 140.00 per year 

Call Lieutenants 135.00 per year 

Call Engineers 160.00 per year 

Call Men 125.00 per year 



NASHUA PUBLIC LIBRARY 

Hon. Alvin A. Lucier, ex-officio. President 
tlis Honor, the Mayor, and the President of the Board of 
Aldermen are Trustees, ex-officio. One Trustee is cl osen by 
the Board of Aldermen and Trustees in Convention annually 
in the month of April to serve seven years. 

TRUSTEES 

1, 1935 



Margaret R. Gregg Term expires Apr 

William H. Beasom Term expires A]n 



1 1, 1936 
il 1, 1937 



Arthur G. Shattuek Term expires Apr 

Rev. William Porter Niles Term expires April 1, 1938 

Hon. Henri A. Burque Term expires April 1, 1939 

John R. Spring, Clerk Term expires April 1, 1940 

Hon. Frank B. Clancy Term expires April 1, 1941 

LIBRARY STAFF 
Appointed by Trustees 
Clara E. Smith, Librarian, salary, $1,800 per annum 
Christ'ne B. Rockwood, Assistant Librarian, >f^l, 500.00 per 

annum 
Marion A. Manning, Children's Librarian, $1,300 per annum 



28 Municipal Government Report 

Elizabeth C. Spring, General Assistant, $1,140 per annum 
Ida L. Putnam, Assistant, ^900.00 per annum 
Rachel A. Sanborn, General Assistant, $1,140 per annum 
Oladys Woodbury, in charge of Crown Hill Branch, salary, 

$420 per annum 
Oscar F. Ballou, Janitor, $1,200 per annum 
Library, 12 Main Street 
Branch Library, Arlington Street 
Library Open Daily from 9 :00 A. M. to 9 :00 P. M. 



BOARD OF EDUCATION 

Hon. Frank B. Clancy, President Eugene P. Desmarais, Clerk 

Elected by the Board 

Clerk receives $200 per annum 

Four Members of the Board of Education are Elected at the 

General Municipal Election for Terms of Six Years 

Members whose terms expire December 31, 1937 : 

Hon. Frank B. Clancv, 2 Bowers Street 

Arthur 0. Burque 19 Faxon Street 

Arthur J. Burelle 18 Canal Street 

Muriel D. Thurber 3 Swart Street 

Members whose terms expire December 31, 1939 
Stillman G. Davis 38 Granite Street 

Donat Corriveau 45 Russell Street 

Thomas J. Leonard 5 Stevens Street 

Alfred Lacaillade Lowell Road 

Members whose terms expire December 31, 1935 
Sarah M. Mercer 23 Berkeley Street 

Dennis L. xlallisey 125 Palm Street 

Eugene P. Desmarais 43 Gilman Street 

William Harry Weston 12 Berkeley Street 



STANDING COMMITTEES 

COMMITTEE ON HEALTH 
Weston Thurber Desmarais Davis LacaiPade 

COMMITTEE ON HOUSES 
Burque Davis Thurber Lacaillade Corriveau 

COMMITTEE ON INSTRUCTION 
Hallisey Burelle Mercer Corriveau Leonard 

COMMITTEE ON FINANCE 
Desmarais Weston Burque Hallisey 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 2& 

SUB-COMMITTEES 

ATHLETICS 
Leonard Weston Davis 

SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

Earle T. Tracey 

Office, Municipal Building Residence, 25 Raymond Street 

Salary, $5,000.00 per annum 

ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

Charles H. Noyes 

Office, Municipal Building 

Residence, 25 Auburn Street 

Salary, $4,000.00 per annum 

SUPERINTENDENT'S CLERK 

]M. Elizabeth St. Onge Municipal Building 

Salary, $1,400.00 per annum 

ASSISTANT CLERK 

Lorraine Morin 

Salary, $1,200.00 per annum 

PRINCIPAL OF HIGH SCHOOL 
Walter S. Nesmith Salary, $4,000.00 per annum 

DIRECTOR OF MUSIC 
Elmer Wilson Salary, $2,200.00 per annum 

ASSISTANT DIRECTOR 
Marion King Salary, $1,800.00 per annum 

DIRECTOR OF DRAWLING 
Certrude Jacques Salary, $1,975.00 per annum 

ASSISTANT DIRECTOR OF DRAWING 
Bernard Moran Salary, $1,200.00 per annum 

DIRECTOR OF MANUAL TRAINING 
John H. Goddard Salary, $2,800.00 per annum 

DIRECTOR OF DOMESTIC SCIENCE 
Florence A. Hills Salary, $2,225.00 per annum 

ATTENDANCE OFFICER 
James W. Mulvanit}^, Salary, $2,250.00 per annum 



30 Municipal Government KEroRX 



SCHOOL PHYSICIAN 
Roland J. Joyce, M. D. Salary, $950.00 per annum 

John D. Spring, M. D. Salary, $950.00 per annum 

NURSES 

Kathleen Hay Annie Peterson 

Salary, $1,400.00 per annum 

DENTISTS 
Harold D. W. Cross Salary, $150.00 per annum 

Duane H. Clarridge Salary, $250.00 per annum 

"". J. Prutsalis Salary, $250.00 per annum 

F. J. AVelcli Salar. , $250.00 per annum 

OPTOMETRISTS 
Forrest W. Martin William B. Hap-erty 

CONSULTING OCULIST 
C. F. Nutter, M. D. 
All Salaries and AVages Temi^orarily Reduced by 10 per cent. 

1933-1934 



BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT 
UNDER 
ZONING ORDINANCE 

Appointed by the Mayor subject to confirmation by Aldermen 

For Three Year Term 
James J. Glynn Term expires January 1 1935 

Kostas G. Bouzoukis Term expires January 1, 1935 

William H. Cadwell Term expires January 1, 1936 

Samuel J. Poirier Term expires January 1, 1936 

Henry A. Lagace Terra expires January 1, 1937 

WEIGHERS 

Herman A. Osgood G. M. Bullock 

Maxime H. Pombrio T. W. Burns 

Edward Labree J. L. Birchall 

Amedy Martell L. Record 

Charles G. Carleton Tharles W. Mountfort 

Timothy A. Crowley E .J. Gushing 

AAllliam A. Jones F. L. Abbott 

O. M. Coombs "U. P. Hamel 

A. T. Manly Elmer Silvey 

John W. Mitchell C. A. Wheeler 

Charles Dugas C. T. Rowell 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 



31 



Ij. L. Daniels 
Joseph Phaneuf 
George Laiirian 
George W. Farley 
F. E. A. Collins 
J. S. Wicom 
Olivier Pombrio 
Daniel Roby 
Otis R. Oonnell 
Ida M. Putnam 
AV. A. Shedd 
Frank T. Lewis 
Edward L. Farrar 
George F. Dollof 
Edward 0. Brown 
Ralph W. Bodwell 
E. A. Lund 



H. W. Taggart 

Joseph Racine 

C. P. Hall 

P. Doucet 

F. W. Eaton 

V. Martel 

George G. Sadd 

Charles E. Campbell 

Elsie Landry 

A. E. Weymouth 

W. W. Reynolds 

Charles Nevins 

Thomas Ryan 

John Ledoux 

M. Richard 

L. Haskins 



MEASURER OF STONE, BRICK, PAINT AND 
PLASTERING 

Fred L. Clark 



Arthur M. Richard 



FENCE VIEWERS 



Charles H. Spalding 



John P. Nash 



SURVEYORS OF WOOD, BARK AND LUMBER 



Harlan Gregg 
James H. Hall 
Benjamin K. Jones 
G. N. Hill 
Alfred Tracy 
Frank T. Lewis 
Edward Labree 
Maxime H. Prombrio 
George H. Farland 
Henry D. Tolles 
C. M. Mizo 
Frank S. Hartford 
J. F. Tracy 
C. B. Proctor 
Eugene W. Duncklee 
Liuke Boissinault 
O. R. Connell 



G. B. L. Hill 
Arthur M. Gagnon 
Fred W. Holden 
Ellis D. Bruce 
Charles E. Campbell 
Frank W. Ames 
Samuel Prescott 
Carl L. Sandlund 
A. F. Rowell 
Charles Belanger 
Nathaniel F. Proctor 
Eugene Ackley 
Ceorge R. Stoddard 
Fred K. Cummings 
James F. Watson 
Charles A. Stearns 
Geori^e W. Hill 



32 



Municipal Government Report 



E. A. Chagnon 
William H. Kirkwood 
Joseph C. Labrie 
John Bresnahan 



E. C. Hartford 
Arthur W. Clark 
G. N. Hill 



LICENSING BCARD FOR PLUMBERS 

Deering G. Smith, M. D., Chairman of Board of Health 

Fred L. Clark, Engineer 

Eugene L. Carrier 



Ward One 


Ward Two 


W^ard Three 


Ward Fovir 


Ward Five 


Ward Six 


Ward Seven 


Ward Eight 


Ward Nine 


Ward One 


Ward Two 


Ward Three 


Ward Four 


Ward Five 


Ward Six 


Ward Seven 


Ward Eight 


W^ard Nine 



WARD OFFICERS 

Elected at Bi-ennial Election November 8, 1932 

MODERATORS 

Eugene P. Hodge 

Dick Whittle 

Edgar Landry 

George D. Spalding 

Albert Dionne 

Joseph E. Chevrette 

Christopher F. Gallagher 

Donat Corriveau 

Cleophas Cote 



Lester I. Harvey 



George F. Farle^^ 



WARD CLERKS 



Fred A. Barker 

Arthur T. Stevens 

Romeo R. Lesage 

Harold B. Reynolds 

Albert Maynard 

Ralph H, Bums 

Thomas W. Hough 

Denis F. Moriarty 

Edward R, Benoit 



SELECTMEN 

WARD ONE 

Ernest C. Myers 

WARD TWO 
James H. Larrabee 



George Staples 
George A. Sirois 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 33 

WARD THREE 
Ralph W. Brosor A. E. Deschaine Frank Gero 

WARD FOUR 
Joseph D. Cone T. P. Shea J. J. McCaugney 

WARD FIVE 
George Dambroise Emile L. Guerrette Adelard Tremblay 

WARD SIX 
Fred H. Hamblett Aniedee Fournier Thomas Diggius 

WARD SEVEN 
Nelson J. Gill George E. Morse George E. Tibbetts 

WARD EIGHT 
Arthur J. Dionne Irene J. Levesque Daniel J. Sullivan 

WARD NINE 
Raoul J. B. Cote Ernest J. Marquis Albert D. Hudon 



REGULAR MEETINGS 

BOARD OF ALDERMEN 

Second and fourth Tuesdays of each month at 8 P. M. at 
City Hall Building. 

FINANCE COMMITTEE 

First and fifteenth days of each month at 7 :30 P. M., at 
City Hall Building. 

BOARD OF EDUCATION 
Last Friday of each month at 7:45 P. M., at City Hall 
Building. 

POLICE COMMISSION 
Last day of each month at 8 :00 P. M., at Police Station. 

FIRE COMMISSION 
The twenty-eighth day of each month at 8 :00 P. M., at 
the Central Fire Station. 

TRUSTEES OF WOODLAWN CEMETERY 
Last Friday of each month. 

TRUSTEES OF EDGEWOOD CEMETERY 
Last Monday of each month. 



♦^4 Muxicii'AL Government Report 



BOARD CF HEALTH 

First and third Tuesdays o^ each month at 4:30 P. M^ at 

Montcalm Building;. 

BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS 

First and fourteenth of each month at Municipal Build- 
ing. 

BOARD OF ASSESSORS 

Every Wednesday at 2 :00 P. M., also first Wednesday of 
October, November and December at 7:30 P. M-, at i-Iuiiici- 

pa\ Building. 



BALANCE SHEET 

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City Clerk's Department 

RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES, 1933 

GENERAL GOVERNMENT 
SALARY ACCOUNT 
Appropriation $ 8,820.00 

$ 8,820.00 

EXPENDED 
Salaries of City Officials $ 8,820.00 

Total Expenditures $ 8,820.00 

WARD AND ELECTION 

Appropriation $ 4,300.00 

Transfer from Revenue Accounts. . 493.80 

$ 4,793.80 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $ 913.49 

Sundry Persons Payrolls 3,625.95 

Total Expenditures $ 4,539.44 

Transfer Bill 254.36 

$ 47,793.80 

ASSESSORS 

Appropriation $ 7,020.00 

Transfer from Revenue Accounts.... 32.90 

$ 7,052.90 
EXPENDED 

Sundr:/ Items $ 468.20 

Sundry Persons Payrolls 6,584.70 

Total Expenditures $ 7,052.90 



40 Municipal Government Report 



CITY HALL BUILDING 

Appropriation $ 3,800.00 

Transfer from Kevenue Accounts . . . 236.08 

$ 4,036.08 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $ 2,742.68 

Sundry Persons Payrolls 1,293.40 

Total Expenditures $ 4,036.08 



PROTECTION OF PERSONS AND PROPERTY 

POLICE DEPARTMENT 
Appropriation $ 71,393.00 

$ 71,393.00 

EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $ 10,467.07 

Sundry Persons Payrolls 60,719.41 

Total Expenditures $ 71,186.48 

Transferred to Revenue Accounts 206.52 

$ 71,393.00 
MUNICIPAL COURT 
Appropriation $ 3,240.00 

$ 3,240.00 
EXPENDED 

Sale jies of Court Officials $ 3,240.00 

Total Expenditures $ 3,240.00 

FIRE DEPARTMENT 

Appropriation $ 88,950.00 

Receipts 188.96 

Overdraft — Transferred from Reve- 
nue Account 72.50 

$ 89,211.46 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 41 



EXPENDED 



Sundry Items $ 10,251.82 

Sundry Persons Payrolls 78,251.79 

Total Expenditures $ 88,503.61 

Transfer Bill 707.85 



$ 89,211.46 

SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES 
Appropriation $ 720.00 

$ 720.00 

EXPENDED 

Sundry Items ^ 180.00 

Sealer's Salary 540.00 

Total Expenditures $ 720.00 

ARMORY EXPENSES 
Appropriation $ 250.00 

$ 250.00 
EXPENDED 
Armory Expenses $ 250.00 

Total Expenditures $ 250.00 

HEALTH AND SANITATION 

BOARD OF HEALTH 

Appropriation $ 11,800.00 

Overdrawn, Transferred from Reve- 
nue Account 101.57 

$ 11,901.57 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $ 4,208.52 

Sundry Persons Payrolls 7,693.05 

Total Expenditures $ 11,901.57 



42 Municipal Government Report 

CITY PHYSICIAN 

Appropriation $ 1,200.00 

Overdrawn, Transferred from 

Revenue Account 132.58 

$ 1,332.58 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items, $ 882.58 

Salary of Physician 450.00 

Total Expenditures $ 1,332.58 

ST. JOSEPH HOSPITAL 
Appropriation $ 2,500.00 

$ 2,500.00 

EXPENDED 

Treasurer, St. Joseph Hospital $ 2,500.00 

Total Expenditures $ 2,500.00 

NASHUA HOSPITAL ASSOCIATION 
7ippropriaticn $ 2,500.00 

$ 2,500.00 
EXPENDED 

Treasurer, Nashua Hospital Associa- 
tion $ 2,500.00 

Total Expenditures $ 2,500.00 



HIGHWAYS 

BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS 

Appropriation $117,000.00 

Receipts Credited 41,322.81 

Overdraft Debited 1933 Accounts... 18,191.32 

$176,514.13 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 4o 

EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $ ,53,585.87 

Sundry Persons Payrolls 107,285.21 

Total Expenditures $160,871.08 

Overdrafts from 1934 15,643.05 

$176,514.13 
STREET LIGHTS 
Appropriation $ 41,500.00 

$ 41,500.00 
EXPENDED 

Street Lighting $ 41,478.00 

Transferred to Revenue Account 22.00 

$ 41,500.00 

CHARITIES 

PUBLIC WELFARE 

Appropriation $ 33,100.00 

Receipts Credited 20,595.05 

Credited from 1932 Account 14,231.49 

$ 67,926.54 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $ 42,913.01 

Transferred to Revenue Accounts. . . . 14,013.53 

Transfer Bill 11,000.00 

$ 67,926.54 
OLD AGE ASSISTANCE 
Appropriation $ 14,892.00 

' $ 14,892.00 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $ 14,891.24 

Transferred to Revenue Account .... .76 

$ 14,892.00 
DAY NURSERY 
Appropriation $ 300.00 

$ 300.00 



44 Municipal Government Report 

EXPENDED 
Treasurer, Day Nursery $ 300.00 

Total Expenditures $ 300.00 

SCHOOL WELFARE 

Appropriation $ 400.00 

f 

$ 400.00 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $ 370.77 

Transferred to Revenue Account.... 29.23 

Total Expenditures $ 400.00 

EDUCATION 

SCHOOL DEPARTMENT 

Appropriation $312,000.00 

Receipts 20,052.96 

$332,052.96 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $ $57,122.89 

Sundry Persons Payrolls 273,842.46 

Total Expenditures $330,965.35 

Transfer Bills 368.93 

Transferred to Revenue Account 718.68 

$332,052.96 
PUBLIC LIBRARY 

Appropriation $ 12,150.00 

Receipts 2,028.93 

$ 14,178.93 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $ 5,045.12 

Sundry Persons Payrolls 9,000.15 

Total Exjienditures $ 14,054.27 

Transfer Bills 94.48 

Transferred to Revenue Account 30.18 

$ 14,178.93 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 45 

RECREATION 
PARK COMMISSION 

Appropriation $ 8,760.00 

Receipts 704.41 

Credits from 1932 account 52.67 

$ 9,517.08 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $ 2,367.49 

Sundry Persons Payrolls 6,866.65 

Total Expenditures $ 9,234.14 

Amount debited 1933 account.. . 274.33 
Transfer Bill 8.61 

$ 9,517.08 
RECREATION COMMISSION 

Appropriation $ 3,500.00 

Receipts 14.04 

Credits from 1932 Account 2,155.30 

$ 5,669.34 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items •$ 819.48 

Sundry Persons Pa^.rolls 2,962.35 

Total Expenditures $ 3.781.83 

Debited 1933 Account 1,857.36 

Transfer Bill 30.15 

$ 5,669.34 



QNCLASSIFIED 

MEMORIAL DAY 
Apprcpriation $ 400.00 

$ 400.00 
EXPENDED 
Edward L. Savage, Treas $ 400.00 

Total Expenditures $ 400.00 



46 MUMCIFAL GOVEUX WCNT '. E. i;l<T 

PRINTING AND STATIONERY 
Appropriation $ 1,500.00 

$ 1,500.00' 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $ 1,385.55 

Transferred to Revenue Accounts... 114.45 

$ 1,500.00 
INCIDENTALS 

Appropriation $ 17,500.00 

Overdraft. Transferred from Revenue 

Account 1,329.49 

$ 18,829.49' 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $ 11,040.29 

Sundry Persons Payrolls 7,789.20 

Total Expenditures $ 18,829.49' 

INSURANCE 
Appropriation $ 2,100.00 

$ 2,100.00 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $ 1,662.89 

Transferred to Revenue Account.... 437.11 

$ 2,100.00 
LANDS AND BUILDINGS 

Ai)propriation $ 5,700.00 

Overdrawn, Transferred from Reve- 
nue Account 451.20 

$ 6,151.20 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $ 1,769.24 

Sundry Persons Payrolls 4.381.96 

Total Expenditures $ 6,151.20 

WATER SUPPLY 
Appropriation $ 15,450.00 



CiTv OF Nashua, New Hami'shike -i? 

Overdraft, Transl'erreJ from Revenue 

AcGouut 130.00 

$ 15,580.00 
EXPENDED 
Simdry Items •$ 15,580.00 

$ 15,580.00 
AMERICAN LEGION 
Appropriation $ 100.00 

$ 100.00 
EXPENDED 
American Legion, J. E. C. Post $ 100.00 

$ 100.00 

VETERAN'S FOREIGN WARS 
Appropriation $ 100.00 

$ 100.00 
EXPENDED 
Veterans of Foreign Wars $ 100.00 

$ 100.00 
SPANISH WAR VETERANS 
Appropriation $ 100.00 

$ 100.00 
EXPENDED 
Spanisli War Veterans $ 100.00 

$ 100.00 
ARMISTICE DAY 
Appropriation $ 300.00 

$ 300.00 
EXPENDED 
David P. Stevens 300.00 

$ 300.00 



48 Municipal Govern milnt Report 

CEMETERIES 

EDGEWOOD 

Ap^3ropriation $ 1,080.00 

Kf^-eipts 7,382.63 

Credits from 1932 196.09 

$ 8,658.72 

EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $ 3,174.06 

Sundry Persons Payrolls 4,956.96 

Total Expenditures $ 8,131.02 

Amount Credited 1933 Account. . 527.70 

$ 8,658.72 
WOODLAWN 

Appropriation- $ 1,000.00 

Receipts 15,268.87 

Credits from 1932 96.37 

.$ 16,365.24 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $ 7,670.51 

Sundry Persons Payrolls 8,339.76 

(Credited 1933 Accounts 354.97 

Total Expenditures •$ 16,010.27 

$ 16,365.24 
SUBURBAN 

Appropriation $ 810.00 

Icleceipts 836.43 

,$ 1,646.43 

EXPENDED 

Sun iry Items '^ 246.16 

Sundry Persons Payrolls l,15'J.i»4 

Total Expenditures ^ 1.397.00 

Credited 1933 Account 34.34 

Overdrafts from 1934 215.09 

* 1,646.43 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 49 

INTEREST AND MATURING DEET 

CITY INTEREST 
Arpropriation $ 94,000.00 

$ 94,000.00 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $ 93,989.20 

Transferred to Revenue Account .... 10.80 

$ 94,000.00 
MATURING DEBT 
Appropriation $133,000.00 

$133,000.00 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items $131,000.00 

Transferred to Revenue Acount .... 2. 000. CO 

$133,000.00 
1933 SINKING FUND 
Appropriation $ 22,000.00 

$ 22,000.00 
EXPENDED 

Sundry Items 22,000.00 

$ 22,000.00 

STATE AND COUNTY TAXES 

1933 STATE TAX 
Appropriation $ 89.426.00 

$ 89,426.00 
EXPENDED 

State Tax $ 79,846.00 

Sehool Tax 9,580.00 



Total Expenditures $ 89,426.00 

1933 HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY TAX 
Appropriation $102,334.71 

$102,334.71 



50 Municipal Gove:{nment Report 

EXPENDED 
Alvin A. Lucier, County Tre..s $102,334.71 

a02,334.71 

REVENUE NON-APPROPRIATION ACCOUNTS 

EDGEWOOD CEMETERY PERPETUAL CARE 

Receipts $ 3,066.50 

$ 3.0G6.5O' 

EXPENDED 

Dearborn, Samuel, City Treas., Funds 

Deposited '. $ 3,066.50 

$ 3,066.50 

OVETiLAYS (CASH REFUNDS) 

Dearborn, Samuel, Tax Collector, 

Abatements $ 448.12 

$ 448.12 
TAXES PURCHASED BY CITY 

Dearborn, Samuel, Tax Collector.... $ 40,698.17 

40,698.17 

TEMPORARY LOANS 

Receipts $685,000.00 

Credits from 1932 Account 310,000.00 

$995,000.00 

EXPENDED 

Dearborn, Samuel, City Treas., Ma- 
tured Bonds ....." $610,000.00 

Credit 1933 Account 385.000.00 

$995,000.00 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 51 

NON-REVENUE ACCOUNTS 

PUBLIC IMPROVEMENTS 

Credits from 1932 ^ 835.66 

Debited 1933 Account 336.15 

$ 1,171.81 

EXPENDED 

Public Improvements $ 1,171.81 

$ 1,171.81 



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■54 -/luNiciPAL Government Report 

CITY CLERK'S DEPARTMENT 



To the Honorable Board of Aldermen : 

The following Is an aceonnt of the sums received by the 
City Clerk during the year 1938 and disposition thereof : 

RECEIPTS 
PERMITS : 

Marriage Licenses $ 1,334.00 

Automobile Permits 25,721.93 

$27,055.93 

LICENSES : 

Pool Tables and Bowling Alleys $ 445.00 

Shows and Exhibitions 891.00 

Dog Licenses 2,179.00 

Liquor Permits 16.50 

Taxicabs 154.00 

Taxicab Operators 218.00 

• $ 3,903.50 

RECORDING : 

Chattel Mortgages $ 212.30 

Lien -5 and Conditional Sales 496.20 

Certified Copies 265.15 

MISCELLANEOUS : 

Discharge of records, assignments, 

and writs $ 32.50 

$ 32.50 

$31,965.58 
PAYMENTS 

Samuel Dearborn, City Treasurer .... $31,158.24 

D. J. Sullivan, Dog Officer 619.00 

Refunds on Permits 41.66 

Damages to Hens and Sheep 109.33 

Dog Tags 37.35 

Total Payments $31,965.58 

SUSPENDED PAY ROLL 

Present Value, Cash in Indian Head Bank $ 188.36 

Respectfully submitted, 

ARTHUR L. CYR, 

February 24, 1934. City Clerk. 



Samuel Dearborn, City Treasurer, 1933 



KECEIPTS— 1933 

Samuel Dearborn, Tax Collector, 1933 Tax $810,052.98 

Samuel Dearborn, Tax Collector, 1932 Tax 281,054.19 

Samuel Dearborn, Tax Collector, 1931 Tax 5,714.87 

Samuel Dearborn, Tax Collector, 1930 Tax and 

Prior ^ 227.33 

Samuel Dearborn, Tax Collector, Redemptions.. 21,940.10 
Samuel Dearborn, Tax Collector, Costs and 

Interest 6,594.96 

Indian Head National Bank, Interest on Deposits 423.77 

A. L. Cyr, City Clerk, Automobile Permits 25,682.27 

A. L. Cyr, City Clerk, Dog Licenses 1,411.32 

A. L. Cyr, City Clerk, Licenses, etc 4,064.65 

Public Library, Fines, etc 1,008.93 

Public Library, Income from Trust Funds 1,020.00 

Municipal Court, Fines, etc 1,416.38 

Police Department 209. i9 

Fire Department 51.10 

Comfort Station 334.63 

Kecreation Commission 14.04 

Park Commission, Mentals, etc 274.26 

Park Commission, Income from Trust Funds.... 400.00 

Plumbers Licenses 51.50 

Milk and Garbage Licenses 409.50 

Board of Public Works, Sewer and Sidewalk 

Bills 8,607.40 

Rental, New Hamjjsbire Auto Co 1,200.00 

Sale of O'Donnell School 1,500.00 

Sale of Lots 256.36 

Miscellaneous Refunds 210.09 

School Department, Tuition 16,982.02 

-School Department, Rental Auditorium and lalls 1,410.50 

School Department, ReCunds and miscellaneous.. 244.01 

Trustees of Woodlawn Cemetery 17,354.87 

Trustees of Edgewood Cemetery 10,449.13 

Trustees of Suburban Cemeteries 691.43 

Temporary Loans in anticipation of 1933 Taxes 685,000.00 
State of New Hampshire, Trunk Line Mainte- 
nance 541.88 



56 Municipal Government Report 



State of New Hampshire, Poor Relief 20,583.05- 

State of New Hampshire, State Aid Construction 2,951.80 
State of New Hampshire, Tax on Interest and 

Dividends 27,448.03 

State of New Hampshire, Board of Public Works 

Payroll ERU 17,091.56 

State of New Hampshire, Athletic Commission 31.20 

State or New Hampshire, Insurance Tax 1,825.95 

State of New Hampshire, Railroad Tax 11,040.33 

State oi New Hampshire, Savings Bank Tax.... 23,565.46 

State of New Hampshire, Building & Loan Tax . . 294.14 



.s2,012,535.18 
Cash on Hand, January 1, 1933 3,510.29 



$2,016,045.47 

EXPENDITURES— 1933 

Salary Account .4>8,820.0O 

Assessors Department 7,052.90 

City Hall 4,036.08 

Police Department 70,630.61 

Fire Department 88,503.61 

Board of Health 11,892.32 

Sealer of Weights and Measures 720.00 

Paupers 16,483.79 

Soldiers and Sailors 5,244.73 

Paupers, Reconstruction Finance Corporation.. 12.419.37 

Soldiers and Sailors, R. F. C 7,295.39 

Old Age Assistance 14,891.24 

School Welfare 370.77 

Public Library 14.054.27 

Recreation Commission 3,781.83 

Park Commission 9,234.14 

Incidentals Account 18,829.49 

Board of Public Works 135,296.72- 

School Department 330,965.35 

Police Court 3.240.00 

Lands and Buildings 6,151.20' 

City Physician 1,332.58 

Street Lights 41,478.00 

Water Supply 15,580.00 

Police Department (Special Account) 555.87 

Ward and Election Expense 4,539.44 

Insurance Account 1,662.89 

Printing and Stationery Account 1,385.55> 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 57 



Trustees of Woodlawn Cemetery 10,920.70 

Trustees of Edgewood Cemetery 8,181.02 

Trustees of Suburban Cemeteries 1,397.00 

Trustees of Woodlawn Cemetery, Perpetual Care 5,098.82 

Trustees of Edgewood Cemetery, Perpetual Care 2,749.00 
Trustees of Edgewood Cemetery, Walks and 

Drives 317.50 

City Interest on Bonded Debt 66,048.75 

City Interest on Temporary Loans 22,321.24 

City Interest, Discount on Prepayment of Taxes 5,619.21 

Maturing Debt, Bonds Matured 131,000.00 

Temporary Loans, 1932, Notes Matured 310,000.00 

Temporary Loans, 1933, Notes Matured 300,000.00 

Sinkmg Fund 22,000.00 

Tax Titles and Deeds 40,698.17 

1930 Overlay, Refund 17.28 

1931 Overlay, Relund 5.00 

1932 Overlay, Refund 417.14 

1933 Overlay, Refund 8.70 

Memorial Hospital 2,500.00 

St. Joseph 's Hospital 2,500.00 

King's Daughters' Benevolent Society 300.00 

Armory Exi^ense 250.00 

Spanish War Veterans, American Legion, Veter- 
ans Foreign Wars 300.00 

Armistice Day 300.00 

Memorial Day 400.00 

State 01 New Hampshire, School Tax 9,580.00 

State of New Hampshire, State Tax 1933 79,846.00 

Board of Public Works— State Aid 718.40 

Hillsborough County Tax 102,334.71 

State of New Hampshire — Highways 1,203.94 

Board of Public Works— E. R. U 15,392.b3 

R. F. C. Appropriation 1,469.73 

Board of Public Works— State Roads 390.88 

Board of Public Works — Hudson Bridge . 672.29 

Board of Public Works — Gilson Road, Spit Brook 

Road, E. R. U 5,231.11 

N. I. R. A. — Account, expense with Government 

grant 1,171.81 

JBoard of Public Works— Tinker Road, E. R. U. . 1,964.91 



$1,989,724.28 
Cash on hand January 1, 1934 26,321.19 



$2,016,045.47 



58 



Municipal Government Report 



STATEMENT OF BONDED DEBT 



Da.te of Loan 


Time 




Purpose of Ci-eatlon R 


ate 












Per 


uent_ 


May 


^j 


1914 


20 


years 


Main Street Bridge 


4 


June 


^1 


1914 


20 


years 


Motor Fire Apparatus 


4 


June 


^j 


1914 


20 


years 


Refunding 


4 


June 


^f 


1915 


20 


years 


Refunding 


4 


Sept. 




1915 


20 


years 


Quincy Street School 


4 


Nov. 


^y 


1915 


20 


years 


Bridge Bond 


4 


Dec. 




1915 


20 


years 


Fundnig Bonds 


4r 


Aug. 


-*-> 


1916 


20 


years 


School 


4 


Jan. 


^> 


1917 


20 


years 


School 


4 


Jan. 


^? 


1918 


20 


years 


High School (Serial) 


4 


June 




1918 


20 


years 


Motor E^'ire Apparatus 
(Serial) 


41/2. 


May 


1^ 


1919 


15 


years 


Sewer (Serial) 


41/2 


Aug. 


^j 


1919 


20 


years 


High School (Serial) 


41/2 


Oct. 




1919 


20 


years 


Sewer (Serial) 


4y2. 


Jan. 


-*-> 


1920 


18 


years 


Public Comfort Station 
(Serial) 


41/2. 


Apr. 


-* ? 


1920 


20 


} ears 


Sewer (Serial) 


5 


Sept. 


-'-? 


1920 


15 


3-ears 


High School (Serial) 


5 


Dec. 




L920 


15 years 


Sewer (Serial) 


5 


Aug. 


^) 


1921 


14 


years 


Funding (School Serial) 


5 


Aug. 


-'-7 


1921 


15 


years 


Permanent Paving 
(Serial) 


5 


Apr. 




1922 


15 


years 


Sewer (Serial) 


41/4 


Sept. 


1' 


1922 


15 


years 


Motor Fire Apparatus 
(Serial) 


41/4 


Sept. 


Ij 


1922 


15 


years 


Permanent Paving (Serial) 


41/4 


Any. 




1923 


15 


years 


Permanent Paving (Serial) 


41/2, 


Aug. 




1923 


15 


years 


ScAver (Serial) 


41/2. 


Dec. 


1' 


1923 


20 


years 


J. B. Crowley School 
(Serial) 


41/4 


July 




1924 


20 


years 


Mt. Pleasant School 
(Serial) 


41A 


Nov. 




1924 


15 


years 


Sewer (Serial) 


41/4 


Oct. 


-•-J 


1924 


20 


years 


Main Street Widening 
(Serial) 


4 


Feb. 




1925 


20 


years 


Fire Station (Serial) 


41/4 


July 




1925 


20 


years 


Main Street Bridge (Serial) 4i^ 


Apr. 




1926 


20 


years 


School (Serial) 


41/4 


July 


^) 


1926 


15 


years 


Sewer (Serial) 


41/4 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 



59 



OF THE CITY OP NASHUA 



Present 






Interest 


Amount of r.nun 


natp 1 


Payable 


Payable 


$15,500.00 


]\Iay 1, 1934 


May and Nov, 


10,C00.00 


June 1, 1934 


June and Dec. 


40,000.00 


June 1, 1934 


June and Dec. 


40,000.00 


June 1, 1935 


Juie and Dec. 


60,000.00 


Sept. 1, 1935 


Mar. and Sept. 


15,000.00 


Nov. 1, 1935 


May and Nov. 


145,000.00 


Dee. 1, 1935 


June and Dec. 


18,000.00 


Aug. 1, 1936 


Aug. and Feb. 


4,500.00 


Jan. 1, 1937 


Jan. and July 


75,000.00 


$15,000.00 


annually 


Jan. and July 


5,000.00 


1,000.00 


annually 


June and Dec. 


1,000.00 


1,000.00 


annually 


May and Nov. 


30,000.00 


5,000.00 


annually 


Feb. and Aug. 


6,000.00 


1,000.00 


annually 


Apr. and Oct. 


5.000.00 


1,000.00 


annually 


Jan. and July 


7,000.00 


1,000.00 


annually 


Apr. and Oct. 


2,000.00 


1,000.00 


annually 


Mar. and Sept. 


2.000.00 


1,000.00 


annually 


June and Dec. 


2,000.00 


1.000.00 


annually 


Feb, and Aug. 


6,000.00 


2.000.00 


annually 


Feb. and Aug. 


8,000.00 


2,000.00 


annually 


Apr. and Oct. 


8,003.00 


2.000.00 


annually 


Mar. and Sept. 


24,000.00 


6,000.00 


annually 


Mar. and Sept. 


20,000.00 


4.000.00 


annually 


Feb. and Aug. 


20.000.00 


4,000.00 


anniuilly 


Feb. and Aug. 


110,000.00 


11,000.00 


annually 


June and Dec. 


111,000.00 


13,000.00 


each 2 years 






10,000.00 


each 10 years 


Jan. and July 


25,000.00 


5.000.00 


each 2 years 






4,000.00 


each 5 years 


May and Nov. 


55.000 00 


5,000.00 


annually 


Apr. and Oct. 


60 000.00 


5.000.00 


annually 


Feb. and Aug. 


180,000.00 


15.000.00 


each year 


Jan. and July 


26 000.00 


2.000.00 


each year 


Apr. and Oct. 


11,000.00 


2.000.00 


each 4 years 





Jan. and July 



eo Municipal Government Report 

/ 

Date of Loan Time Purpose of Creation Rate 

Pe" Cent. 

July 1, 1926 20 years Permanent Paving (Serial) 4i/4 

Aug. 1, 1927 20 years Garage and Machine 

Shop (Serial) 414 

May 1, 1928 Canal Street Bridge (Serial) 4 

Aug. 1, 1928 15 years Permanent Paving (Serial) 4^1 

Aug. 1 1928 15 years Sewer (Serial) 4I/4 

Oct. 1, 1928 20 years Municipal Building (Serial) 4i/4 
Jan. 2, 1931 20 years Permanent Highway 

Improvement 4^/4 

Total Bonded Debt 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 61 



Present Interest 

Amount of r.oan Date Payab'e Payable 

42,000.00 4,000.00 each 4 years 

3,000.00 each 10 years Jan. and July 

28,000.00 2,000.00 each 15 years Feb. and Aug. 

125,000.00 10,000.00 one year 

9,000.00 each 5 years 

8,000.00 each 10 years May and Nov, 

15,000.00 2,000.00 each 6 years 

1,000.00 each 5 years Feb. and Aug. 

20,000.00 3,000.00 each 6 years 

1,000.00 each 5 years 
15,000.00 1,000.00 annually Apr. and Oct. 

90,000.00 5,000.00 annually Jan. and July 



$1,482,000.00 



C2 



AIuNiciPAL Government Report 



REPORT OF THE TRUST FUNDS OF 



Date of 
Creation 

Feb. 22, 1869 

Jan. 1, 1907 

Sept. 6, 1892 



April 1917 

Dee. 30, 1922 

1922 

Aug. 1- 1927 



How Invested 



Tiust Funds — Purpose of Creation 



Noyes Prize Medal Fund 
Hunt Library Fund 
Hussey Library Fund 

Hussey Library Fund 
Almira Jaquith Fund 
Charlotte O. Harris Bequest 
"Willis T. Dodge Bequest 
E. J. Hibbard, Estate 



Savings Bank Account 
Ten City of Nasliua Bonds 
Fifteen City of Nashua 

Bonds 
Savings Bank Accounts 
One City of Nashua Bond 
Savings Bank Account 
Savings Bank Account 
Savings Bank Account 



Feb. 9, 1892 Weavers Union Hospital Fund Savings Bank Account 
Dec. 27, 1898 Laura A. Hill Cemetery Fund Savings Bank Account 
Feb. 18, 1891 S. P. Cothrin Cemetery Fund Savings Bank Account 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire G3 

CITY OR TOWN OF NASHUA, N. H., ON JANUARY 1, 1934. 



Amount 

of 
PrinciDal 


Rate 
of 

Interest 


Balance 

Income on hand 

at Beginning 

of Year 


Income 
During 
Year 


Expended 
During 
Year 


Balance of 
Income on 
Hand at End 
Year 


$1,000.00 


4 


$320.38 


$40.88 


$54.00 


$307.26 


10,000 00 


4 




400.00 


400.00 




15,000.00 


4 




600.00 


600.00 






4 


115.13 


3.62 




118.75 


500 00 


4 




20.00 


20.00 




100.00 


4 


47.66 


4.64 




52 30 


2,000 00 


4 


282 42 


47.07 


80.00 


249.49 


100.00 


4 


23.01 


3.87 




26.88 



SAMUEL DEARBORN, City Treasurer 

Custodian of above Funds. 



140.00 


4 


283.35 


13.84 


297.19 


300 00 


4 


34.70 


10.52 


45.22 


700.00 


4 


909.47 


51.48 


960.95 



WILLIAM F. SULLIVAN, Mayor 

Custodian. 



64 Municipal Government Report 

STATISTICS OF TAXATION 



Year 


Number Val. of Re'l & 
of polls Personal Est. 


Tax on 

$100.00 Amt. of 1 


1885 
1886 


3,563 
3,773 


$8,967,594.00 
9,088,584.00 


$1.66 
1.73 


$155,618.00 
164,461.60 


1887 


3,931 


9,259,110.00 


1.62 


157,575.04 


1888 


4,328 


9,500,497.00 


1.70 


169,739.78 


1889 


4,591 


9,623,468.00 


1.7.3 


175,576.74 


1890 


4,684 


9,976,638.00 


1.89 


198,307.01 


1891 


5,120 


10,683,514.00 


1.78 


200,036.28 


1892 


5,241 


11,561,529.00 


1.79 


216,901.98 


1893 


5,333 


11,968,842.00 


1.90 


237,540.70 


1894 


5,477 


12,300,210.00 


1.84 


286,403.14 


1895 


5,584 


12,536,097.00 


2.40 


314,267.92 


1896 


5,746 


12,878,245.00 


2.18 


293,234.41 


1897 


5,830 


13,229,211.00 


2 12 


292,818.52 


1898 
1899 


5,781 
5,866 


13,136,075.00 
13,541,015.00 


2.10 
2.05 


288,018.87 
289,617.22 


1900 


6,065 


13,607,409.00 


2.15 


305,600.87 


1901 
1902 


6,535 
6,356 


13,713,862.00 
13,580,251.00 


2.10 
2.16 


301,705.71 
308,612.00 


1903 
1904 


6,746 
6,756 


13,741,918.00 
13,699,393.00 


2 12 
2.12 


306,503.92 
305,106.55 


1905 


6,997 


13,999,194.00 


2.14 


314,086.58 


1906 


7,139 


14,196,431.00 


2.10 


313,272.16 


1907 


7,336 


14,527,741.00 


2.05 


312,858.55 


1908 
1909 


7,397 
7,349 


14,646,220.00 
15,622,633.00 


2.10 
2.17 


323,306.27 
354,960.33 


1910 
1911 


7,406 

8,027 


15,933,805.00 
16,125,439.00 


2.14 

2.28 


356,833.80 
380,268.07 


1912 


7,993 


21,792,993.00 


1.84 


405,011.08 


1913 


8,323 


21,803,554.00 


1.98 


432,373.78 


1914 
1915 
1916 


8,485 
9,344 

8,783 


22,639,775.00 
22,889,561.00 
23.672,937.00 


2.00 
2.00 
2.00 


453,479.80 
457,712.38 
466,73 k08 


1917 
1918 


9,200 

8,262 


25,321,088.00 
26,675,077.00 


2.00 

2.08 


497,846.39 
535,988.55 


1919 


8,187 


27,355,315.00 


2.98 


712,67986 


1920 


8,920 


35,715,391.00 


2.50 


838,794.11 


1921 


17,753 


37,052,503.00 


2.60 


960,503.32 


1922 
1923 
1924 
1925 


18,470 
18.093 
17,667 
17,601 


38,734,891.00 
39,686,192.00 
41,720,81400 
43,414,437.00 


2.56 
2.52 
2.46 
2.54 


990,716 25 

994,978.72 

1,097,418.30 

1,137,872.58 



axes Mayor 

Hon. John A. Spalding 
James H. ToUes 
James H. Tolles 
James H. Tolles 
Charles H. Burke 
Charles H. Burke 
Wm. H. Beasom 
Wm. H. Beasom 
AVilliam Hall 
Thomas Sands 
Jos. W. Howard 
Jos. W. Howard 
Jason E. Tolles 
Jason E. Tolles 
Jason E. Tolles 
Jason E. Tolles 
Milton A. Taylor 
Milton A. Taylor 
Jeremiah J. Doyle 
Jeremiah J. Doyle 
Andros B. Jones 
Andos B. Jones 
Albert Shedd 
Albert Shedd 
Albert Shedd 
Albert Shedd 
Wm. H. Barry 
Wm. H. Barry 
Wm. H. Barry 
Wm. H. Barry 
Jas. B. Crowley" 
Jas. B. Crowley 
Jas. B. Crowley 
Jas. B. Crowley 
Jas. B. Crowley 
Henri A. Burque 
Henri A. Burque 
Henri A. Burqne 
Henri A. Burque 
Eaton D. Sargent 
Eaton D. Sargent 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 65 



1926 17,847 46,178,799.00 2.58 1,209,698.24 Eaton D. Sargent 

1927 17,792 45,682,278.00 2.74 1,213,187.33 Eaton D. Sargent 

1928 17,094 43,984,296.00 2.72 1,207,355.82 Wm. F. Sullivan 

1929 17,107 43,843,267.00 2.82 1,243,482.08 Wm. R Sullivan 

1930 17,219 44,098,177.00 2.88 1,274,490.36 Wm. F. Sullivan 

1931 16,889 42,216,860.00 2.94 1,245,882.27 Wm. F, Sullivan 

1932 17,022 39,059,870.00 2.98 1,171,519.61 Wm. F. Sullivan 

1933 17,345 37,689,007.00 2.90 1,131,385.76 Wm. F. Sullivan 



66 Municipal Govern mext Report 

TAX COLLECTOR'S REPORT 

TAXES FOR 1930 

Levy $1,274,490.36 

Cash Collected $1 ,257,660.05 

Abatements 3,651.12 

$ 13,179.19 

TAXES FOR 1931 

Levy $1,245,882.27 

Cash Collected $1,227,492.46 

Abatements 4.149.80 

$ 14,240.01 

TAXES FOR 1932 

Levy $1,171,519.61 

Cash CollecteJ $1,141,980.58 

Abatements 3,912.34 

$ 25,626.69 

TAXES FOR 1933 

Levy $1,131,385.76 

•Cash Collecteil $ 812,052.88 

Abatements 3,291.05 

$ 316,041.83 

SAMUEL DEARBORN, 

Tax Collector. 



Trustees of the Sinking Fund 



To the Honorable Board of Aldermen : 

The Trustees of the Sinking Fund herewith make their 
report for the year 1933. 

RECEIPTS 

January 1, 1933— Cash on Land, Nashua Trust Co..$ 4,556.90 

Sinking- Fund Appropriation '32. 3,000.00 

Sinking Fund Appropriation i '33 . 22,000.00 

Interest, Coupons, Savings Acct. . 11,434.02 

Bonds Matured 80,810.00 



$121,800.92 

EXPENDITURES 

Bonds Purchased $ 5,111.16 

City 01 Nashua, Bonds Matured. 50,000.00 

Cost of Collections 3.96 

Coupons Returned 436.80 

Cash on hand, Nashua Trust Co. 61,360.16 

City of Nashua check 4,888.84 

$121,800.92 



The following is a statement i of all the securities in the 
Sinking Fund on December 31, 1933 : 
Six Bangor & Arrostook R. R. Bonds, 4 per cent, 

due 1951, Nos. 1737, 3608, 3609, 3628, 3629, 3630 $6,000.00 
Four N. Y., N. H. and H. R. R. Bonds, 4 per cent, 

due 1955, Nos. 12387 to 12390 inclusive 4,000.00 

One N. Y., N. H. and H. R. R. Bond, 4 per cent, due 

1955, No. 12305 1,000.00 

Two Worcester, Nashua & Rochester R. R. Bonds, 

4 per cent, due 1934, Nos. 277 and 279 2,000.00 

One City of Nashua Bridge Bond, 4 per cent, due 

1934,' No. 16 500.00 

Seven City of Nashua Bonds, 4 per cent, due 1935, 

Nos. 34 to 40 inclusive 7,000.00 



C8 Municipal Government Report 



Thirty-six City of Nashua Bonds, 4 per cent, due 

1935, Nos. 77 to 112 inclusive 36,000.00- 

One City Ox Nashua Sewer Bonds, 4 per cent. No. 

15, due 1934 1,000.00 

Two City of Nashua Comfort Station, 4i/^ per cent, 

Nos. 14, 15 due 1934-1935 serially 2,000.00 

Five Alliance City School Dist., Ohio, 5 per cent, 

due 1934, Nos. 261,262,263,264,265 5,000.00 

Four Farrellv Lake Levee Dist., Ark., 5i/^ per cent, 

due 1934,' Nos. Ill, 112, 113, 114 4,000.00 

One City Tulsa, Oklahoma, 51/j per cent. No. 69, 

due 1934 1,000.00 

One Farrelly Lake Levee Dist., 5V^ per cent, idue 

1933, No. 73 1,000.00 

Tm'O Citv of Nashua, N. H., 4i/> per cent, Nos. Ill, 

112, '1934-1935 2,000.00 

Two Arkansas-Louisiana Highway Impt., Dist., 6 

per cent., Nos. 2400 and 2401, 'due, 1936 2,000.00- 

Two Arkansas-Louisiana Highway Impt., Dist., 6 

per cent, Nos. 2403 and 2404, due 1936 2,000.00 

One Arkansas-Louisiana Highway Impt., Dist., 6 

per cent. No. 2439 1,000.00 

One Farrelly Lake Levee, Dist., 51/^ per cent. No. 

41 due 'l936 1,000.00 

One Mississippi County Drainage, Dist. 17, 6 per 

cent, due 1933, No. '897 1,000.00^ 

Two City of Sanford, Fla., 6 per cent., due 1929, 

certificate of deposit No. 48 2,000.00 

Three Citv of Ashville, N. C. 4% per cent., due one 

in 1934. two in 1935, Nos. 448, 511, 512 3,000.00 

Two St. Petersbvirg, Fla., 6 per cent., idue 1933, 

Nos. 241, 242 . 2,000.00 

One St. Petersburg, Fla., 6 per cent., due 1934, 

No. 256 1,000.00 

Five St. Petersburg, Fla., 6 per cent., due 1933, 

Nos. 116 to 120, inclusive 5,000.00 

Two Alliance, Ohio, 5 per cent., Nos. 311, 312, due 

1935 2,000.00 

Thrcp Citv of St. Petersburg, Fla., 6 per cent., Nos. 

224, 225, 226, due 1934 3,000.00 

Three City of Nashua, N. H., 4 per cent., Nos, 72, 

73. 74, dne 1935 3,000.00 

One City of Nashua, N. H., 4 per cent.. No. 27, due 

1934 1,000.00 

One St. Petersburg, Fla., 6 per cent.. No. 63, due 

1934 1,000.00 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 69 



Two City of Nashua, N. H., 4i/4 per cent., Nos. 100, 

101, due 1934 2,000.00 

Two Muskogee County, Okla., Ed. and Bldg., 41/2 

per cent., Nos. 13 and 14, due 1934 2,000.00 

One Muskogee County, Okla., Rd. and Bldg., 41/0 

per cent.. No. 15 due 1933 T 1,000.00 

Three City of Nashua, N. H., 4 per cent., Nos. 6, 7, 

9, due 1935 3,000.00 

One St. Louis, Mo., Revenue, 4^2 per cent., No. 

10342, due 1934 1,000.00 

One Tacoma, Wash., 5 per cent., No. 555, due 1934. 1,000.00 
One East Cleveland, Ohio, 4y2 per cent., due 1936 

No. 24 1,000.00 

One City of Piano, 111., 5 per cent., due 1934, No. 5. 1,000.00 
Five City of Cincinnati School Dist., 4% per cent., 

due 1935, Nos. 6247 to 51 5,000.00 

One City of Manchester, N. H., 4 per cent., due 

1934, No. 43 1,000.00 

Twelve City and County of Dallas, Tex., 5^/2 per 

cent, due 1935, Nos. 130, 145, 196, to 205 inclus. 12,000.00 
One County of Anderson, S. C, 4% per cent, due 

1935, No. 369 1,000.00 

Five Clavton County, Iowa, 4i/) per cent, due 1935, 

Nos. 1146 to 50 5,000.00 

One Pontiac, Mich., 4% per cent, due 1935, No. 59 1,000.00 
One State of La. Port Co., 5 per cent, due 1935, 

No. A424 1,000.00' 

One Iowa County, Iowa, 4i/> per cent, due 1935, 

No. 493 1,000.00 

Two Lisbon, N. H., 41/2 per cent, due 1935, Nos. 

25, 26 2,000.OQ' 

Two City of Portsmouth, Ohio, 5 per cent, 'due 1934, 

No. 1270, 416 2,000.00 

Two Wichita, Kas., School, 4^4 per cent, due 1935, 

Nos. 149-150 2,000.00 

Two St. Paul, Minn., 4i/> per cent, due 1934, Nos. 

39386-87 2,000.00 

Two Claremont, N. H., 4I/2 per cent, due 1934, Nos. 

7 and 8 2,000.00 

Three Farmington, N. H., 4i/> per cent, due 1934, 

Nos. 21, 22, 23 1,500.00 

Two State of Arkansas-Highway, 4% per cent, due 

1935, Nos. 1 and 2 2,000.00 

Three Tacoma, Wash., 414 per cent, due 1935, Nos. 

151-152-153 3,000.00 



70 Municipal Government Report 



One City of Coiuinbus, Ohio, 41/9 per cent, due 1934, 

No. 46 1,000.00 

One City of Berlin, N. H., 4i/? per cent, due 1935, 

No. 41 1,000.00 

One City of Newburgh, N. Y., 4^4 per cent, due 

1934, No. 133 500.00 

One Cleveland, Ohio, 4V^> per cent, due 1935, No. 

•7146 1,000.00 

Two -City of Flint, Mich., 41/2 per cent, due 1934, 

Nos. 136-137 2,000.0a 

Three City of Chicago, 111., 4 per cent, due 1934, 

Nos. 4676-4677-4678 3,000.00 

Two Seattle, Wash., 41/2 per cent, due 1934, Nos. 

1002, 1003 2,000.00 

One Lake View Township, 4i/'2 per cent, due 1935, 

No. 359 1,000.00 

Three City of New Orleans, La., 41/2 per cent, due 

1935, Nos. M 92-94-95 3,000.00 

One State of Louisiana HigJiway, 5 per cent, due 

1934, No. 402 1,000.00 

Five City of Woonsocket, R. I., 5 per cent, due 

1935, No. 141 to 145 inclusive 5,000.00 

Two City of Woonsocket, R. I., 5 per cent, due 

1934, Nos. 99, 100 2,000.00 

Five City of Detroit, Mich., 414 per cent, due 1934, 

Certificate of deposit C2817 5,000.00 

Two City of Detroit, Mich., 41/2 per cent, due 1933, 

Certificate of deposit C2818 2,000.00 

Two City of Detroit, Mich., 41/2 per cent, due 1934 

Certificate of Deposit C 2819 2,000.00 

One City of New York, N. Y., 3 per cent, due 1935, 

No. 26133-R-27 1,000.00 

Three City of Barre, Vt., 4 per cent, due 1934, Nos. 

1, 2, 3 3,000.00 

Three Bethlehem Village, N. H., 4 per cent, due 

1934, Nos. 44, 45, 46 3,000.00 

One Village of Whitefish Bay, Wise, 4 per cent, 

due 1935, No. 970 1,000.00 

Five City of Dover, N. H., 414 per cent, due 1934, 

Nos. 24 to 28 inclusive 5,000.00 

Two City of Manchester, N. H., 4 per cent, Nos. 

48, 49, due 1935 2,000.00 

Two City of Dover, N. H., 41/2 per cent, Nos. 

23, 24, due 1934 2,000.00 

One City of Akron, Ohio, 6 per cent. No' 80349, 

due 1934 ' 500.00 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 71 

Three City of Akron, Ohio, 6 per cent, Nos, 80372- 

73-74 due 1934 300.00 

One City of Parma, Ohio, 6 per cent, No. 478, due 

1935 890.00 

One City of Nashua, N. H., 4i/4 per cent, No. 17, due 

1934 1,000.00 

One City of Manchester, N. H., 4 per cent, No. 51, 

due 1934 1,000.00 

One City of Manchester, N. H., 4 per cent, No. 56, 

due '1935 1,000.00 

One City of Akron, Ohio, 5%, No. 84567, due 1938 500.00 

Three City of Akron, Ohio, 5 per cent. No. 84570- 

71-72, due 1938 300.00 

Accrued Interest on Securities 2,098.61 

Cash in Savings Account 61,360.16 

City of Nashua check 4,888.84 

$280,337.61 

WILLIAM F. SULLIVAN, Mayor, 
SAMUEL DEARBORN, City Treasurer, 
GEORGE D. SPALDING, Alderman-at-Large. 

Trustees of Sinking Fund, Nashua, N. H. 



Resolutions and Ordinances 



EESOLUTION 

ADOPTING RULES AND FIXTNG THE TIME FOR HOLD- 
ING REGULAR MEETINGS 

CITY OF NASHUA 

111 the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-Three 

RESOLVED, By the Board of Aldermen of the City of 
Nashua : 

That the rules of the Board of Aldermen for 1932 be and 
the same are hereby adopted for 1933, and that the time for 
holding regular meetings be on the second and fourth Tues- 
day of each month at (8) eight o'clock in the afternoon. 

Passed January 2, 1933. 

Approved January 2, 1933. 

Attest: ARTHUR L. CYR, 

City Clerk. 



RESOLUTION 

AUTHORIZING THE FINANCE COMMITTEE TO BOR- 
ROW MONEY IN ANTICIPATION OF TAXES 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-Three 

RESOLVED, By the Board of Aldermen of the City of 
Nashua : 

That the Finance Committee be and they hereby are au- 
thorized and directed to borrow from time to time during the 
current municipal year beginning January 1, 1933, a sum or 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 73 

sums not exceeding one million (1,000,000) dollars for the 
purpose of meeting the current expenses of the city and the 
Mayor and Treasurer are hereby authorized to execute and 
issue the negotiable note or notes of the City of Nashua 
therefor. 

Every such note shall become due and payable within 
one (1) year from the date of the loan for which it is issued 
is incurred; provided, however, that said Finance Committee 
be and they hereby are authorized to refund by the issue of 
new notes any of the notes issued as aforesaid such new notes 
to be executed in like manner and be payable within one (1) 
year after the date of incurrence of the original loan or loans 
which they are to refund. Such original notes and notes in 
renewal thereof shall not be payable on demand and shall not 
be valid unless authenticated by the certificate of the First 
National Bank of Boston, Massachusetts. 

All debts incurred under authority of this vote shall be 
paid from the taxes of said current municipal year. 

Passed January 2, 1933. 

Approved January 2, 1933. 

Attest: ARTHUR L. CYR, 

City Clerk. 



RESOLUTION 

RELATIVE TO THE PRE-PAYMENT OF TAXES FOR 
THE YEAR 1933 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-Three 

RESOLVED, By the Board of Aldermen of the City of 
Nashua : 

That the Tax Collector of the City of Nashua, in accord- 
ance with and by authority of Chapter 66, Section 43, of the 
Public Laws of New Hampshire, be and hereby is empowered 
to allow a discount on 1933 taxes for pre-payment of said 
taxes, such discount to be at the rate of four per centum per 



74 Municipal Goverxmkxt Report 

annum from date of payment to December 1, 1933, but no 
discount shall be allowed for pre-payment aj.'ter November 
1, 1933. 

Pre-payments may be made before, as well as after, the 
assessment of taxes for the year of 1933, di.«counts to apply 
on partial or total pre-payments. 

In the event the amount pre-paid by a taxpayer exceeds 
the 1933 assessment when made, said taxpayer shall receive a 
rebate of the amount overpaid on said tax. 

Further, in the event that the tax assessment for 1933 is 
more in amount than the pre-payment made, said taxjiayer 
shall' be charged the additional amount due. 

Passed January 2, 1933. 

Approved January 2, 1933. 

Attest: ARTHUR L. CYR, 

City Clerk. 



RESOLUTION 

AUTHORIZING THE MAYOR TO EXECUTE A DEED 

TRANSFERRING LAND ON BOWERS STREET TO 

HECTOR GIRARD 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-Three 

RESOLVED, By the Board of Aldermen of the City of 
Nashua : 

That His Honor, Mayor William F. Sullivan, be and here- 
by is authorized and empowered to execute a deed for and in 
l)ehalf of the City of Nashua transferring land on Bowers 
Street to Hector Girard, of said Nashua. 

Passed January 24, 1933. 

Approved January 24, 1933. 

Attest: ARTHUR L. CYR. 

City Clerk. 



City cf Nashua, New Hampshire 75 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-Three 

AN ORDINANCE 

AMENDING CHAPTER 31, SECTION 2, SUB-DIVISION B, 

OF THE CITY ORDINANCES, AS AMENDED IN 1932 

ON PARKING REGULATIONS 

BE IT ORDAINED, By the Board of Aldermen of the 
City of Nashua That Chapter 31 of the City Ordinances be 
amended by adding to Section 2, Sub-Division B, as amended 
on October 11, 1932, the following : 

North side of Park Street, from Main to Court Street, 
West side of Court Street, from Park Street to a point sixteen 
feet from the North East corner of the Police Station. 

Passed February 14, 1933. 

Approved February 16, 1933. 

Attest: ARTHUR L. CYR, 

Cit- Clerk. 



CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-Three 

AN ORDINANCE 

AMENDING CHAPTER 31, SECTIONS 12 AND 13, OF THE 
CITY ORDINANCES ON TRAFFIC REGULATIONS 

BE IT ORDAINED, By the Board of Aldermen of the 
City of Nashua : 

That Chapter 31, Sections 12 and 13, of the City Ordi- 
nances, be amended by striking out both of the aforesaid 
Sections. 

Passed February 14. 1933. 

Approved February 16, 1933. 

Attest : ARTHUR L. CYR, 

City Clerk. 



76 Municipal Government Report 

RESOLUTION 

MAKING APPROPRIATIONS FOR 1933. 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nme Hundred and 

Thirty-three 

RESOLVED, By the Board of Aldermen of the City of 
Nashua : 

That in accordance with the vote of the Board this day 
passed the following amounts are hereby appropriated for the 
several Departments for the year 1933 : 

GENERAL GOVERNMENT 

Salary Account $8,820.00 

Ward and Election Expenses 2,800.00 

Assessors Department 7,020.00 

City Hall Building 3,800.^3; 

PROTECTION OF PERSONS AND PROPERTY 

Police Department 70,100.0(j 

Special Automobile 343.00, 

Traffic Signals 550.00 

Markers and Signs 400.00 

Municipal Court, City of Nashua 3,240.00 

Fire Department 88,200.00 

Special, B. P. W 750.00 

Sealer Weights and Measures 720.00 

Armory Expenses 250.00 

HEALTH AND SANITATION 

Board of Health 11,800.00 

City Phvsician 1,200.00 

St. Joseph's Hospital 2,500.00^ 

Nashua Hospital Association 2,500.00 

HIGHWAYS 

Board of Public Works 117,000.00 

Street Lighting 41,500.00 

CHARITIES 

Paupers 25,000.00 

Soldiers and Sailors 8,100.00 

Old Age Assistance 14,892.00 



City of Nashua, New Hamfshire 77 



School AYelfare Assistance 400.00 

Day Nursery 300.00 

RECREATION AND UNCLASSIFIED 

Recreation Commission 3,500.00 

Park Commission 7,500.00- 

Special, Greeley Park 600.00 

Special, Purchase of Bleachers 660.00 

Incidentals 17,500.Ci) 

Insurance 2,100.00 

Land and Buildings 5,700.00 

Water Supply 15,450.00 

Printing and Stationery 1,500.00 

Memorial Day ". 400.00 

American Legion 100.00 

Veterans of Foreign Wars 100.00 

Spanish War Veterans 100.00 

Armistice Day 300.00 

EDUCATION 

School Department (with other revenue) 312,000.00 

Public Library 12,150.00 

CEMETERIES 

Woodlawn 1,000.00 

Edgewood 1,080.00 

Suburban Cemeteries 810.00 

INTEREST AND MATURING DEBT 

City Interest 94,000.00 

Sinking Fund 22,000.00 

Maturing Debt 133,000.00 



Total Appropriations $1,043,735.00 

And that the amount of Nine Hundred Twenty Thousand 
($920,000.00) Dollars be raised by taxation and the balance of 
One Hundred Twenty-Three Thousand Seven Hundred and 
Thirty-Five ($123.735l00) Dollars be paid from the other esti- 
mated revenues of the City. 

Passed April 11, 1933. 

Approved April 15, 1933. 

Attest: ARTHUR L. CYR, 

City Clerk. 



78 Municipal Government Report 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-Three 

AN ORDINANCE 

AMENDING CHAPTER 31 OF THE CITY ORDINANCES 
ON TRAFFIC REGULATIONS 

BE IT ORDAINED, By the Board of Aldermen of the Citjr 
of Nashua : 

That Chapter 31 of the City Ordinances be amended by 
inserting, after Section 14 of the aforesaid Chapter, the fol- 
lowing : 

ORANGE STREET. Orange Street shall be designated 
as a one way street from the intersection of Orange and Lock 
Streets, Southerly to a point of intersection of Orange Street 
and Foster's Square. All motor vehicles and horse drawn, 
vehicles operating on Orange Street in a Northerly direction 
shall keep to the right of Foster's Monument. 
Passed April 11, 1933. 
Approved April 15, 1933. 
Attest : ARTHUR L. CYR, 

Citv Clerk. 



RESOLUTION 

ENDORSING DRUM CORPS C^OMPETITION TO BE CON- 
DUCTED BY THE AMERICAN LEGION BAND 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-Three 

RESOLVED, By the Board of Aldermen of the City of 
Nashua : 

That the Drum Corps competition to be conducted by the 
American Legion Band of the James E. Coffey Post No. 3 on 
June 11, 1933 receive the hearty endorsement of the Board 
of Aldermen. 

Frrther that the Board extend every effort in its power 
to aid the event and co-operate with the American Lejion 
Band in every possibble manner. 
Passed April 11, 1933. 
Approved April 15, 1933. 
Attest: ARTHUR L. CYR, 

City Clerk. 



Municipal Govern mkxt Report J'J 

RESOLUTION 

FOR THE SALE OF LAND ON ALPINE STREET 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-Three 

RESOLVED, By the Board oi: Aldermen of the City of 
Nasiiua : 

That the Tax Collector for the City of Nashua be and is 
hereby empowered to sell to Eugene Eraser for the considera- 
tion of Fifty-Five Dollars, Lots No. 96-97-98 and 99 Sheet 125, 
Alpine Street as shown on the Assessors' Maps. Meaning and 
intending Lots 96 and 97 sold to the City of Nashua for non- 
payment of 1929 taxes on June 30, 1930 at the time O:' Tax 
Sale being assessed to Fannie M. Joy, also lots 98 and 99 sold 
to the City of Nashua for non-payment of 1927 taxes on June 
30, 1928 at the Time of Tax Sale these lots (98 and 99) were 
assessed to William H. and Sarah Felton. 

All the above lots No. 96-97-98 and 99 w^ere deeded to 
the City by a Tax Colletor's deed on March 8, 1933. 
Passed April 11, 1933. 
Approved April 15, 1933. 
Attest : ARTHUR L. CYR, 

City Clerk. 



RESOLUTION 

AUTHORIZING THE MAYOR TO EXECUTE A DEED 

TRANSFERRING LAND ON BOWERS STREET TO 

ALMA E. GARANT 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-Three 

RESOLVED, By the Board of Aldermen of the City of 
Nashua : 

That His Honor, Mayor William F. Sullivan, be and here- 
by is authorized and empowered to execute a deed for and in 
behalf of the City of Nashua, transferring land on Bowers 
Street to Alma E. Garant, of said Nashua. 
Passed April 25, 1933. 
Approved April 26, 1933. 
Attest: ARTHUR L. CYR, 

City Clerk. 



80 Municipal Government Report 

CITY OF NASHUA 
In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-Three 
AN ORDINANCE 
AMENDING SECTION 8 OF THE ORDINANCE RELATING 
TO PLUMBING AND DRAINAGE REGULATIONS 
BE IT ORDAINED, By the Board of Aldermen of the 
City of Nashua : that Section 8 of the ordinance passed May 
14, 1929 and amended March 10, 1931, entitled "An Ordi- 
nance Relating to Plumbing and Drainage, Regulations" be 
further amended by striking out the last word in the second 
line ; the whole of line three ; and the first four words in line 
four; and substitute therefor the following: "Other 
waste lines shall be of lead, brass, cast iron or galvanized 
iron," so that Section 8 when amended shall read as follows: 
Section 8. Soil pipes shall be of cast iron and not less than 
four inches in diameter. Other waste lines shall be of lead, 
brass, cast iron or galvanized iron of not less than the follow- 
ing sizes : For wash basins, bath tubs, laundry tubs urinals 
and kitchen sinks, not less thar one and one-fourth inches ; for 
slop hoppers, three inches. 

Passed May 9, 1933. Approved May 13, 1933. 

Attest : ARTHUR L. CYR, City Clerk. 



"■^r ' RESOLUTION 

IN RELATION TO THE COLLECTION OF POLL TAXES 

CITY OF NASHUA 
In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-Three 

RESOLVED, By the Board of Aldermen of the City of 
Nashua : 

That the Collector of Taxes be and hereby is authorized 
to forward during the month of July 1933, a notice to each 
and every poll tax payer of the City of Nashua, noti'ying each 
poll tax payer that the poll tax for 1933 must be paid ou or 
before August 1, 1933, and for all poll taxes not paid by said 
date to charge costs amounting to twenty (20) cents for said 
notice, the said notice to consist of the publication of this 
resolution in the newspapers of this city in three separate 
issues during- the month of July, and resolved further that the 
Collector of taxes be and hereby is authorized to proceed to 
distrain for all poll taxes not paid by the first day of August 
1933. 

Approved June 16, 1933. Ppsser! June 13, 1933. 
Attast : ARTHUR L. CYR, City Clerk. 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 81 

RESOLUTION 

MAKING A SUPPLEMENTARY APPROPRIATION FOR 

THE WARD AND ELECTION DEPARTMENT 

(;1TY OF NASHUA 

In tlie Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-Three 

RESOLVED, By the Board of Aklermen of the City of 
Nashua : 

That in accordance with the recommendation of the 
Mayor a supplementary Appropriation of Fifteen Hundred 
($1,500.00) Dollars is hereby made for the Ward and Election 
Department. This amount to be used to defray the expense 
of the Special Election held June 20 and to be taken from 
the taxes of 1933. 
Passed July 11, 1933. 
Approved July 11, 1933. 
Attest: ARTHUR L. CYR, City Clerk. 



RESOLUTION 

AUTHORIZING THE MAYOR TO EXECUTE A DEED OF 

LOT NUMBER 241 ON LINWOOD STREET 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-Three 

RESOLVED, By the Board of Aldermen of the City of 
Nashua : 

That, His Honor, William F. Sullivan, Mayor of said 
City of Nashua, be, and hereby is, authorized and empowered 
to execute a deed from said City of Nashua to George F. Cald- 
well Estate, the purpose of said conveyance being to correct an 
error on the records of the Registry of Deeds for Hillsborough 
County, the original deed from said City of Nashua, executed 
by Harry W. Ramsdell, Collector of Taxes for said City of 
Nashua for the year 1898, to George F. Caldwell, under date 
of November 23, 1901, and recorded at said Hillsborough 
County Registry of Deeds under date of November 26, 1901, 
in Volume 605, Page 470, describes the lot conveyed as being 
number 242, which is a typographical error and should read 
as being lot number 241, on Linwood Street, in said Nashua. 
Passed August 8, 1933. 
Approved August 9, 1933. 
Attest: ARTHUR L. CYR, City Clerk. 



82 MuxiciPAL Government Report 

RESOLUTION 

AUTHORIZING THE COMMITTEE ON LANDS AND 
BUILDINGS TO SELL THE O'DONNELL SCHOOL 
PROPERTY ON CHANDLER STREET AND AU- 
THORIZING THE MAYOR TO EXECUTE A 
DEED OF SAME. 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand. Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-Three 

RESOLVED, By the Board of Aldermen oi' the City of 
Nashua : 

That the Committee on Lands and Buiklings, of said City 
of Nashua, be authorized and empowered to sell by public 
auction the O'Donnell School property, situated on Chandler 
Street, in said Nashua, and that they be authorized to incur 
such expense as is necessary and incidental to said sale. 

And, further, that His Honor, William F. Sullivan, Mayor ■ 
of said City of Nashua, be authorized and empowered to exe- 
cute a deed conveying said property to the purchaser. 
Passed August 8, 1933. 
Approved August 9, 1933. 
Attest: ARTHUR L. CYR, 

Citv Clerk. 



RESOLUTION 

AUTHORIZING THE MAYOR AND FINANCE COMMIT- 
TEE TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR A LOAN AND 
GRANT UNDER THE PROVISIONS OF THE 
NATIONAL INDUSTRIAL RECOVERY ACT. 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-three. 

RESOLVED, By the Board of Aldermen of the City of 
Nashua : 

That His Honor, William F. Sullivan, Mayor of the City 
of Nashua, and the Finance Committee of said <^ity of Nashua, 
be authorized and empowered, on behalf of the said City of 
Nashua, to make application to the Federal Government, un- 
der the provisions of the National Industrial Recovery Act 
for a loan and grant not to exceed the sum of one (1) million- 



City of Nashua, New Hampshive 8S 



dollars, to be used for contemplated construction projects in 
said City ot Nashua, said sum of one (1) million dollars to be 
allocated approxnnateJy as follows : 

4jl73,0(JU tor removal of street railway tracks and street 
pavement work. 

$188,000 lor enlargement and development of present 
sewerage system. 

.$139,000 for increasing- recreation facilities, including 
parks, swdmming pools, c^^.mmons and playgrounds. 

$500,000 for schools. 

Further, that said Mayor Sullivan and said Finance 
Committee be authorized and empowered to negotiate with 
and borrow from the said Federal Ciovernment such amounts 
as provided and required for the carrying out of the above 
enumerated projects as the respective applications therefor 
are hereinafter granted by the said Federal Government. 

Further, that said Mayor Sullivan and the City Treasurer 
of the City of Nashua be authorized and empow^ered to issue 
bonds of the City of Nashua in such amounts as provided for 
in said respective applications. 

Further, that said Mayor Sullivan and said Finance Com- 
mittee be authorized and empowered to incur such adminis- 
trative and necessary expense incidental to the correct and 
re()uired execution and filing of said application, and nego- 
tiations. 

Passed September 12. 1938. 
Approved September 13, 1933. 
Attest : ARTHUR L. CYR, 

Citv Clerk. 



RESOLUTION 

AUTHORIZING THE COMMITTEE ON LANDS AND 
BUILDINGS TO SELL AT PRIVATE SALE THE 
O'DONNELL SCHOOL PROPERTY ON CHAND- 
LER STREET AND AUTHORIZING THE 
MAYOR TO EXECUTE A DEED OF THE SAME. 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 
Thirtv-three. 

RESOLVED, By the Board of Aldermen. of the City of 
Nashua : 

That the Committee on Lands and Buildings, of said City 
of Nashua, be authorized and empowered to sell at private 



84 Municipal Government Report 

sale to George Perkins, 105 First Street, Melrose, Massachu- 
setts, the O'Donnell School property, situated ou Chandler 
Street, in said Nashua, and that they be authorized to incur 
such expense as is necessary and incidental to said sale. 

And, further, that His Honor, William F. Sullivan, Mayor 
of said City of Nashua, be authorized and empowered to exe- 
cute a deed conveyin<?- said property to said George Perkins. 

Passed September 12, 1933. 

Approved September 13, 1933. 

Attest: ARTHUR L. CYR, 

Citv Clerk. 



RESOLUTION 

FOR THE SALE OF LAND ON HOLLIS ROAD 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-three. 

RESOLVED, By the Board of Aldermen of the City of 
Nashua : 

That the Tax Collector for the City of Nashua be and 
hereby is empowered to sell to Ella J. and James W. ]\Iort- 
lock "for the consideration of $13-1. 50, Land and Buildings, 
Hollis Road, Lots 46 and 48 Sheet D. 

Meaning and intending tl e lots sold for non-payment 
of the taxes of the year 1928 on June 29, 1929, said lots at 
the time of Tax Sale being assessed to Arthur A. Wheeler. 

The City of Nashua also bought the above property in at 
Tax Sales of 1929, 1930, 1931, and 1932 taxes and also paid 
the tax for 1933. 

The above lots were deeded to the City of Nashua by a 
Tax Collector's Deed on October 10, 1933. 

Passed October 24, 1933. 

Approved October 25, 1933. 

Attest : ARTHUR L. CYR. 

Citv Clerk. 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 85 



CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-three. 

AX ORDINANCE 

AMENDING CHAPTER 31, SECTION 17 OF THE CITY 
ORDINANCES. 

BE IT ORDAINED, By the Board of Aldermen of the 
City of Nashua : 

That Chapter 31, Section 17, of the City Ordinances be 
amended by addinpc the following at the end of said section: 

Temple Street from the intersection of Court Street 
Easterly to the intersection of East Pearl Street. 

Passed November 14, 1933. 
Approved November 15, 1933. 

Attest: ARTHUR L. CYR, 

Citv Clerk. 



RESOLUTION 

GRANTING A PENSION TO CHARLOTTE A. CUSHING. 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-three. 

Resolved, By the Board of Aldermen of the City of 
Nashua : 

Pursuant to the Provisions of Chapter 226 of the Session 
Laws of 1923 and Chapter 307 of the Session Laws of 1925, a 
pension in the annual amount of $762.50 is hereby granted 
Charlotte A. Cushing, a school teacher now incapacitated for 
further service. 

This pension to be paid from the School Department ap- 
propriation in ten monthly installments subject to a ten per 
cent, reduction until otherwise ordered. 

Passed November 14, 1933. 

Approved November 15, 1933. 

Attest : ARTHUR L. CYR, 

Citv Clerk. 



86 Municipal Govern mext Report 

RESOLUTION 

APPROVING, AUTHORIZING AND DIRECTING THE 
EXECUTION AND DELIVERY OF A CONTRACT BE- 
TWEEN THE CITY OF NASHUA AND THE UNITED 
STATES OF AMERICA, CALLED A LOAN 
AGREEMENT 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-three. 

RESOLVED, By the Board of Aldermen of the City of 
Nashua : 

That, Whereas, the application of the City of Nashua for 
a loan and grant to aid in financing the construction of cer- 
tain street improvements has been approved by the Federal 
Emergency Administrator of Public Works, in an amount 
not to exceed one hundred seventy-three thousand dollars 
(.^173,000); and 

AVhereas, a contract between the City of Nashua and the 
United States of America, called a "Loan Agreement," is now 
ready for execution, a complete and accurate copy of which 
Loan Agreement is as follows : 

LOAN AGREEMENT dated as of November 14, 1933, be- 
tween the CITY OF NASHUA, HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY, 
NEW HAMPSHIRE, (herein called the "Borrower"'), and 
the UNITED STATES OF AMERICA (herein called the 
*' Government"). 

PART ONE 

GENERAL PROVISIONS 

1. AMOUNT, PURCHASE PRICE AND PURPOSE. 
Subject to the terms and conditions set forth below, the Bor- 
rower will sell and the Government will purchase not to ex- 
ceed ^173,000 aggregate prineijial amount of the bonds (here- 
in called the "Bonds") of the Borrower, at 100 percent of the 
principal amount thereof plus accrued interest, the proceeds 
derived from the sale of the Bonds to be used for the con- 
struction by the Borrower of certain street improvements 
(iierein called the "Project" and more fully de'scribed in 
Docket No. 1174). ■"- be owned and controlled by the Borrow- 
er, and for incidental purposes, all jnirsuant to Title II. of the 
I^ational Industrial Recovery Act, approved June 16, 1933, 



City of Nashua, New Hami'shike 87 

(herein called the "Act"), and the Constitution and Statues 
of the State of New Hampshire, and the Charter of the Bor- 
rower, incli^'"'-- " among others: 

Chapter 59, Public Laws, New Hampshire, 1926. 
2. DESCRIPTION OF BONDS. 

(a) DESIGNATION: Public Improvement Bond. 

(b) AUTHORIZED PRINCIPAL AMOUNT. $173,- 

000. 

(c) TYPE : Negotiable general obligation coupon 

bonds. 

(d) REGISTER ABLE : At the option of the holder 

as to principal and interest. 

(e) DATE: November 1, 1933. 

(f ) INTEREST : 4 percent per annum, payable May 
1, 1934, and semi-annually thereafter on the 
first days of May and November in each year, 
(g) MATURITIES : Bonds shall mature on Novem- 
ber 1 in each year in accordance with the fol- 
lowing schedule : 

Year 
1934 
1935 
1936 
1937 
1938 
1939 
1940 
1941 
1942 
1943 

(h) SECURITY : General obligations of the Bor- 
rower payable as to both princi])al and inter- 
est from ad valorem taxes which may be levied 
without limit as to rate or amount on all the 
taxable pro]ierty within the territorial limits 
of the Borrower. 

(i) PLACE AND MEDIUM OF PAYMENT: In the 
City of Nashua, New Hampshire, in such funds 
as are, on the respective dates of payment of 
the principal of and interest on the Bonds, 
legal tender for debts due the United States of 
America. 

<j) DENOMINATION: $1,000. 



\-mount 


Year 


Amount 


$9,000 


1944 


$9,000 


9,000 


1945 


9,000 


9,000 


1946 


9,300 


9,000 


1947 


9,000 


9,000 


1948 


9,000 


9,000 


1949 


9.000 


9,000 


1950 


9,000 


9,000 


1951 


9,000 


9.000 


1952 


9.000 


9,000 


1953 


2,000 



88 Municipal Government Report 

3. FORM, TEXT AND SAMPLE OF BOND. The 
Bonds shall be in form and text satisfactory to the Govern- 
ment. Before the Bonds are prepared the Borrower shall 
submit a sample or specimen bond (with coupons) for ap- 
proval by the Government. 

4. METHOD OF PURCHASE OF BONDS. The Bonds 

shall be purchased in blocks from time to time as funds are 
needed for the Project, or the entire issue may be purchased 
by the Government at one time, in the discretion of the Gov- 
ernment. 

5. AMOUNT OF BONDS TO BE PURCHASED. The 
Government shall be under no obligation to purchase Bondsr 
beyond the amount necessary in the judgment of the Govern- 
ment, to complete the Project. In case any of the Bonds are 
sold to purchasers other than the Government, the principal 
amount of Bonds which the Government is obliged to pur- 
chase shall be correspondingly reduced. 

6. DEPOSIT OF PROCEEDS AND SINKING FUND. 
The Borrower will pay all accrued interest which is received 
from the sale of the Bonds at the time of the purchase there- 
of into the bond and interest sinking fund account herein- 
after described. It will deposit the remaining proceeds from 
the sale of the Bonds in a bank or banks which are members- 
of the Federal Reserve System, in a special account or ac- 
counts, each of such special accounts to be continuously se- 
cured by a pledge to the Borrower of direct obligations of 
the United States of America having an agr^regate market 
value, exclusive of accrued interest, at all times at least equal 
to the balance on deposit in each such account. Such securi- 
ties will either be deposited with the Borrower or be held by 
a trustee or agent satisfactory to the Government, provided 
the trust or agency agreement is satisfactory to the Govern- 
ment. Any balance or balances remaining unexpended in 
such special account or accounts after the completion of the- 
Project and not required to meet unpaid obligations incurred 
in connection Avith the construction thereof shall be paid into- 
said bond and interest sinking fund account, and, together 
with the accrued interest aforesaid, shall be used solely for- 
the payment of the interest on and principal of the Bonds, or 
said unexpended balance or balances may be used for the- 
purchase of such of the Bonds as are then outstanding 
at a price (exclusive of accrued interest) not exceeding the- 
principal amount thereof, and said accrued interest or unex- 
pended balance or balances f^re hereby nledged to such uses. 
Anv Bonds so purchased shall be cancelled and no additional' 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 89 

Bonds shall be issued in lieu thereof. Such Bonds, when can- 
celled, shall be submitted to the Government for recording. 

7. DISBURSEMENT OF PROCEEDS. The Borrower 
will expend the funds in such special account or accounts only 
for such purposes as shall have been previously specified in 
certificates accompanying the requisition to the Government 

vnd approved by the Government. 

8. THE GRANT. If, at the time of the completion of 
-the Project, the Government shall find. 

(a) That the Borrower has constructed the Project 

in an etticient economical manner and in ac- 
cordance with ail tiiC terms and conditions of 
this Agreement; and 

(b) That the financial and other affairs oi the Bor- 

rower are being conducted efficiently and eco- 
normaliy and that its budget has been balanced, 
or 

(c) That action is in ])rocess or in good faith assured 
therein, reasonably designed to bring tiie ordin- 
ary current expenditures of the Borrower 
within the prudently estimated revenues of the 
Borrower, 

then the Government will make a Grant to the Borrower of 
..an amount not exceeding 30 percent of the cost of the labcr 
and materials employed upon the Project, and not exceeding, 
in any event, i|!43.500, the cost of such labor and materials to 
be determined by the Government engineers. Such Grant shall 
be supplied as follows : 

(1) If any of the Bonds are then held by the Govern- 
ment (or by or for any department, agency or instrumental- 
ity thereof) the Government (or such department, agency, or 
instrumentality thereof) agrees to cancel insofar as possible 
Bonds in an aggregate principal amount equal to the amount 
of the Grant, commencing with the last maturity, in the hi- 
verse order of maturities, or in such other order as shall be 
satisfactory to the Government. 

(2) In case none of the Bonds shall be so held at such 
time, or if such Bonds as are so held shall have been cancelled 
as above provided, then such Grant, or any balance thereof, 
shall be paid to the Borrower, provided that the Borrower 
shall first furnish assurances in form satisfactory to the Gov- 
ernment that it will deposit such Grant in a special account or 
accounts, each such deposit to be made and secured in a man- 
ner satisfactory to the Government and will apply such Grant 
solely to the payment of the principal of and interest on the 



so Mu\"iciPAL Govern Mr;\'T Report 



Bonds as they mature or to the purchase of outstanding Bonds- 
at a price not exceeding the prnicipal amount thereof and ac- 
crued interest. 



PART TWO 

PROCEDURE 

1. APPROVAL OJ?" AbxtEEiuEAT. Prior to the exe- 
cution of this Agreement, nxe Juorrow er will have adopted 
a reoolution settino; forth tms Agreement in full, approving 
the same, and authorizing and un-ecting tlie execution and 
delivery thereof by the ofhciaLs deoignated to sign the same on 
its behalf. The Borrower will promptly send to the Govern- 
ment complete extracts from the mniutes of the meetings o£ 
Borrower's governing body showing all proceedings taken 
incident to such authorization, including a copy of said reso- 
lution, all duly certified, (together with proof of sufficient 
publication of such resolution, if publication thereof is re- 
quired by \a.\v) and three signed copies of the Agreement. 

2. PRELIMINARY PROCEEDINGS BY BORROWER. 

Promptly after the execution of this Agreement the Borrower 
will : 

(a) Submit to the Government a certified transcript. 

of all bond proceedings to date, if any, and a 
draft of the proposed proceedings (including 
the form of bond) authorizing the issuance of 
all of the Bonds, and providing for their pay- 
ment and sale, all approved by Borrower's City 
Solicitor ; 

(b) Stibmit to the Government plans, drawings, and 

specifications of the work and materials called 
for by the proposed contracts; the latest data 
as to the expected cost o;C the Project; as to- 
when and how it is proposed to advertise for- 
bids and to let contracts for the work ; as to 
when and ho-^v it is proposed to acquire the 
necessarv lands, easements, franchises, and 
rights-of-way; ^n estimate as to the amount of 
monev th>it ^''•ill be neederl at the time of the 
purchase of the Bonds; and any other detail or 
data that may be requested by the Govern- 
ment's engineers. 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 91 



(c) Procure and submit to the Government such Fed- 
eral, biate or local permits, licenses or authori- 
zations as may be required by law, and such as 
the (jroverument may deem advisable then to 
be obtained in connection Avitii the Project or 
the Bonds. 
3. EEQLii«i'riUiN FOR FiKiST PURCHASE. When 
the provision oi raragrapli Z, Paxvi' I'WU, hereot, shall have 
been complied with to tlie satistaction of tne Uovernment, tiie 
Borrow er will then take the necessary proceedings to author- 
ize the Bonds, and may at any time thereaiter nle with the 
Government a requisition requesting tue Government to pur- 
chase such amount ot the 15onds as will provide sufficient 
funds for the construction oi the Project for a reasonable 
pjriod (or, m the discretion of the Government, a requisition 
to purchase the entire issue thereof at one time), specifying 
the principal amount, serial numbers and maturities (which 
maturities shall be satisfactory to the Government) of the 
Bonds of such block and the date when it is desired to com- 
plete the sale thereoi' which date shall be not earlier than 10 
days after the Government's receipt of such requisition, un- 
less the Government shall waive such time limit), such requi- 
sition to be accompanied by : 

(a) A certificate by a duly qualified officer of the 

Borrov er in such detail as the Government's 
engineers may request showing the purposes 
for which the BorroAver proposes to expend the 
proceeds of the sale of the current block of 
Bonds ; 

(b) A certified transcript of all bond proceedings 

t- ken to date (other than proceedings of which 
a certified transcript hRS already been deliv- 
ered to the Government) including the form of 
the Bond ; 

(c) A signed and dated no-litis-'tio'i certificate 

sis-ned bv Borrower's City Solictor covering 
all of the Bonds ; 

(d) Two specimen bonds A^ith coupons attpf^he'^- 

(e) Ta^o t-io-ned f^nd df'ted cm^ies nf n nrelimina''y 

opinion of BorroAver's Citv Solicitor, covering 
all of the Bonds, and to the effect that the 
Bonds. AA'hen executed, sold, delivered and naid 
for, AA'ill be valid and binding sreneral oblis-a- 
tions of the Borrower in accordance with the 
terms thereof, pavable and secured as stated 
in ParaGraph 2 (h), PART ONE, hereof. 



92 Municipal Government Report 

(f) Two unsigned and undated drafts of a final opin- 

ion of Borrower's t'ity Solicitor, to the ett'ect 
that the Bonds of the current block are valid 
and binding general obligations of the Borrow- 
er in accordance with the terms thereof, paya- 
ble and secured as stated in Paragraph 2 (h), 
PART ONE, hereof; 

(g) Two unsigned and undated drafts of a certificate 

by the Borrower, showing the changes, if any, 
in the financial condition of the Borrower, 
other than such changes as are necessary and 
incidental to the ordinary and usual conduct of 
the Borrower's affairs, since the date of the 
most recent financial statement or certificate 
previously submitted to the Government 
(specifically describing such statement or cer- 
tificate), and declaring whether or not the finan- 
cial condition of the Borrower is as favorable 
as at the date of said most recent financial 
statement or certificate ; 

(h) Two unsigned and undated drafts of a signature 
and no-litigation certificate covering the Bonds 
of the current block and relating to the execu- 
tion thereof; 

(i) Two unsigned and undated drafts of a delivery 
and payment certificate covering the Bonds of 
the current block- 

(j) A letter from a bank which is a member oC the 
Federal Reserve System to the effect that such 
bank will accept deposit of the proceeds de- 
rived from the sale of the Bonds and secure such 
deposit as hereinafter provided' 

(k) A statement that, on or before the date the Bonds 
of the current block are purchased, or subse- 
quently as shall be satisfactory to the Govern- 
ment, the Borrower will enter into contracts 
for the construction of the Project, or the major 
portions thereof, at prices which will insure 
completion of the work within the estimated 
cost previously submitted to the Government's 
en';:ineers, and that the Borrower will furnish 
the Government with satisfactory assurances 
as to the ability of such contractors to meet 
their obligations in accordance with the terms 
thereof. 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 93. 



All of the documents described in this Paragraph shall be 
satisfactory m lorin and siiostance to the Government. 

4. I'liifcjT Jf UKCllAtsE. If such requisition and the 
documents accompanymg same are satisfactory to the Gov- 
ernment, upon reasonable notice to the Borrower, and subject 
to the terms and conditions of this Agreement, the Govern- 
ment will arrange to submit an offer to purchase the Bonds, 
included in such block aiid> thereafter, in the event that such 
Bonds are awarded to it, to take up and pay for such Bonds, 
at the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston, Boston, Massachu- 
setts, or such other place, or places as the Government may 
designate, against delivery by the Borrower of such Bonds 
(having all unmatured coupons attached) and the following 
documents in the form theretofore approved by the Govern- 
ment' 

(a) Two signed and dated counterparts of each of 

the documents described in Sub-Para grai)hs (f), 

.(g), (h) and (i) of Paragraph 3, PART TWO, 

hereof ; 

such documents to be dated as of the date of delivery of and 

pa^ ment for the Bonds of such block. 

5. SUBSEQUENT REQUISITIONS. Unless all of the 
Bonds shall have been previously sold, from time to time after 
such first purchase, but not oftener than once a month (unless 
otherwise satisfactory to the Government), the Borrower will 
file requisitions with the Government requesting the Govern- 
ment to purchase such additional blocks of the Bonds as in 
each ease will provide funds for the construction of the 
Project for a reasonable period, specifying the principal 
amount, serial numbers and maturities (which maturities 
shall be the earliest mpturities of any Bonds then remaining- 
unsold, or such maturities as shall be satisfactory to tlie Gov- 
ernment) of the Bonds included in such block and the date 
when it is de«n'ed to complete the sale thereof (which date 
shall be not earlier th^n 10 days after the Government's re- 
ceipt of the requisition, unless the Government shall waive 
such time limit), each such requisition to be accompanied by: 

(a) A certificate of a duly authorized officer of the 
Borrower, showing in such detail as the Gov- 
ernment's engineers may request, the purposes 
for Avhich the Borrower proposes to expend the 
i^T^ocpprls of such blook of Bonds and account- 
» ino- for thp eTnenrlitm-Ps mRcle from the pro- 

ceeds of all blocks of Bonds theretofore sold, 
insofar as such expenclitures have not previous- 
Iv been so accounted for; 



.icMCIPAl. GoVERNMEXT RePORT 



(b) A statement by each bank in which the proceeds 

of any Bonds previously soki have been de- 
posited, shoAving the balance then remaining in 
such account, the collateral security therefor, 
and how such collateral is held, provided that 
no such statement need be submitted by any 
bank in which no such balance remains on de- 
posit and which has previously so certified; 

(c) A signed and dated no-litiv,ation certificate of Bor- 

rower's City Solicitor, in form previoush' ap- 
proved by the Government, covering all of tue 
Bonds ; and 

(d) Documents corresponding to those described in 

Sub-Paragraphs (f), (g), (h), (i) and (j) of 
Paragraph 3, PART TWO, hereof. 
All of the documents described in this Paragraph -shall 
be satisfactory in form and substance to the Government. 

6. SUBSEQUENT PURCHASES. If such requisition 
and the documents accompanying same are satisfactory to the 
Government, upon reasoiuible notice to the Borrower, and sub- 
ject to the terms and conditions of this Agreement, the Gov- 
ernment will arrange to submit an ofl'er to purchase the Bonds 
included in such block and, thereafter, in the event that such 
Bonds are awarded to it, to take up and pay for such Bonds, 
at the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston, Boston, Massachu- 
setts or such other place, or places, as the Government may 
designate, against delivery of such block of Bonds, (having 
all unmatured coupons attached) and the following docu- 
ments in the form theretofore approved by the Government : 
(a) Two signed and dated counterparts of each of 
the documents described in Sub-Paragraphs (f), 
(g), (h) and (i) of Paragraph 3, PART TWO, 
hereof, covering the Bonds of the current 
block and dated as of the date of delivery of 
and i^ayment for such block of Bonds. 

PART THREE 

CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTS 

1. CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTS. All construction 
contracts made by the Borrower and all subcontracts for work 
on the Project shall be subject to the rules and regulations 
adopted by the Government to carry out the purposes and 
control the administration of the Act, and shall contain pro- 
visions appropriate to insure that: 



CiTV OF Nashua, New Hampshire 95 

(a) C0N\'1CT LABOR. No convict labor shall be 

employed on the Project, and no materials 
manutaetured or prodnced by convict labor 
shall be used on the Project. 

(b) 30-HOUK WEEK. Except in executive, admin- 

istrative and supervisory positions, so far as 
practicable and feasible in the judgment of the 
Government, no individual directly employed 
on the Project shall be permitted to work more 
than thirty hours in any one week, or except in 
cases of emergency, on any Sundays or legal 
holidays; but in accordance with rules and 
regulations from time to time made by the Gov- 
ernment, this provision shall be construed to 
l^ermit working time lost because of inclement 
weather or unavoidable delays in any one week 
to be made up in the succeeding twenty days. 

<c) WAGES. 

(1) All employees shall be paid just and 
reasonable wages which shall be compensation 
sufficient to provide, for the hours of labor as 
limited, a standard of living in decency and 
comfort ; 

(2) All contracts and subcontracts shall fur- 
ther prescribe such minimum wage rates for 
skilled and unskilled labor as may be deter- 
mined by the Government and shall be subject 
to all rules and regulations which the Govern- 
ment may promulgate in connection therewith. 
Such minimum rates, if any, shall also be stated 
in all proposals of bids submitted including 
those of subcontractors ; and a clearly legible 
statement of all wage rates to be paid the sev- 
eral classes of labor employed on the work 
shall be posted in a prominent and easily ac- 
cessible place at the site of the work. All con- 
tractors shall keep a true and accurate record 
of the hours worked by and the wages paid to 
each employee and shall furnish the Govern- 
ment with sworn statements thereof on demand. 

(3) All employees shall be paid in full not 
less often than once each week and in lawful 
money of the United States of America in the 
full amount accrued to each individual at the 



L»6 AluNiciPAL Government Report 



time of closing of the payroll, Avliicii shall be at 
the latest date practicable prior to the date of 
payment, and tliere shall be no deductions on 
account of goods purchased, rent, or other ob- 
ligations, but such obligations shall be subject 
to collection only by legal process, 
(d) LAbUK-rKEriiji\El\LEb. rreterence shall be 
given, where they are qualified, to ex-service 
men with dependents, and then in the following 
order : 

(1) To citizens of the United States and 
aliens who have declared their intention of be- 
coming citizens, who are bona fide residents of 
the City of Nashua, and — or Hillsborough. 
County, in the State of New Hampshire, and, 

(2) To citizens of the United States and aliens 
who have declared their intention of becoming 
citizens, who are bona fide residents of the State 
of New Hampshire ; provided, that these prefer- 
ences shall apply only where such labor is 
available and qualified to perform the work to 
which the employment relates. 
(e) EMPLOYMENT SERVICES. To the fullest ex- 
tent possible, labor required for the Project and 
appropriate to be secured through employment 
services, shall be chosen from lists of qualified 
workers submitted by local employment' 
agencies designated by the United States Em- 
ployment Service, provided, however, that or- 
ganized labor, skilled and unskilled, shall not 
be required to register at such local employ- 
ment agencies but shall be secured in the cus- 
tomary ways through recognized union locals. 
In the event, however, that qualified workers 
are not furnished by the union locals within 48 
hours (Sunday and holidays excluded) after 
request is filed by the employer, such labor may 
be chosen from lists of qualified workers sub- 
mitted bv local employment agencies designated 
by the United States Emnloymeut Service. In 
the selection of workers from lists prenared hy 
such employment agenmV-: and u^Tion locals, the 
Ipbor preferences provi^^d vi Sub-Pa ra'^^'anh 
(d") supra, shall b*^ ob'^e^'A^pd in acr-ordauce 
Mdth such rules an'1 regulations as the Gov- 
ernment may prescribe. 



City of IJashua, New Hampshire 97 

(f) HUMAN LABOR. In accordance with such rules 

and regulations as the Government may pre- 
scribe, the maximum of human labor shall be 
used in lieu of machinery wherever practicable 
and consistent with sovmd economy and public 
advantage ; and to the extent that the work 
nay be accomi:)lished at no greater expense by 
human labor than by the use of machinery, and 
labor of requisite qualifications is available, 
such human labor shall be employed. 

(g) ACCIDENT PREVENTION. Every construc- 

tion contract for work on the Project shall con- 
tain an undertaking to comply with all ap- 
plicable provisions of the laws and building 
and construction codes of the State, Territory, 
District and- -or municipality in which the 
w^ork is done and with any regulations for the 
protection of workers which may be promul- 
gated by the Government. 

(h) COMPENSATION INSURANCE. Every con- 
struction contract for work on the Project shall 
"-ontain a provision requiring the employer to 
furnish compensation insurance for injured 
workers and to give proof of such adequate in- 
surance satisfactory to the Government. 

(i) PERSONS ENTITLED TO BENEFITS OF 
LABOR PROVISIONS. Every person who per- 
forms the work of a laborer or a mechanic on 
the Project, or any part thereof, shall be en- 
titled to the benefits of the labor and wage 
provisions hereof regardless of any contractual 
relationship between the contractor or sub- 
contractor and such laborer or mechanic. 

(j) BONDING OF CONTRACTS. Construction eon- 
tracts shall be supported by adequate surety or 
other bonds or security satisfactory to the 
Government for the protection of labor and 
material men employed on the Project or any 
part thereof. 

(k) MATERIALS. So far as articles, materials and 
supplies produced in the United States are con- 
cerned, only articles, materials and supplies 
produced under codes of fair competition 
adopted pursuant to the provisions of Title I 



98 Municipal Government Repor; " 

of tiie Act, or under tlie President's Reemploy- 
ment Agreement, shall be used in work on the 
Project, except when the Government deter- 
mines that this requirement is not in the public 
interest or that the consequent cost is unrea- 
sonable. So iar as feasible and practicable, and 
subject to the above, j^reference shall be given 
to the use of locally produced materials if such 
use does not involve higher cost, inferior qual- 
ity or insufficient quantity, subject to the de- 
, termination of the Government; but there shall 

be no requirement providing prices differentia- 
tions for or restricting the use of materials to 
those produced with the Nation or State. 

(1) INSPECTION AND RECORDS. The Govern- 
ment, through its authorized agents, shall have 
the right to inspect all work as it progresses 
: and shall have access to all pay rolls, records 

01 personnel, invoices of materials, and other 
data relevant to the performance of the con- 
tract. 

(m) REPORTS. Subject to such rules and ret^-ula- 
tions as the Government may prescribe, con- 
tractors and sub-contractors shall make reports 
. . in triplicate to the Government monthly within 

five days after the close of each calendar 
month on forms to be furnished by the United 
States Department of Labor, which reports 
shall include the number of persons on their 
pay rolls, the aggregate amount of the 
pay rolls, the man hours worked, Avage scales 
paid to various classes of labor and the total 
expenditures for materials. The contractors 
shall also furnish to the Government the names 
and addresses of all sub-contractors at the 
earliest dates practicable. 

(n) COMPLIANCE WITH TITLE I OF THE ACT. 
All contractors and sub-contractors must com- 
ply with the conditions prescribed in Section 7 

(a) (1) and 7 (a) (2) of Title I of the Act. 

2. RESTRICTION AS TO CONTRACTORS. 
No contract shall be let to any contractor or 
subcontracto" ^vho has not signed and complied 
with the applicable approved code ot! fair com- 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 99 

petitiou adopted under Title 1 of the Act for 
the trade or industry or subdivision thereof 
concerned, or, i± there be no such approved 
code, who has not signed and complied witli 
tiie provisions of the President's Reemployment 
Agreement. 

•S. TERMINATION FOR BREACH. The 
Borrower will enforce compliance with all the 
provisions of this part oi this Agreement, and, 
as to any work done by it in connection with 
the construction of the Project, will itself com- 
ply therewith. All constructions contracts 
shall provide that if any such provisions are 
violated by any contractor or subcontractor, 
the Borrower may, with the approval of tlie 
Government, and shall at the request of the 
Government, terminate by written notice the 
contractor or subcontractor the contract of such 
contractor or subcontractor, and have the 
right to take over the work and prosecute the 
same to completion by contract or otherwise 
and such contractor or subcontractor and his 
sureties shall be liable for any excess cost oc- 
casioned thereby and — or, if so requested by 
the Government, the Borrower shall withhold 
from such contractor or subcontractor so much 
of the compensation due to him as may be neces- 
sary to pay to laborers or mechanics the differ- 
ence between the rate of wages required by the 
contract and the rate of wages actually paid to 
the laborers and mechanics. 

PART FOUR 
MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS 

1. CONSTRUCTION OF PROJECT. After the purchase 
of the first block of Bonds, the Borrower will promptly 
commence or cause to be commenced the construction of the 
Project and wall thereafter continue the same with all practi- 
cable dispatch, in an efficient and economical manner, at a 
reasonable cost, and in accordance with plans, drawings, spe- 
cifications and construction contracts which except for sub- 
contracts, shall be in form satisfactory to the Government, 
and in accordance wath such engineerig supervision and in- 
spection as the Government, or its representatives, may re- 



100 Municipal Government Report 

quire. Except with the prior written consent of the (iov- 
ernment, no materials or equipment for the Project shall be 
purchased by the Borrower subject to any chattel mortgage 
or any conditional sale or title retention agreement. 

2. COMPLETION OF PROJECT. The Borrower will 
complete the Project within six months after the purchase of 
the first block of Bonds hereunder. Upon such completion 
the Borrower will furnish to the Government a cerrilicate by 
the Borrower's engineers as to such completion and as to the 
total cost of the Project, accompanied by such additional 
data as the Government's engineers may request. 

3. ACCOUNTS. The Borrower will keep proper books 
of records and accounts (separate from all other records and 
accounts) in wiiich complete and correct entries shall be made 
of all transactions relating to the Project. 

4. INSPECTION. Ihe holders of the Bonds shall have 
the right at all reasonable times to inspect the Project, and 
all records, accounts and data of the Borrower relating 
thereto. 

5. INFORMATION. During the construction of the 
Project the Borrower will furnish to the Government all such 
information and data as the Government's engineers may 
request as to tiie construction, cost and progress of the work. 
The Borrower will furnish to the Government and to any hold- 
er of 25 per centum in aggregate principal amount of tlie 
Bonds, such financial statements and other information and 
data relating to the Borrower and the Project as the Govern- 
ment or any such holder from time to time may reasonably 
request. 

6. CONDITIONS PRECEDENT TO THE GOVERN- 
MENT'S OBLIGATIONS. The Government shall be under no 
obligation to purchase any of the Bonds or make any pay- 
ments on account of the Grant : 

(a) COST OF PROJECT: If the Governmeut shall 
not be satisfied that the Borrower will be able 
to construct the Project within the cost esti- 
mated at the time when the loan was approved 
by it, such estimated cost being the amount of 
$173,000. unless, in the event that additional 
funds appear to the Government to be neces- 
sary in order to pay in full the cost of the con- 
struction of the Project, the Government shall 
be satisfied that the Borrower will be able to 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 101 

obtain such funds, as needed, through additional 
borrowmg or otherwise; 

(b) COMPLIAI^CE: If the Borrower shall not have 

complied, to the satisfaction of the Govern- 
ment, with all agreements and conditions con- 
tained or referred to in this Agreement thereto- 
fore to be complied wath by the Borrow-er and 
in the resolution authorizing the issuance of the 
Bonds- 

(c) LEGAL MATTERS: If the Government shall 

not be satisfied as to all legal matters and pro- 
ceedings affecting the Bonds, the security 
therefor or the Project : 

(d) REPRESENTATIONS: If any representations 

made by the Borrower in this Agreement or in 
the loan application or any other data submit- 
ted by the Borrower shall be found by the 
Government to be incorrect or incomplete in 
any material request, 
(c) FINANCIAL CONDITION: If, in the judgment 
of the Government, the financial condition of 
the Borrow^er shall have changed unfavorably 
in a mateiial degree from its condition as 
therefore represented to the Government. 
No waiver by the Government, express or implied, of any 
such condition shall constitute a w^aiver thereof as applied to 
any subsequent obligation of the Government under this^ 
Agreement. 

7. REPRESENTATIONS AND WARRANTIES. The 
Borrower represents and warrants as follows : 

(a) AUTHORIZATION: All necessary authoriza- 

tions, permits, licenses and approvals from 
Federal, State, county, municipal and other au- 
thorities have been obtained for the construc- 
tion and operation of the Project. 

(b) LITIGATION: No litigation or other proceed- 

ings are now pending or threatened which 
might adversely affect the Bonds, the con- 
struction and operation of the Project, or the 
financial condition of the Borrower; 

(c) FINANCIAL CONDITION: Since the date of 

the financial statement furnished to the Gov- 
ernment as a part of the loan application, there 
have been no changes except such changes as 



102 Municipal Government Report 

are necessary and incidental to the ordinary 
and usual conduct of the Borrower's affairs, in 
the character of the assets or the financial con- 
dition of the Borrower, and the same are ass 
favorable as at the date of said financial state- 
ment; 

(d) FEES AND COMMISSIONS: No fee or com- 

mission has been or will be paid by the Bor- 
rower or any of its officers, employees, agents 
or representatives, and no agreement to pay a 
fee or commission has been or will be entered 
into by or on behalf of the Borrower, or any 
of its officers, employees, agents or representa- 
tives, in order to secure the loan and — or grant 
hereunder ; 

(e) AFFIRMATION: Every statement contained in 

this Agreement, in the Borrower's loan appli- 
cation, and any supplement thereto or amend- 
ment thereof, and in any other data submitted 
or to be submitted to the Government by or on 
behalf of the Borrower is, or when so submit- 
ted will be, correct and complete, and no rele- 
vant fact materially affecting the Bonds, the 
Grant, or the Project has been or will be 
omitted therefrom. 

8. INDEMNIFICATION. The Borrower will indemnify 
the Government and all purchasers of the Bonds from the 
Government against any loss or liability incurred by reason 
of any inaccuracy or incompleteness in any representation 
contained herein. In the event that there shall be any such 
inaccuracy or incompleteness, the Government shall be entitled 
(in addition to the above right of indemnification and any 
other right or remedy) to tender such Bonds or any part 
thereof to the Borrow^er and recover the price paid therefor 
by the Government. 

9. USE OF GOVERNMENT'S NAME. Without the 
prior written consent of the Government, the Borrower will 
not refer to this v^greement or to any purchase by the Gov- 
ernment of the Bonds as an inducement for the purchase of 
any securities (including Bonds repurchased from the Gov- 
ernment) of the Borrower, and will not permit any purchases 
from it of anv such securities to do so. 

10. SALE OF BONDS BY THE GOVERNMENT. The 
Borrower will take all such steps as the Government may 
reasonably reauest to aid in the sale by the Government of 
any or all of the Bonds. T"'^pon request, the BorroAver will fur- 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 103 

iiisli to the Government or to any purchaser from the Govern- 
ment of 25 per centum in aggregate principal amount of the 
Bonds, information for the preparation of a bond circular in 
customary form, signed by the proper official of the Borrower, 
containing such data as the Government or such purchaser 
may reasonably request concerning the Borrower and the 
Project. 

11. EXPENSES. The Borrower will pay all costs, 
charges and expenses incident to compliance with all the 
terms and conditions of this Agreement on its part to be 
complied with, including, without limiting the generality of 
the foregoing the Bonds and obtaining all legal opinions re- 
quired herein to be furnished by the Borrow^er. 

12. SUPPLEMENTAL INSTRUMENTS. Upon request 
the Borrower will fnruish such data, agreements and other 
instruments as the Government may deem necessary or de- 
sirable in connection with the performance of the obligations 
of the Borrower under this Agreement or the Bonds. 

13. AGREEMENT NOTE FOR THE BENEFIT OF 
THIRD PARTIES. This Agreement is not for the benefit of 
any person or corporation other than the parties thereto, their 
respective successors or assigns, and neither the holders of 
the Bonds nor any other person or corporation, except the 
parties hereto, their respective successors or assigns, shall 
have any rights or interest in or under this Agreement, except 
as expressly provided for herein. 

14. VALIDATION. The Borrower hereby covenants 
that it will institute, prosecute and carry to completion in so 
far as it may be within the power of tie Borrower, any and 
all acts and things to le performed or done to secure the en- 
actment of legislation or to accomplish such other proceedings 
judicial or otherwise, as may be necessary, appropriate or ad- 
visable to P-ipower the Bv rrower to issue the Bonds and to 
remedy any defects, illegalities and irregularities in the pro- 
ceedings of the Borrower relative to Ine issuance of the 
Bonds and to validate the same after the issuance thereof to 
the Government, if in the judgement of the Government such 
action may be deemed necessary, appropriate or advisable. 

15. MISCELLANEOUS. This Agreement shall be bind- 
ing upon and insure to the benefit of the parties hereto and 
their successors and assigns, and shall inure to the benefit of 
the holder from time to time of any of the Bonds; provided, 
however, tlat no rights of the Borrower hereunder shall be 
assignable except with the prior written consent of the Gov- 



104 Municipal Govern mjlxt Report 



ernment. All obligations of the Borrower hereunder shall 
cease upon payment in full oi" all the Bonds. This Agreement 
contains the entire agreement between ti.e parties, and shall 
be governed by and construed in accordance with the laws of 
the District of Columbia. 

IN WITNESS WHEREOF , the City of Nashua, Hills- 
borough County, New Hampshire, and the UNITED STATES 
OF AMERTPA have respectively caused tliis Agreement to 
1)3 duly executed as of the day and year first above written. 

CITY OF NASHUA, HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY, NEW 
NEW HAMPSHIRE, 

By WILLIAM F. SULLIVAN, 

Mayor. 

Now, therefore, said Loan Agreement, so-called, is hereby 
approved, and Mayor William F. Sullivan, of said City of 
Nashua, is hereby authorized and directed to execute and de- 
liver, the said Loan Agreement on behalf of the said City of 
Nashua, with and to the Federal Emergency Administrator of 
Public Works, on behalf of the United States of America. 

Passed November 14, 1933. 

Approved November 15, 1933. 

Attest : ARTHUR L. CYR, 

City Clerk. 



RESOLUTION 

AUTHORIZING THE MAYOR TO EXECUTE AN AGREE- 
MENT WITH THE NEW HAMPSHIRE STATE HIGH- 
WAY DEPARTMENT TO PREVENT ENCROACH- 
MENTS AND TO ALLOW FREE FLOW OF 
TRAFFIC ON HIGHWAYS IMPROVED 
UNDER THE NATIONAL INDUSTRIAL 
RECOVERY ACT 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-three 

RESOLVED, By the Board of Aldermen of the City of 
Nashua : 

WHEREAS, the following agreement has been submitted 
to the City ol' Nashua for execution : 

"The City of Nashua, State of New Hampshire, herein- 



City of Nashua^ New Hampshire 105 

after referred to as the City, and the New Hampshire Sta.,^ 
liig-li\\ay Department, hereniafter referred to as the Higliway 
Department, hereby agree as follows : 

1. That the Highway Department will submit a project 
lor the improvement of 3.065 miles of the Daniel Webster 
Highway trom the Massachusetts State Line at Nashua and 
running northerly to about 75 feet north of Lily Avenue and 
to be designated as U. S. Public Works Project No. N. R. M. 
239-E and No. N. R. M. 16 and will recommend its approval 
by the Secretary of Agriculture for construction with funds 
apportioned to the State under Section 204 of the National 
Industrial Recovery Act, 

2. That the said City hereby agrees obligates and binds 
itself to prevent any encroachments within the right-of-way 
limits of said Highway; agrees to regulate parking of vehi- 
cles and to restrict the parking of said vehicles so as not to 
obstruct or impede the free flow of traffic over said Highway ; 
and. furthermore, agrees to not pass any laws, rules, regula- 
tions or ordinances which would be in conflict with the above 
prescribed conditions. 

It is further agreed that the contents of tLis Agreement 
be spread upon the official minutes of the Council of the City 
of Nashua, N. H., and a copy of this contract be filed with the 
New HamnshiVe State Highway Department." 

Now therefore, said agreement is hereby approved, and 
Mayor William F. Svdlivan, of the City of Nashua, is hereby 
authorized anri empowered to execute said agreement on be- 
half of t^'^ '^■' of Nashua with the New Hampshire State 
Highway Department. 

Passed November 28, 1933. 

Approved November 29, 1933. 

Attest : ARTHUR L. CYR. 

City Clerk. 



106 Municipal Government Report 

RESOLUTION 

AUTHORIZING THE MAYOR AND TREASURER TO IS- 
SUE BONDS IN THE AMOUNT OF ONE HUNDRED 
SEVENTY-THREE THOUSAND DOLLARS ($173,- 
000) TO PAY FOR PUBLIC IMPROVEMENTS 
OF A PERMANENT NATURE ON STREETS 
IN THE CITY OF NASHUA 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-three 

RESOLVED, By the Board of Aldermen of the City of 
Nashua : 

Pursuant to the provisions of a resolution heretofore 
passed on September 12, 1933, by the Mayor, entitled : 

"Resolution Authorizing the Mayor and Finance 

Committee to Make Application for a Loan and Grant 
Under the Provisions of the National Industrial Re- 
covery Act," 

and further, pursuant to the provisions of Chapter 59 of the 
New Hampshire Public Laws, and to the provisi ns of a Spec- 
ial Act which was approved May 4, 1933, entitled : 

"An act empowering the City of Nashua to incur 
debt to the amount of six (6) percent of its valua- 
tion, ' ' 

the Mayor and City Treasurer are hereb}" authorized to issue 
and sell, either to the United States of America or to any 
other purchaser, under the direction of the Finance Commit- 
tee, negotiable general obligation coupon bonds of the City 
of Nasliua, registerable at the option of the holder as to prin- 
cipal and interest, in the aggregate principal sum of one 
hundred seventy-three thousand dollars ($173,000). 

Said bonds are to be issued for the purpose of paying for 
public improvements of a permanent nature by removal of 
street railway tracks and filling, rolling and repairing of the 
areas disturbed, with the same type of pavement that exists 
outside the track area, on Amherst, Canal, East Pearl, Tem- 
ple, Amory, East Hollis, Hudson, West Pearl, Palm, Lake, 
Allds, Williams, Arlington, Monroe, Almont and Abbott 
Streets, and the proceeds of the sale of said bonds are hereby, 
appropriated for that purpose. 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 107 



Said bonds shall be payable to bearer, shall be dated 
November 1, 1933, shall bear the City seal, shall be signed by 
the Mayor and countersigned by the City Treasurer, and 
there shall be one hundred seventy-three (173) bonds of one 
thousand dollars ($1,000) each, due and payable nine thous- 
and dollars ($9,000) on the fr'st day of November, 1934, nine 
thousand dollars ($9,000) on the first day of November 
each succeeding year thereafter to 1952, inclusive, and two 
thousand dollars ($2,000) on the first day of November, 1953. 

Said bonds shall bear interest at the rate of four (4) 
percent, per annum, and said interest shall be paid May 1, 
1934, and semi-annually thereafter on the first days of May 
and November in each year. 

Said bonds shall be general obligations of the City of 
Nashua, payable as to both principal and interest from ad 
valorem taxes which may be levied without limitation as to 
rate or amount on all the taxable property within the terri- 
torial limits of the City of Nashua. 

Both principal and interest shall be payable at the office 
of the City Treasurer, Nashua, Ncav Hampshire, or, at the 
holder's option, at the First National Bank of Boston, Boston, 
Massachusetts, in such funds as are, on the respective dates 
of payment of principal of an interest on the said bonds, legal 
tender for debts due the United States of America. 

The coupons shall bear the fac-simile signature of the 
City Treasurer. None of the said bonds shall be obligatory 
without the authenticating certificate of the said First Na- 
tional Bank endorsed thereon. 

If the bonds are to be sold to the United States of Amer- 
ica, they shall be in form and text satisfactory to the Govern- 
ment. 

Passed December 12, 1933. 
Approved December 13, 1933. 
Attest: ARTHUR L. CYR, 

City Clerk. 



CITY OF NASHUA 
In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-three. 

AN ORDINANCE 
AMENDING CHAPTER 31, SECTION 16 OF THE 
TRAFFIC REGULATIONS 

BE IT ORDAINED, By the Board of Aldermen of the 
City of Nashua that Chapter 31, Section 16, be amended by 



108 Municipal Government Report 

striking? out all of said Section and in place thereof insert ilie 
following : 

16. Soutli Street. South Street is designated as a one- 
way street and all parking therein shall be on the west side 
of the street, and for a period of not exceeding one hour. All 
vehicles operating along South Street shall enter from East 
Pearl Street and travel in a southerly direction. 

Passed December 12, 1933. 

Approved December 13, 1933. 

Attest : ARTHUR L. CYR, 

City Clerk. 



RESOLUTION 

IN FAVOR OF CALLING A SPECIAL SESSION OF THE 
GENERAL COURT FOR THE PURPOSE OF ENACT- 
ING LEGISLATION FOR THE CONTROL 
OF SPIRITUOUS LIQUORS 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Our Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-three 

RESOLVED, By the Board of Aldermen of the City of 
Nashua, That the Board of Aldermen hereby place themselves 
on record as being in favor of a Special Session of the Gen- 
eral Court for the purpose of enactin-^ the necessary legisla- 
tion for the sale and control of spiritous liquors within the 
State of New Hampshire. That a copy of this Resolution be 
forwarded His Excellency the Governor and a like copy to 
each of the Honorable Councillors. 

Passed December 12, 1933. 

Approved December 13, 1933. 

Attest : ARTHUR L. CYR, 

City Clerk. 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 109 

CITY OF NASHUA 

In the Year of Oiir Lord One Thousand Nine Hundred and 

Thirty-three. 

AN ORDINANCE 

AMENDING THE RULES AND ORDERS OF THE 
BOARD OF ALDERMEN 

BE IT ORDAINED, By the Board of Aklermen of the 
City of Nashua : 

That Section 5 of the Rules and Orders of tbe Board of 
Aldermen be amended by adding after the words 

"Street Accejitances'' 
the words 

' ' Planning ' ' 

so that said Section when amended shall read as follows : 

SECTION 5. The President shall be Chairman ex-offieio 
of all standing Committees of the Board of Aldermen and the 
President shall appoint four Aldermen on each of the follow- 
ing standing Committees of said Board : 

Lands and Buildings 
Printing and Stationery 
Election and Returns 
Traffic Regulations 
Street Acceptances 
Planning 

and he shall appoint two Aldermen on each of the standing 
Committees of said Board : 

Street Lights 

Licenses 

Bills in Second Reading 

Rules 

Publicity and New Industries 

Passed '"-^^^mber 26, 1933. 

Approved December 27, 1933. 

Attest: ARTHUR L. CYR, 

City Clerk. 



Report of the Police Commissioners 



To His Honor, the Mayor, and the Honorable Board of Alder- 
men of the City of Nashua : 

Gentlemen : 

Enclosed find detailed report of the number of arrests, 
disposition of the same, and incidental serriee,. etc.. of the 
Police Department for the year 1933. 

The efficiency of the Department has been greatly in- 
creased during the year and all complaints on calls hare been 
promptly attended to. This Department has employed the 
same number of officers during the year and has kept within 
its appropriation. 

Respectfully. 

OTTIS E. MERCER, Chairman. 
J. HOWARD GILE. 
JOHX T^. COFFEY, 

Police Commission of Nashua. 



Report of the Chief of Police 



To the Board of Police Commissioners of the City of Xashna : 

Gentlemen . 

I hereby submit the Annual Report of the Chief of Police 
for the year ending December 31. 1933. 

The total number of arrests for the year was 1197 ; of 
these, 1167 were male and 30 were female. 

CRBIES AGAINST THE PERSON 

Assault, aggravated i 

Assault, attempted rape 1 

Assault and Battery 27 

Assault with dangerous weapon 1 

Assault on officer 3 

Blackmail 1 

Murder 1 

Robber^ 3 

CRBIES AGAINST PROPERTY 

Attempted larceny 1 

Breaking, entering, attempt larceny 4 

Breaking, entering, and larceny 5 

Conspii-acy 2* 

Embezzlement 2 

False statement 1 

Larceny 27 

Larceny by check 2 

CRIMES AGAINST Pl*BLIC ORDER 

Adultery 4 

Concealed weapon, carrying 2 

Desertion and Non-Support 1 

Disorderlv conduct 4 

Disorderly house, keeping 2 

Drunk . .' 3:-l 

Escaped from Industrial School 2 

Escaped from Laconia School 1 

Failure to report birth 1 

Fornication 2 

Fuffitive from .Tustice 1 



112 Municipal Government Report 



Gambling 5 

Gambling- house, keeping 1 

Gambling, present at 3 

Indecent exposure 1 

Insane 4 

Lascivious conduct 1 

Noise and brawl 1 

Non-support 13 

Observation 4 

Runaway boys 9 

Runaway girls 2 

Safe keeping 313 

Suspicious persons 53 

Transporting poultry (no })ermit) 1 

Unlawful use of auto 2 

Violating parole 2 

Violating City Ordinance — Traffic 25 

Violating False Weight Law 3 

Violating Fish and Game Law 4 

Violating Labor LaAV 3 

Violating Forrest Fire Law 1 

Violating Liquor Law 57 

Violating Motor Vehicle Law 190 



1197 

DISPOSITION OF CASES 

Appealed 27 

Bail forfeited 1 

Committed to House of Correction 62 

Committed to Jail 9 

Committ^ "" to State Hospital 4 

Complaint dismissed 2 

Continued for sentence 2 

Discharged 10 

Held for Grand Jury 30 

Nol-Prossed 59 

Observation released 4 

Paid costs 59 

Paid fine and costs 189 

Placed on file 15 

Safe Keeping, released 313 

Sentence suspended 318 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 11^1 

Suspicion, released 53 

SuiTeiidered to Other Departments 40 

1197 
JUVENILE DEPARTMENT 

Number of Summons issued 48 

Male 4U 

i'emale 8 

Assault and Battery 1 

Breaking, Entering and Larceny 16 

Dependent child 13 

Disorderlv conduct 1 

Foundling female child 1 

Habitual truant 2 

Incorrigible child 5 

Larceny . . . 7 

Unlawful use of auto 2 



MISCELLANEOUS SERVICE 

Total number of Duty Calls on Police Signal System. 85,339 
Total number of Telephone Calls on Police Signal Sys- 
tem 5,167 

Total number of comj^laints made to Department. . . . 2,479 

Total number of patrol wagon calls 328 

Number of persons furnished lodging during the year. . 2,288 

Buildings and stores found open and secured 922 

Broken water pipes 4 

Defective streets reported 14 

D3i'"ctive sidewalks reported 17 

Disturbances suppressed 127 

Disorderly houses reported 14 

Electric lights reported out 1,260 

Fire alarms sent in by officers 9 

Fires extinguished by officers 3 

Intoxicated persons sent home 68 

Liost children returned home 43 

Lights hung in dangerous places 7 

"Wires down and reported 31 

Trees down and reported 11 

New England Telephone alarm answered 4 

Dogs killed by officers 248 

Cats killed by officers 312 

Horses killed bv officers 2 



114 Municipal Government Report 



STOLEN AND KECOVERED PROPERTY 

Amount of Property reported stolen $13,473.61 

Amount of Property Recovered and returned .... 11,887.41 
Amount of Property Recovered for other Depts . . . 6,395.00 

ACCIDENT REPORT 

Total number of accidents 149 

Automobile 133 

Drowning 1* 

Fainting 2 

Falls 5 

Fits 4 

Shooting r 

Sudden deaths 3 

Suicide, attempt 3 

Suicide by drowning 1 

Suicide by hanging 1 

Automobile property damage 232 

ACCIDENTS WHICH PROVED FATAL 

Automobile 7 

Drowning- 1 

Suicide 2 

Respectfully submitted, 

IRVING F. GOODWIN, 

Chief of Police. 



Report of the Fire Commissioners 



To the Honorable Mayor and Board of Aldermen: 

Gentlemen : 

We respectfully submit to you the report of the Fire De- 
partment for the year ending December 31, 1933. 

The Board of Fire Commissioners, consisting of H, C. Lin- 
tott, C. H. Austin and E. W. Dunklee, met January 1st and 
organized by electing H. C. Lintott as Chairman and E. W. 
Dunklee as Clerk. 

Fire Prevention Week, October 9th to 16th was observed 
by the Department in a fitting manner. 

INSPECTIONS BY THE DEPARTMENT 

Officers and members of the Department have made over 
(2000) two thousand inspections of buildings, cellars, yards^ 
etc., up to the end of the year, to guard against the accumula- 
tion of rubbish and inflammable material, also to note any con- 
dition liable to cause fire. 

These inspections are of great benefit to the Citizens and 
property owners in general. The inspctions are also a great 
value to this Department, allowing the members to familiar- 
ize themselves as to the nature of the contents and construc- 
tion of different buildings within their districts. 

We think every effort should be made to lower our In- 
surance rates as the loss this year is the lowest in thirty-five 
years. 

FIRE ALARM TELEGRAPH SYSTEM 

The fire alarm telegraph system is in first class condition 
I onsidering its age, etc. Two new boxes were installed dur- 
ing the year. One at the corner of Main and Allds streets and 
the other at the corner of Locke street and Atherton avenue. 

In conclusion we wish to thank His Honor, the Mayor, the 
members of the Board of Aldermen, for their co-operation 
and interest in our Department, to the Board of Public Works, 
to the Chief of Poli^-e and the members of the Police Depart- 
ment, and to the Superintendent of the Water Works and its 
employees, and to the employees of the Telephone Company, 



11(5 Municipal Government Report 

also to the Public Service Company and its employees, for 
valuable services rendered. 

The Officers and Members of the Fire Department have 
our commendation and sincere thanks for the efficient and 
faithful manner in which they have performed their duties. 

Respectfully submitted, 

H. C. LINTOTT, 
C. H. AUSTIN, 
E. AV. DUNKLEE, 

Fire Commissioners. 

FIRE LOSS FOR 1933 

BUILDINGS 

Value ^i 683,076.06 

Loss 31,370.11 

Insurance On 538,45000 

Insurance Paid 31,320.11 

CONTENTS 

Value $131,094.88 

Loss 23,321.65 

Insurance On 112,914.88 

Insurance Paid 22,071.65 

Total Loss 54,692.16 

Loss Over Insurance 1,300.00 

Loss Per Capita 1,15% 

FIRE ALARMS FOR 1933 

General Alarms 1 

Inhalator Calls 4 

No School 6 

False 7 

Out* of City 11 

Brush Fire 11 

Bell 44 

Still 330 

Total 414 

Ambulance Calls 881 

Animals Rescued 7 



City of iSIashua, New Hampshire 117 



ESTIMATED VALUE OF FIRE APPARATUS 

Chief s Car .^500.00 

Deputy 's Car 300.00 

Brusli Fire Car 250.00 

Inspection Car 250.00 

Ambulance 5,000.00 

Squad Car 500.00 

I ombmation i ,o. 1 10,500.00 

Engine No. 1 13,500.00 

Chemical No. 1 500.00 

Ladder No. 1 10,500.00 

Engine No. 2 13,500.00 

Hose No. 2 10,500.00 

Ladder No. 2 10,500.00 

EnP-ine No. 3 10,500.00 

Hose No. 3 10,500.00 

Ladder ^^o. 3 5,000.00 

Engine No. 4 13,500.00 

Hose No. 4 10,500.00 

Aerial No. 1 15.500.00 

Central Fire Station 100,000.00 

Amherst Street Fire Station 100,000.00 

Lake Street Fire Station 15,000.00 

Arlington Street Station 30,000.00 

Fire Alarm Telegraph System 20,000.00 

Hose 18,700.00 

Tools 11,000.00 

Furniture 3,000.00 

CITY OF NASHUA FIRE DEPARTMENT 

FIRE COMMISSION 

One Commissioner Elected at Each Municipal Election for a 

Six Year Term 

Herbert C. Lintott, Chairman Term expires Dec. 31, 1937 

Charles H. Austin Term expires Dec. 31, 1935 

Eugene W. Duncklee, Clerk Term expires Dec. 31, 1933 

Salaries $90 per Annum ; Clerk $112.50 per Annum 

CENTRAL STATION 

Chief Albert C. Melendy 

Salary $3,150 per Annum 

Deputy Chief William E. Whitney 

Salary $1,935 per Annum 



lis Municipal Government Report 



COMBINATION COMPANY NO. 1 

Permanent Captain G. S. Lewis 

Permanent Men 

G. H. Atwood, W. E. Curtis, H. L. Duprey, D. E. Cantara, 

L. Soucy, H. Dubois, C. L. York, L. F. Letendre, 

R. F. Girouard, W. Ricard 

Ambulance, F. Rancourt 

Chief's Secretary, J. A. Bralianey 

AERIAL COMPANY NO. 1 

Permanent Captain, C. H. Tafe 

Call Lieutenant, H. V. Flanders 

Permanent Man, H. E. Cutter 

Call Men, A. Lintott, A. Fournier 

ENGINE, BOOSTER ENGINE AND HOSE COMPANIES 

NO. 4 

Permanent Captain, A. J. Molloy 

Permanent Engineer, S. P. Smalley 

Permanent Men 

J. W. Degnan, P. Betters, C. E. Caron, G. H. Carrick, 

A. J. Laplante 

Deputy's Car, M. E. Stevens 

Squad Car, L. P. Betters 

Call Lieutenant, P. J. O'Brien 

•Call Men, H. J. . McCain, C. Sylvester, R. C. Arnold, 

N. F. Boucher 

AMHERST STREET STATION 
ENGINE, CHEMICAL AND HOSE COMPANIES NO. 1 

Permanent Captain, D. H. Downey 

Call Captain, W. D. George 

Permanent Engineer, L. R. Pike 

Permanent Men, J. W. Jones, H. A. Walton, B. C. Barr 

Call Men, L. D. Neff, E. L. Richard 

LADDER COMPANY NO. 1 

Call Captain, A. F. Curtis 

Permanent Man, J. G. Coffey 

Call Men, L. J. Carter, "W. F. Williams 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 119 

LAKE STREET STATION 

ENGINE, BOOSTER ENGINE, HOSE AND LADDER 

COMPANIES NO. 2 

Call Engineer, G. F. Pushee 

Permanent Captain, R. E. Hallisey 

Permanent Men 

F, Laforme, F, Mansur, J. H. Varney, A. C. Taggart, 

R. Downey 

-Call Men, H. B. Smith, L. Poliquin, F. T. Holland, L. E. Carle 

ARLINGTON STREET STATION 

ENGINE, BOOSTER ENGINE, HOSE AND LADDER 

COMPANY NO. 3 

Call Captain, G. W. Traver 

Call Lieutenant, A. J. Smith 

Permanent Engineer, N. L. Tessiex' 

Permanent Men 

P. A. Lintott, E. J. O'Leary, J. R. Phipparcl, P. Y. Jauron 

Call Men, A. Blais, E. Dorsett 

SALARY LIST 

Permanent Captains $1,710.00 Per Year 

Permanent Engineers 1,665.00 Per Year 

Permanent Men 1,620.00 Per Year 

Permanent Men, 1st Year 1,566.00 Per Year 

Call Captains 126.00 Per Year 

Call Lieutenants 121.50 Per Year 

Call Engineers 144.00 Per Year 

Call Men 112.50 Per Year 

PERMANENT MEMBERS OF THE NASHUA FIRE 
DEPARTMENT 

Albert C. Melencly, Chief 

William E. Whitney, Deputy-Chief 

C. H. Tafe, Captain Aerial No. 1 

D, H. Downey, Captain Engine No. 1 
R. E. Hallisey, Captain Engine No. 2 
A. J. Molloy, Captain Engine No. 4 

G. S. Lewis, Captain Combination No. 1 



120 



Municipal Government Report 



S. P. Smalley, Engineer Engine No. 4 
N. L. Tessier, Engineer Engine No. 3 
L. R. Pike, Engineer Engine No. 1 



J. W. Degnan 

F. Rancourt 

G. H. Atwood 
R. A. Aldrich 
D. E. Cantara 
A. C. Taggart 
P. V. Jauron 
H. Dubois 

C. L. York 

A. J. Laplante 
M. E. Stevens 
J. A. Brahaney 
L. F. Letendre 

B. C. Barr 

R. F. Girouard 
L. P. Betters 
W. Ricard 
P. A. Lintott 



E. J. O'Leary 

F. Laforme 

R. H. Duplisse 
J. W. Jones 
W. E. Curtis 
H. L. Duprey 
J. R. Phippard 

F. Mansur 
P. Betters 

H. A. Walton 
J. G. Coffey 
C. E. Car on 
H. E. Cutter 
J. H. Varney 
R. Downey 
Ij. Soucy 

G. H. C'arricli 



Report of the Board of Public Works 



Nashua, N. H, December 31, 1933. 

The Honorable Board of Aldermen : 
Nashua, N. H. 

Gentlemen : 

The following is a report of the Board of Public AVorks 
for the year 1933. 

The a])pro})riation was as follows : 

Regular $117,000.00 

A special fund of $18,261.01 was provided by an act of 
LfCgislature from the State Highway Funds, for improvements 
of Class Five Roads. 

The Middle Dunstable Road was continued witli State 
and City Funds. Most of the labor was furnished by the 
State Welfare. The State and City furnisl^ed the equipment 
and materials. One and one-half miles were graded, gravelled 
and tarred. 

T^^'^ money for Class Five Roads was spent p^ravelling the 
following roads- 

Colburn Avenue 

Spit Brook Road 

Buckmeadow Road 

Kidge Road 

Ferry Road 

Oilson Road 

Searles Road 

Part of East Dunstable Road 

SIDEWALKS 

There were 1,602.52 Srpiare Yards of Cement Concrete 
'Sidewalks constructed in 1933. This equals 0.66 miles of 
sidewalk five feet wide. 

There were also 133.31 lineal feet of cement back curb 
constructed, and 9.9 lineal feet of cement concrete steps. 



122 Municipal Goverxmext Report 

CATCH BASINS 
There wtre niue new catch basins constructed in 193J. 

^klAXHOLES 
There were seventeen new manholes constructed in 1933. 

SEWEK COXXECTIOXS 

There were twentv-sis j rivate sewer connections made in 
1933. 

TARRIXG 

As there was practically no tarring done in 1932. the 
streets were in need of it this vear. 

Every street was done over, and several secondary roads, 
using 224.000 gallons of tar, covering 782,000 square yards. 

SEWERS 

There was a sewer constructed on "Wellington Street, us- 
ing twelve inch pipe, length 1378.10 feet. 

EXPENDITURES 

The following is an itemized list of the expenditures as 
they are charged to their accounts : 

HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT 

Bridges and Culverts •■? 13.71 

Pensions 795.00 

Catch Basins Maintenance 2.737.88 

General Repairs and Maintenance. . . . -40.233.02 

Paving Gutters 1,268.31 

Snow and Sanding 6.163.49 

Edgestones 377.26 

City Waste 11,804.21 

Trim and Care of Trees 439.08 

Street Cleaning 8.141.48 

Repairs to Maehinerv 2.467.24 

Tools " 2.124.11 

Supplies 6.297.58 

Tarring 33.838.29 

Repairs to Automobiles 7.919.25 

Tool House 2.009.10 

Sidewalks 1.651.97 t 

New Equipment 1.230.67 

Cement 889.88 

Asphalt and Gravel Plant 2.337.85 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 125 

Asphalt 906.74 

Sewer Construction 2.2>3.01 

Sewer Maintenance 1,555.14 

Sewer Connections 663. &1 

Clerical Board Public Works Office... 2,598.00 

SuppUes Board Public Works Office.. 1S4.S2 

Salaries Board Public "Works Office . . . 3.870.00 

Clerical Engineers Office 5,204.80 

Supplies Engineers Office 286.10 

Salaries Engineers Office 4.986.28 

Kepairs Citr Teams 956.26 

Supplies City Teams 3.050.70 

Barn 1.585.03 

Overdrait 15.643.05 

Total $176,514.13 $176,514.13 

Appropriation and Cash Paid In 158.322.81 

Due from State X. H.. E. R. F 865.35 

Due from State X. H.. E. R. U 283.39 

Due from State X. H.. Air Drill 105.00 

Bills Eeceivable Miscellaneous 13.111.09 

Bills Receivable Sewer Connections.. 844.90 

Main Street Bridge 1,641.00 

Tavlors Falls Bridge 672.29 

Transfer Bill 9.00 

§175.854.86 ■?175. 854.56 

Overdraft $659.27 

Respectfully submitted, 

WILLIA:\I F. SIXLF'AX. Mayor, 
FRAXK T. LEWIS. 
F. A. MacMASTER, 
D. R. LALIBERTE, 
GEORGE A. BELAXGER. 

Board of Public Works. 



Report of the Board of the Trustees of 
the Public Librcr/ 



To the Mayor and Board of Aldermen for the City of Nashua : 

Gentlemen- 

Following is the account of the financial transactions of 
your Board for 1933- 

RECEIPTS 

Appropriation .^12,150.00 

JL^iYiaends 1,020.00 

Fines 1,008.93 

$14,178.93 

EXPENDITURES 

Pay Roxl -1^9,000.15 

ijiglit 544.82 

Books 2,661.70 

Periodicals 386.89 

I'elephone 105.30 

L,niLUng 362.04 

Petty Cash 173,35 

itepairs 70.66 

Supplies 290.16 

._eat 428.05 

Furniture and Equipment 74.78 

miscellaneous (and Water) 50.85 

$14,148.75 
Unexpended 30.18 

$14,178.93 

TRUST FUNDS, CITY TREASURER, CUSTODIAN 

John M. Hunt Building Fund, City of Nashua 4% 

^onds $10,000.00 

Almira L. Jaquith Fund, City of Nashua 4% bonds 500.00 



LiTY OF Nashua, New Hampshire 125 



Daniel Hussey Fund, City of Nashua 4% bonds. . 15,000.00 

Pay Roll $9,000.00 

Balance in savings bank account 118.75 



$25,618.75 
BOARD OF TRUSTEES 
Ex-officio Hon. William F. Sullivan, Mayor 
Ex-officio Hon. Charles H. Barker, President, Board of 

Aldermen 

Hon. Frank B. Clancy Term expiring 193-t 

Mrs. Margaret R. Gregg Term expiring 1935 

Hon. Whliam H. Beasom Term expiring 1936 

General Arthur G. Shattuck Term expiring 1937 

Rev. William Porter Niles Term expiring 1938 

Hon. Henri A. Burque Term expiring 1939 

Hon. John R. Spring Term expiring 1940 

LIBRARY STAFF 

Librarian Clara E. Smith 

Assistant Librarian Christine B. Rockwood 

Head of Children's Department Marian A. Manning 

General Assistant Rachel A. Sanborn 

General Assistant Elizabeth C. Spring 

General Assistant Ida Putnam 

In Charge of Crown Hill Station. . . .Mrs. Clarence Woodbury 
Janitor 

Respectfully submitted, 

JOHN R. SPRING, 

Secretary. 



Report of the Public Library 

To the Trustees of the Nashua Public Library : 
Nashua, N. H. 

The annual report of the Public Library for the year 
ending December 31, is herewith submitted. 

At t'le beginning of the year it was hardly expected that 
tlie work would increase over 1932 on account of better in- 
dustrial conditions throughout the city, yet the home circu- 
lation reached 217 J 61, a small gain of 950. In a year with 
less money spent, fewer books purchased, less extra help 
ei^\ploverl. it is gratifying to report even a small increase in 
service given. 



126 Municipal Government kei^urt 

Never beiore has it been necessary to keep in circulation 
so many unattractive, very mucii soiled and worn out books 
of Hction and it can be truly said that there has never been 
so little responsiDiiity among borrowers in the handling of 
books 111 general, iiiaeed tnis lias been a banner year for 
c relessness and mishaps of all kinds. 

A great number were lost through contagious diseases, 
several never returned by parties wdio had leit town taking 
them alony as liieir own personal property, leaving no 
address, books damaged and no restitution made, books 
claimed returned and never found. A year with no depres- 
sion in tlie puppy world for never before have so many books 
been returned and damaged beyond repair by these mis- 
chievous little pets. 

It has been necessary to rebind more books than former- 
ly, partly because there was no time to repair them, also 
when fewer titles are purchased, older ones must be kept 
in shape to circulate freely. Discards were smaller this year 
on account oi the necessity of using each book longer than it 
was wise or sanitary to do in many cases. It is safe to say 
that betw^een three and four hundred books have been covered 
with heavy gray paper to keep them in circulation a few 
weeks longer. 

This year 12,210 volumes were given out for Reading 
Room use, a gain of 4,169, which added to the home circula- 
tion makes a grand total of 229,401. This gives a better 
idea of books used in the building and really should be count- 
ed in as a total of the year's work. It means many extra 
steps taken up and down stairs and much research for maga- 
zine articles. When it is realized that scarcely any of these 
12,240 w^ere given out without special time and effort in find- 
ing the help wanted, the extra w^ork for the desk assistants 
shows plainly. 

The total adult circulation at the main library was 147,- 
234, a gain of 2,207 and a gain in non-fiction of 4,542, Janu- 
ary was the largest month wnth 15,318 circulated. The larg- 
est day was 936, a loss of 21 and an average daily circulation 
of 489^ a gain of 11. 

The children's department had a circulation of 51,230, a 
loss of 1,503. November was the largest month with a circu- 
lation of 5.607, and the largest day was 427. The averaire 
daily circulation was 170, This loss comes largely through 
the Thursday afternoon and evening closing as reported last 
year, for which there seems to be no remedy at present , This 
department is open Thursday forenoon, always, but no books 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 127 

are giveu out because schools are in session. As the city 
grows, a yearly loss must be expected because distances are 
too great i"or many children to use the library freely. Here 
is a great service in the future — bringing the books to the 
children, which is now considered to be essential in cities of 
any size. Book trucks are in use for this purpose all over the 
country. 

Crown Hill shows a circulation of 18,693, a gain of 246. 
The largest month was January with a circulation of 2,006 
and the average daily circulation 62. The largest day was 
119. Until dehnite plans were made regarding the heating 
system very few books were added. The library is open only 
16 hours a week. Does it pay? 

Twenty-seven per cent oi' the total circulation was non- 
fiction with 6.9 books circulated per capita. Last year the 
per cent of non-Hction was 25 and per capita 6.87. The cost 
of circulating a book was approximately 6y2 cents. 

The foreign circulation oi 6,338 is a loss over last year 
by 201 volumes, simply because new books could not be 
added. The circulation in French was 5,677, Polish 313, 
Greek 158, Lithuanian 149, German 21, Russian 9, Italian b, 
Spanish 2 and Yiddish 1. The juvenile department circula- 
ted 774 in French and Crown Hill 122. There is great need 
of more titles in Polish, Lithuanian and Greek, 

This year the magazine circulation was 7,391, a gain of 
1,137. The magazine committee each year endeavor to go 
over the list carefully, dropping those that are little used 
and substituting others which have a more general interest. 
One hundred and six magazines are taken and 35 given. Sub- 
scriptions to only seven newspapers seem small and they do 
not supijly the demand. Every paper gets very hard usage 
and is w^orn out and badly torn after being handled a day or 
two. It is recommended that the committee take into con- 
sideration the addition of at least two more. Two French 
papers, one Polish, the Pepperell Free Press and the Christian 
Science Monitor are given. 

In some libraries the newspapers have been entirely elimi- 
nated, the reason being that they bring in an undesirable loaf- 
ing element that should be housed and cared for in a different 
city department. 

After magazines, literature stands next with a circulation 
of 5,198, biography 4,846, fine arts 3,635, useful arts 3,488, 
travel 3,445, history 2,287. These figures apply to the adult 
department, only. Four hundred and eighty-three pictures 
were circulated, and w^hile not a large showing, the collection 



1-8 Municipal Government REPORf 



jiroves 01 great value each year and could be made more so 
if time could be spent in enlarging it. These pictures are 
a constant reminder of Mr. Leonard Burbank who gave 
mucii time and effort in starting the collection. 

Nine hundred and sixty-five new adult borrowers were 
registered during the year with 717 in the children's depart- 
ment. One thousand seven hundred and twenty-eight books 
were purchased, 177 giits and 31 by binding magazines aud 
ne\Aspapers, making the total number of additions, 1,926. 
Subtracting 417 discards makes the gain to the Library 1,519 
volumes, or, approximately 49,565 volumes December 31. 

Miss Manning, the children's librarian, gave instruction 
to 295 pupils from the public schools. Three hundred and 
ninety have attended the story hours and 131 the poetry- 
hours. Five hundred and twenty-three books were loaned to 
the schools for supplementary reading and reference purposes. 

A World Treasure Hunters' Club was conducted by Miss 
Manning in her department and by Mrs. Woodbury at 
Crown Hill during July and August to create an interest in 
the summer reading of travel books. This was a great suc- 
cess fnd many books were read. Certificates were given out 
at a party in October to over thirty boys and girls who were 
credited with reading the greatest number. 

'^ ok AVeek was observed as usual in the children's room 
and at Crown Hill with special displays of new books and 
other educational features. The Trustees' room was made a 
comfortable and attractive browsing place for adults to enjoy 
many of the recent additions which were displayed. 

A call was made in September by the president of the 
New Hampshire Library Association, Miss Julia Mayo, for 
books to be sent to the boys in the C. C. C. camps through- 
out the state. The Nashua Library was able to collect nearly 
300 of -'' kind wanted. 

In November when money was available for C. W. A. 
workers, your librarian was consulted by Miss Dorothy 
Annable, Secretary of the New Hampshire Public Library 
Commission, regarding the number that could be used to 
advantage in the Nashua Library. A book repairer was much 
needed and was so reported. Miss Esther Moriarty of 
Nashua, an applicant, was given training in mending at the 
Commission and was sent to the Library on December 11 for 
four weeks with » possibility of extending time. She has 
done splendid work and has been a great help. 

Exhibitions of interest have been held during the year as 
usual. Will it not be possible to set aside a small amount 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 1^9 



each month to take care of the expense involved in securing 
some of these fine exhibitions of paintings? The librarian 
has furnished a car and driver many times with only the 
expense of gasoline to the Library. The transportation is a 
problem but it is a great incentive to continue each month 
when the public are so very appreciative. Many of the art 
galleries in Boston have been most generous and exceedingly 
kind in loaning paintings by prominent artists without 
eharp-e if transportation was furnislied. 

It became evident in September that special police duty 
would have to be continued ai-d Mr. Edward Hartwell was 
engaged for three evenings a week as formerly. His help 
has been much appreciated by the desk assistants. A very 
different atmosphere is created by his presence and adults 
can now really enjoy the Library if they are fortunate enough 
in securing seats in either the Reading or Newspaper Rooms. 

Groups of books have been sent to the Mary E. Hunt 
Home, as in previous years. Inquiries were made regarding 
similar loans to one of the hospitals which indeed would bf^ 
a splendid opportunity for ser-ice if book funds were avail- 
able to meet this extension. 

The increased interest in music throughout the city calls 
for more additions in this line of books and should be con- 
sidered next year. 

Nashua is expected to have at least one library neigh- 
borhood meeting during the year but it has been impossible 
to plan for one. Your librarian attended the New Hampshire 
Library ^ '^sociation meeting held in Peterborough August 
22-24 in connection with the Centenary of the establishment of 
public libraries. Nashua was not represented at the meeting 
of the American Library Association held in Chicago in 
October. A score " distiu'-uished delegates from abroad 
and more than 3,000 from this country were in attendance at 
this important meeting. 

Very little time has been lost by sickness among the 
members oC the staff and there has been no changes in the 
personnel. More and more persons each year depend upon 
the Library for information of all kinds. The majority of 
reference work, however, is with the public schools. If no 
school librarian is nrovirled. there should be money for extra 
heln in the Public Library. 

ppPa-Pn^p work is a service that all libraries are glad to 
give, indeed it is a part of each day's work, yet impossible to 
s^T-Yo efficiently always, with a small staff and no reference 
libr^Han. 



130 MuNicJPAL Government Report 



'i lie l;uilo\s iiig may iiuve Deen nieiitioued in an earlier 
report but it may weii be repeated. Tlie American Library 
Association sets tue SLanaard oi one assistant to every 2U,UuO 
books circuicitea. applying tins to tlie JNasliua Liibrary it 
is foiincl that tlie liorarian witli her assistants number eight. 
One IS not a salaried worker but is on part time as needed. 
With a circulation oi 217,161 it is easy to see the struggle to 
meet tiie high degree of efficiency expected; in fact, it is im- 
possible to keep the work up. 

The librarian made 2,41-i identification cards during the 
year. Many are lost, many go through the laundry and 
others are worn out and oi course have to be replaced, often. 
Every registration goes through iier hands to be checked 
over, given a number, a card and recorded. Formerly one 
assistant could find time to collate, paste and prepare books 
for the cataloger and do some repair work but the librarian 
has had much of this work to do, necessitating the postpone- 
ment of her own particular duties to hours outside the 
Library. 

The cataloger made 5,940 catalog cards. Three thousand 
one hundred and sixty-seven overdue notices were sent out, 
a small per cent, of which were telephone calls, and 2,855 book 
reserve notices from the adult department, alone. These are 
a very few exampjes of the crowded detail work which must 
be done. 

A business man, not a patron, was asked how many books 
he thought had bepn circulated at the Library during the 
year, "'^^^out 25,000"", he said. The question was asked 
anotlier man on the same street and his answer was "100.000". 
This sho'"«! that the average citizen has little idea of the use 
and value of this Librar^^ or of Libraries in .oeneral. 

Dee\) appreciation is extended to the Library staff for 
tlieir splendid cooperation, support and faithful service dur- 
ing a very busy year. 

To the many friends for gifts of books, magazines and 
newspapers and to those who contribtued books for the 
C. C. C. camps, acknowledgment and thanks are given. 

It would be difficult to carry on successfully without the 
help of the Telegraph Publishing Company wdio have given 
a generous amount of space to library publicity. Grateful 
thanks to the Company. 

Even with the many problems arising during the year, it 
is with a deep feeling of gratitude to the Trustees and City- 
Fathers that I close my report. Not a single library day has 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 131 



been sacrificed and salaries have been paid when due, a record 
of which to be proud in these hard days of financial difficul- 
ties throughout the country. 

Particularly to the Trustees, I extend my thanks for their 
coitinued interest and support. 



Respectfully submitted, 



CLARA E. SMITH, 

Librarian. 



Administrative Officer Zoning Ordinance 



To His Honor the Mayor gnd the Board of Aldermen: 
City of Nashua, N. H. 

Gentlemen : 

I respectfully submit to you my report as Administrative 
Officer of the Zoning Ordinance for t^.e year tnJing December 
31, 1933: 

The number of Buiiv'ling Permits issued 280 

The number of Conforming Certificates issued 180- 

The number of Non-conformmg Certificates issued 16 

As indicated in the following tabulation, some contem- 
■olated construction authorized by the above permits was not 
undertaken, and the following classification of the various 
types of construction, minus these, represent new construction 
for the past year. 

Permits 
Issued 
One Family Dwellings ... 37 
Two Family Dwellings ... 1 

One Car Garages 39 

Two Car Garages 21 

Open Porches 44 

Closed or Sun Porches... 21 
Ornamental Fences, etc ... 29 

Additions and Alterations 

to Residences 30 3 27 

Additions and Alterations 

to Private Garages 6 6 

Private Workshops 4 4 

Offices, Stores and Shops. 9 18 

Gasoline Service Stations. 1 1 
Poultry Houses, Pig Pens, 

Sheds, etc 38 38 

Billboards and Signs 3 3 

Additions and Alterations 

to Stores 9 9 

Storehouses 6 1 5 



Not 


New 


Constructed 


Construction 


7 


30 




1 


5 


34 


1 


20 


3 


41 


1 


20 


4 


25 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 133 



Public Garages ... 1 1 

•Gasoline Pumps 5 5 

Stables 2 2 

While the actual number of building permits issued dur- 
ing the past year was slightly under the number issued for 
1932, the amount of new construction was substantially the 
same as for the previous year. 

Administering this ordinance has required considerable 
time ; it has required many meetings and viewings with the 
Zoning Board of Adjustment; much clerical and plan work 
and inspections of the use and location of all the structures 
for which building permits were issued, also the issuing of 
certificates of occupancy. 

People in general have become more familiar with its 
provisions and requirements and requests for the major non- 
conforming things are gradually becoming fewer, also the 
direct violations. 

Respectfully submitted. 

FRED L. CLARK, 

Administrative Officer. 



Zoning Board of Adjustments 



Nashua, N. H., January 18, 1934. 

To His Honor the Mayor and Board of Aldermen, 
City of Nashua, N. H. 

Gentlemen : 

The following is the annual report of the Zoning Board 

of Adjustment for the year ending December 31, 1933. 

During the past year nineteen (19) public hearings were 

held. There were thirty-two (32) cases which came before 

the Board for decision, these being disposed of as follows : 

Petitions granted and relief given 24 

Petitions granted for one year 5 

Petitions denied 2 

Petitions w^ithdrawai 1 

Ninety and six-tenths per cent of the irregular cases 
acted upon by this Board were granted, either in full or with 
reasonable conditions api)lied to them, so that the intent of 
the petitioner was accomplished yet, the provisions of the 
ordinance safeguarded. 

A classification of the requests for variations, upon which 
we acted, is as follows : 

Variation of the front yard requirement 6 

Variation of the rear yard requirement 2 

Variation of the side yard requirement 3 

Variation of the front and side yard requirement 3 

Variation of the side and rear yard requirement 1 

Variation of the front and rear yard requirement 1 

Variation of the area, front and side requirements 1 

Variation of the area and side yard requirement 1 

Extension of non-conforming uses 2 

Extension of non-conforming building 1 

Paint shop in "A" Residence District 1 

Gasoline service station in "A" Resileutial District 1 

Wood yard in "A" Residence District 1 

Signboards in Residence Districts 2 

Variation of use regulations in Residence Districts 4 

RencAA^al of permit for Filling Station 1 

Renew^al of permit for Golf Driving Range 1 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 135 



As is shown by the above classification, a large percent- 
age of the requests received were for minor variations of the 
set back requirement and were considered as reasonable re- 
quests; however a few of the requests were of a more serious 
nature and if '"»-«nted would have resulted in great injustice 
to property owners in the immediate neighborhood ; iurther 
it w^ould have had a tendency to destroy the benefits provided 
b}^ the Zoning Ordinance ; namely, the general welfare of the 
community. 

In administering the duties of the Board full considera- 
tion '-^ the f^ct that the petitioners, in order to secure an ap- 
propriate improvement of a building or lot oi restricted area, 
size or shape has been given, bearing in mind that such im- 
provement should be in accordance with the general purpose 
and intent of the ordinance, and substantial justice done. 

Eespectfully submitted, 

HORACE E. OSGOOD, Chairman, 
WILLIAM H. CAD WELL, 
JAMES H. GLYNN, 
KOSTAS G. BOUZOUKIS, 
SAMUEL J. POIRIER, Clerk. 



Report of Examination of Plumbers 



Nashua, N. H., January 3, 1934. 
To His Honor the Mayor and Board of Aldermen: 

Gentlemen : 

The Board for the Examination of Plumbers respectfully 
submits its report for the year ending December 31, 1933. 

The membership of the Board consisted of Dr. Deerin.'j G. 
Smith, Chairman of the Board of Health, Fred L. Clark, City 
Engineer and Samuel J. Bingham, a plumber of many years 
practical experience, and was organized with Samuel J. Bing- 
■^am — Chairman p^<^ Fred L. Clark as Secretary and Plumb- 
ing Inspector. 

During the past year there were forty-eight (48) Master 
or Employing and f^fty-eight (58) Journeymen plumbers li- 
censed by the City of Nashua through this Board. These li- 
censes expire March 31, 1934. Regular monthly meetings 
have been hfld the first Monday of each month and the writ- 
ten and practical f^'^minations, to determine the fitness of 
applicants for plumbing licenses, have been co'^ ducted as often 
as were necessary and during the past year five licensed Jour- 
neymen have successfully passed the required examinations 
for Master p^— ■• - ' were granted Master Licenses. One 

apprentice was examined and granted a Journeyman Plumo- 
ers license. 

Changes in our plumbing regulation? "^ere made by your 
Honorable Board and the further use of steel pipe, commonly 
known as black iron pipe, as waste lines was discontinued ; 
this in our opinion, was most desirable as the use of same was 
not in strict accordance with the intent of the regulations and 
not in keening with good practice. We have had the full co- 
operation of the Board of Health and in many instances joint 
investigations and inspections have been conducted with them. 

The ordinance as a whole is operating satisfactorily for 
the benefit of both the property owner and the plumber. It 
assures th^ former - " uniform, safe and sanitary work with- 
it ^^nnecess"^"" expense and standardizes the work without 



CiTV OF Nashua, New Hampshire 137 

undue hardship upon the latter, who has shown a willingness 
to co-operate with us. 

Plumbing inspections were made in two hundred eighty- 
two (282) buildings during the past year and the total num- 
ber of inspections made was four hundred seventy-eight (478). 

Respectfully submitted, 

SAMUEL J. BINGHAM, Chairman, 
DEERING G. SMITH, M. D, 
FRED L. CLARK, Secretary. 



Report of the Recreation Commission 



To the Honorable Mayor and Board of Aldermen. 

Gentlemen : 

The activities conducted by your commission during the 
past season were the same as in other years — Skating, Swim- 
ming, Tennis and Playgrounds. Principally due to the increase 
in attendance, this season will rank as one o£ the best. 

SKATING 

As in the past, skating and hockey facilities were of- 
fered the public at both South Common and Artillery Pond. 
Due to the open winter the season was not as long as some 
in the past, but larger crowds enjoyed their favorite winter 
activities, especially at South Common. 

SWIMMING POOL 

The swimming pool opened the last of June under the di- 
rection of Mr. O'Neil, with the assistance of two life guards 
and Miss Dorothy Bearse. 

During the hot Aveather, the pool was just as popular as 
ever with the children, but the older people seem to prefer 
going to the lakes. 

However, the construction work undertaken this winter 
by the C. W, A. to enlarge and deepen the pool will fill a long 
f?lt want and will no doubt cause an increase in attendance 
for the coming season. 

TENNIS 

The six tennis courts were well patronized from daylight 
to dark, from early in the spring to late in the fall. The 
courts were supplied with new nets and the South Common 
courts repainted. One of the clay courts at North Common 
was resurfaced by the players in that section without any ex- 
pense to the Recreation Commission. 

Four new courts are under construction at South Com- 
mon by the C. W. A. This will provide six courts in that sec- 
tion and Avill relieve the congestion that has been there for so 
long. 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 139 

PLAYGROUNDS 

The playground season extended full time again, namely 
eight weeks. I'his was an increase of two weeks over that of 
last season. Grounds were opened at South and North Com- 
mon, Crown Hill, Nashua Mills, Blossom Street and O'Donnell 
School. 

The attendance was larger than ever. Based on per-pei'- 
son-period basis, the attendance was as follows : 

South Commou 12,245 

North Common 3,783 

O'Donnell 9,191 

Blossom Street 8,016 

Nashua Mills 12,210 

Total 52,607 

As the total cost of operating the playgrounds w-as 
$1831.60, this brings the cost of per person-period to 3.5 cents, 
the lowest ever. 

The different activities as conducted during the eight 
weeks were as follows : 

Boys, Junior and Senior baseball ; girls, Junior and Senior 
volley ball and bean bag ; girls baseball, swimming, hand- 
craft; Boys Junior and Senior horseshoe, dramatics, treasure 
hunt, pet show and picnics. 

The handcraft work was under the supervision of Mrs. 
Isobel MacDuffie for half time week. In spite of this the cali- 
bre and quantity of the work compared favorably with the 
past. 

A financial statement is hereby appended. ' 

Respectfully submitted, 

C. H. BABBITT, Chairman, 

A F. CHENEY, 

HE EN B. ITNDERHILL, 

OS^^AR FLATHER, 

J. M. LEVESQUE. 



140 Municipal Government Report 

FINANCIAL STATEMENT OF KECREATION 
COMMISSION 



Balance January 1, 1933 $2,155.30 

Appropriation 3,500.00 

Cash Swimming Pool 54.04 

$5,709.34 

SKATING 

Salaries $845.62 

Water 78.36 

Labor 9.05 933.03 

SWIMMING POOL 

Salaries $615.41 

Water and Lighting 24.00 

Supplies 7.20 646.61 



TENNIS 

Salaries $176.76 

Water 25.05 

Supplies 172.36 374.17 



PLAYGROUNDS 

Salaries 1,454.20 

Supplies 185.72 

Labor and Repairs 38.90 

Printing 16.59 

Trucking 34.00 

Water 8.00 

Rent and Insurance 62.50 1,799.91 



GENERAL EXPENSES 

Mu.ic $183.25 

Transfer Bill 21.15 

Incidental, all activities 66.16 270.56 $4,024.28 



Balance January 25, 1934 $1,685.06 



Report of the Trustees of Edgewood Cemetery 



To the Honorable Mayor and Board of Aldermen: 

The Trustees of Edgewood Cemetery present their 40th 
annual report, for the calendar year 1933, as follows : 

The financial condition of the Cemetery on December 31, 
1933, is shown as follows : 

TEUST FUNDS FOR PERPETUAL CARE OF LOTS 

Amount at last annual report $63,827.33 

Received during the year (17 Bonds) 2,749.00 

Profit on U. S. Liberty bonds sold 337.7'? 

$66,914.09 
Which is invested as follows: 

$6,000 City of Nashua 4y2S, 1942 $ 6,000.00 

2,000 City of Nashua 4i/is 1942-3 @ lOlVa 2,030.00 

19.500 U. S. 4th Liberty Loan 4i;4s, at cost 17,1*5.82 

500 U. S. 4th Liberty Loan 4V4S, (subscribed) 500.00 

200 U. S. 4th Liberty Loan 4ytS, (received for perpet- 
ual care) 2oo.or 

3 shares Pennichuck Water Works @ 166 498.00 

$1,000 Grafton County, N. H. 41/28, 1936 @ 101 1,010.00 

500 Town of Derry, N. H., 4i/ls, 1944 @ 104.268842 521.34 

1,500 Town of Derry, N. H., 41/38, 1945 @ 104.588391... 1,568.83 

1,500 Town of Derry, N. H., 4i/^s, 1946 @ 104.895524... 1,573.43 

1,500 Town of Derry, N. H., 41/38, 1947 @ 105.190744... 1,577.86 



Nashua Trust Company, account No. 11500 $16,653.02 

Second National Bank, account No. 23478 17,635.79 



$66,914.09 

PERMANENT FUND FOR CARE OF WALKS AND DRIVES 

Amount at last annual report $9,082.00 

25% of Lot sales during the year 317.50 

$9,399.50 



142 Municipal Government Report 

Which is invested as follows: 

$3,500 U. S. Liberty Loan 4143, at cost $3,077.45 

1,000 City of Nashua 41/28, 1942 ; 1,000.00 



$4,077.45 

Citizens Guaranty Savings Bank, account No. 708 5,273.05 

Due from General Fund 49.00 

$9,399.50 
Your Trustees have received during the year: 

Burial fees, care of lots, etc ... $988.20 

Payment for 16 lots .' 1,270.00 

Income from invested funds 5,255.79 

City appropriation for 1933 1,080.00 

Incidentals 147.23 

Total revenue $8,741.22 

Bonds for Perpetual Care (17) 2,749.00 

Sold $2000 U. S. 4th Liberty Loan 4i/is @ 1011/2 

Cos(t $1,758.54 

Profit : . . 271.46 2,030.00 

Sold 500 U. S. 4th Liberty Loan 4i/is @ 101 3-16 

Cost $439.64 

Profit 66.30 505.94 

Drawn from Nashua Trust Company No. 11500..... 3,004.06 

Drawn from Second National Bank No. 23478 2,741.46 

Drawn from Citizens Guaranty Savings Bank No. 708 41.25 

$19,812.93 

Balance from 1932 208.65 

$20,021.58 
We have expended as follows: 

Payroll $5,114.36 

Water 57.24 

Seeds, plants, bulbs and trees i . . . 1 . . . 117.00 

Telephone 68.40 

Superintendent's supplies, repairs, tools, cement, etc 172.97 

Insurance and safe deposit 14.04 

Office rent 52 00 

Plans and surveys 53.50 

Chapel expenses 50.50 

Office expenses 153.12 

Expense of water mains 20.59 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 143 



Fertilizer 21.00 

Loam 24.00 

Incidentals :■...... 20.11 



Total Expenses $ 5,938.83 

Interest on securities bought 141.13 

Gushing Avenue Gate • 350.81 

Deposited in Nashua Trust Company, account No. 11500 1,603.50 

Deposited in Second National Bank, account No. 23478 3,038.00 

Deposited in Citizens Guaranty Savings Bank, account 

No. 708 .. 317.50 

For Perpetual Care Fund: 

$2,000. City of Nashua 4i/is, 1942-3 @ 1011/2 2,030.00 

1,000. Grafton County, N. H., 41/28, 1936 @ 101 1,010.00 

500. Town of Derry, N. H., 41/2S, 1944 @ 104.268842 521.34 

1,500. Town of i)erry, N. H., 41/28, 1945 @ 104.588391 1,568.83 

1,500. Town of Derry, N. H., 41/2S, 1946 @ 104.895524 1,573.43 

1,500. Town of Derry, N. H., 41/2S, 1947 @ 105.190744 1,577.86 



Total Payments $19,671.23 

Balance on hand January 1, 1934 350.35 



$20,021.58 
For the Trustees, respectfully submitted, 

JOSEPH L. CLOUGH. 
Secretary. 

Nashua, N. H., January, 1934. 



Report of the Trustees of Woodlawn Cemetery 



To His Honor, the Mayor, and the Board of Aldermen : 

Gentlemen : 

The Board oi Trustees of Woodlawn Cemetery submit 
the following as their Amiual Report for the year ending De- 
cember 81, 1933 : 

GROUNDS AND BUILDINGS 

The Grounds and Buildings were never in finer condition than at 
the close of the year 1933. The work of resurfacing the avenues has 
been continued and is now nearly completed. 

INTERMENTS DURING THE YEAR 1933 

Resident, Adults 52 

Out o f Town 49 

Children 8 

Total 109 

Foldiers buried, World War 1 

Services held in Woodlawn Chapol 16 

Cash received from Greenhouse sales $627.93 

Value of Plants for beautifying of grounds 750.00 

Value of Flowers and Plants used in Perpetual Care 489.00 

RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS 

CURRENT EXPENSE FUND 

RECEIPTS 

Balance on hand as last report, Janu .ry 1, 1933 214.83 

Appropriation from, City of Nashua $1,000.00 

Deeds 933.50 

Interest and Dividends 4,720.18 

Rents 153.00 

Collections 3,649.18 

Transferred from Perpetual Fund i 500.00 

Refunds 5.51 

10,961.37 

$11,176.20 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 145 

DISBURSEMENTS 

Pay Rolls $8,438.56 

Labor and Teams ] 34.00 

^lowers, Seeds and Plants 13.70 

Loam and Fertilizer 129.30 

Light and Fuel 187.49 

Tools and Merchandise 355.74 

Water 190.47 

Supplies 845.34 

Insurance 152.30 

Printing and Stationery 46.25 

Lots Redeemed 147.50 

Rent and Recording 150.00 

Correction by Auditor from last year 25.56 

10,821.21 

Balance on hand December 31. 1933 354.99 



$11,176.20 
PERPETUAL CARE FUND 

CASH RECEIPTS 

Cash on hand last report $1,406.01 

Bonds Matured 5,000.00 

Received for Perpetual care of lots 2,868.50 

$9,274.51 
DISBURSEMENTS 

Invested during the year 5,091.60 

Accrued interest on Bonds purchased 7.22 

Transferred to current expense fund 500.00 

Refund on Permanent Care Bond 275.00 

Deposited in Savings accounts in 1932 237.33 

Cash on hand December 31, 1933 3,163.36 

$9,274.51 
INVESTMENTS 

Total Investments, December 31, 1934 $128,393.57 

Bonds Matured 5,000.00 

$123,301.97 
Invested during the year $5,091.60 

Total Investments January 1, 1933 $128,301.97 

Respectfully submitted, 

HERBERT E. KENDALL, 
Secretary of Board of Trustees. 



Report of the Trustees of Suburban Cemeteries 



To His Honor the Mayor and Board of Aldermen: 

Gentlemen : 

The Board of Trustees of Suburban Cemeteries submit 
the following as their Annual Report for the year 1933 : 

The several cemeteries under our care have received the 
usual care and attention by our Superintendent, Mr. James 
W. Lyman, and are in excellent condition. 

FINANCES 

City appropriation $810.00 

Income inves+ed funds 660.00 

Collections 76.43 $1,546.43 

Bills approver" and paid 1,297.00 

Balance charged from 1932 215.09 

Bal?- credited to 1934 34.34 1,546.43 

PERPETUAL CARE FUNDS 

Citizens Guaranty Savings Bank $777.99 

Second National Bank 926.65 

Public Utility Bonds 4,000.00 

Respectfully submitted, 

ARTHUR H. COTTON, 
Secretary of Board of Trustees.. 



"■r'-fl Tyi^ili- 



Report of the Park Commission 



January 12, 1934. 

To His^noi;^the Mayor and Board of Aldermen: 

The* i*arek' Commission submit their Annual Report for 
the year ending December 31' 1933. 

Regular af>propriation ■. $8,100.00 

Interest on Bond ,... 400.00 

Special for Bleachers* .•,...,., ^ . . . . 665.00 

'Sale of Wood. I 25.00 

Rent from North Common 205.00 

Moth Collection 5.50 

Miscellaneous Collections 6.04 

$9,513.08 
Disbursements : 

Balance on hand Jan. 1. 1934 $158.51 

Payroll .';./.. . . 6,929.85 

Office Expenses : .V. . .... 93.75 

Repairs 1 254.05 

Floivers .r 62.83 

Insurance ^ 365.05 

Water . 116.24 

New Equinment 1.1 80.75 

Supplies :..... ....'.:....... 333.91 

Miscellaneous ......:. 19.15 

$9,513.9^ 
Respectfully, 

R. W. BITNDY, Chairman, 

F. X. TARDTF. 

F. J. FINNING, Clerk. 



Report of the Superintendent of Parks 

To the Board of Park Commissioners: 

'Gentlemen : 

During the year 1933, as in 1932. we have been handi- 
capped by the smallness of our appropriation. Therefore, the- 



148 Municipal Government Report 

si^fictest economy has been necessary and little could be done 
except the routine work of maintenance. 

During ihe winter months we removed the browntail and 
gipsy moths from all trees within the city limits, in tne parks, 
on the streets and on such private property as was not cleaned 
by the owners. We repaired and painted our settees, swings 
and such equipment, and repaired the canvas used at the 
North Common baseball grounds. We hauled sand and loam 
to fill and grade an excavation on Greeley Park which had 
been an eyesore for years. Also cinders and filling to further 
extend our driveway system east of Concord Street. We also 
trimmed a large number of trees at Greeley Park, Monument 
Square, Deschenes Uval and South Common. 

The spring, summer and autumn are always busy seasons 
Our time was fully occupied in cleaning up- planting flower 
beds, mowing grass, cultivating and caring for flowers, shrubs 
and perennials and keeping the baseball fields in condition, 
and finally in cleaning up and getting everything ready for 
winter. 

2^. special appropriation provided material for a sei of 
permanent bleachers at the South Common, having a seating 
capacity of 500. The labor was by volunteers from the unem 
ploved. 

This volunteer labor was also used to cut bushes, grade 
road material and to construct cascades, rustic steps and 
bridge, and water gardens on the brook at the west end or 
Greeley Park. This latter project attracted the attention of 
members of the Nashua Woman's Club who very generously 
gave and planted flowers and bulbs to beautify this section. 

Later in the year the National Civil Works Administra- 
tion provided money to employ a large crew of men filling 
and grading Artillery Pond in preparation for the construc- 
tion of a modern athletic field. Considerable progress has al- 
ready been made. A small crew of C. W. A. workers are at 
Greeley Park trimming dead and broken branches from the 
trees. 

Kespectfully submitted, 

WM. K. KIRKPATRIOK, 

Superintendent of Parks. 



Report of the City Solicitor 



Nashua, N. H.- March 31, 1934 

To the Honorable Mayor aTid Board of Aldermen of the City 
of Nashua : 

Gentlemen : 

I submit the following report for the year ending Decem- 
ber 31, 1933. 

In addition to the usual minor suits against the City that 
were disposed of without Court trial, the numerous ordinances 
and resolutions that were drawn during the year, as well as 
other legal documents, the many collection letters that were 
written for overdue poll taxes, the proofs of debt of bank- 
rupts that were drawn and filed for taxes, and the many 
opinions, both written and oral, given to the City Depart- 
ments and City Officials, the City Solicitor- together with 
other department heads, devoted much time and effort almost 
constantly for four months to compiling statistics and draft- 
ing applications for the projects planned by the City to take 
advantage of the $1,000,000 which was made available to 
provide unemployment relief in Nashua under the terms of 
the National Industrial Recovery Act. 

Many meetings and conferences both in this City and 
elsewhere were attended in connection with the Federal 
Emergency Administration. Various drafts of resolutions 
pertaining to the authorization of applications and issuance 
and sale of bonds were drawn. A resolution was drawn 
authorizing the Mayor and Finance Committee to make appli- 
cation for a loan and grant of $1,000,000, of which $300,000 
was to be a direct grant, from the Federal Government, the 
same to be used for necessary construction projects in 
Nashua. The projects were the tearing up of some six miles 
of car tracks in the City, a new sewer plan, improvement of 
Artillery Pond- improvement to the North and South Com- 
mons, a school building, and other matters. The Federal 
Government approved the $173,000 project for removal of 
street railway tracks and re-pavement of streets, and the 
$189,000 project for sewerage development. The other 
projects for which applications were made were approved by 



150 Municipal Government Report 

the Federal Engineer for the New Hampshire district, and 
were at Washington for final approval at the end of the year. 
The City executed a loan and grant agreement with the 
Federal Government for $173,000 for street improvements, 
and tTie bonds were being- prepared for that project at the 
end of the year. ' : . 

A petition to abandon part of Concord and Pennichuck 
Streets was drawn and filed on behalf of the City with the 
Superior Court, and was granted. 

To clear a title and straighten out an error made in 1901, 
a resolution authorizing the execution of a deed and a deed 
were drawn for lot 241 on Lindwood Street to the George F. 
Caldwell estate. 

A resolution and deed were drawn and executed selling 
the O'Donnell School property on Chandler Street. 

A Petition for Financial Security was drawn and filed 
with the Commissioner of Motor Vehicles as the result of an 
accident involving; an a itomobile of the Police Department 
and one Sarkis Koltookian, of Concord. Said Koltookian was 
ordered to file a bond to cover any judgment in an action in 
court, which he did, and an action was started against him 
and is noAv pending in Superior Court. 

Respectfully submitted, 

ROBERT E. EARLEY, 

City Solicitor. 



Report of the City Physician 



April 1, 1934 

To His Honor the Mayor and the Board of" Aldermen 
Nashua, New Hampshire. 

Gentlemen : 

Due to the advent of Public Welfare, figures for the year 
1933 are not submitted since they would be inaccurate. 

At present the duties of City Physician are limited to 
police visit, police examinations and border line cases. 

Respectfully submitted 

E. J. FRASER, M. D. 

City Physician. 



Report of the Board of Health 



To His Honor the Mayor and Board of Aldermen : 

The Board of Health herewith submits its report for the 
year 1933. 

The control of an epidemic of scarlet fever was our chief 
problem during the year. This disease broke out in Septem- 
ber and it was not until the middle of December that it wa& 
practically stamped out. We had the full cooperation of the 
health committee of the Board of Education which placed at 
our disposal their two nurses. These^ with a third nurse^ 
were used in semi-weekly inspections of all public school 
children. Similar inspections of all parochial school children 
were made by our nurses, Misses Morin and McAvoy, who- 
also made the contagious disease calls. 

All absentees from both the public and parochial schools 
were reported to the board of health office and their homc& 
were visited to ascertain the reasons for the pupils heingf^ 
absent. During the last of October, November, and the first 
of December, this Avork was done by Good Cheer Society 
Nurses. They made 1024 calls and found the following- 
contagious diseases: 

Scarlet Fever suspects 24 

Chicken Pox 20 

Whooping Cough 12 

Measles 4 

During the fall we quarantined 159 cases of scarlet fever.. 

Practically all of these cases were very mild, which accounted 
for the difficulty in controlling the epidemic. Many chil- 
dren were not sick enough to have a physician, and fortu- 
nately there were no deaths. 

The report of our milk inspector shows the results of ten 
years work. We consider that the high quality of the milk 
sold in Nashua is not surpassed by any city in the state. 

The number of physical defects found in the parochial 
^'^hool children clearly shows the necessity of doing more 
M'ork in the schools. Our nurses have made a good start in 
finding and endeavoring to have these defects corrected. We 
believe, how^ever, that physicians should be ei ployed to ex- 
amine the children and to have charge of this work. 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 153 

This board cooperated with the Board of Public Works 
;in a clean up-week. The inspection of markets, stores, res- 
taurants and barber shops has continued, and attempts have 
been made to improve the standard of these establishments. 

We wish to call especial attention to Mr. Wright s 
recommendation that a municipal slaughter house be estab- 
lished. This meets with our approval. 

The question of a municipal incinerator was thoroughlj'' 
investigated. The cost was found to be prohibitive at this 
time, and accordingly the proposal was dropped. We con- 
tinue to believe that the collection of garbage should be 
done by the Board of Public Works in conjunction with the 
collection of the other refuse of the city. 

The tuberculosis and venereal disease clinics are doing 
very good work, in which they have our cooperation. 

Our clerk and her assistants, our nurses inspectors and 
garbage collectors have continued to do excellent work, for 
which we wish to commend them. 

We append a list of the causes of the deaths occurrinir 
in Nashua a list of the contagious disease cases reported, and 
the reports of the heads of our departments. 

Respectfully submitted, 

DEERING G. SMITH, M. D. 

P. J. McLaughlin, m. d. 

ROMUALD P. LETENDRE 



The following contagious diseases were reported : 

Scarlet Fever 138 

■{Suspected Scarlet J^'ever 26 

Diphtheria 5 

Chicken Pox 78 

Measles 14 

'Gerinan Measles 3 

Erysipelas 1 

Mumps 7 

Typhoid 2 

Tetanus 1 

Whooping Cough 26 

Number of families placarded 75 

Number of families isolated and quarantined . . 159 

"Number of families given aid 5 



l^'r Municipal Government Report 



The figures at the left are in accordance with the International 
list ot causes of death 

I.— INFECTIOUS AND PARASITIC DISEASES 

1. Typhoid Fever 1 

9. Whooping Cough 1 

11. Influenza 2 

11. (a) With respiratory complications specified 4 

15. Erysipelas 1 

22. Tetanus 1 

23. Tuberculosis of the respiratory system 3 

24. Tuberculosis of the meninges and cen- 

tral nervous system 1 

25. Tuberculosis of the nitestines and peri- 
toneum 5 

36 Purulent infection, senticemia (non- 

l)uerperal 2 

II.— CANCER AND OTHER TUMORS 

45. Cancer and other malignant tumors of 

the buccal cavity and pharynx .... 1 

46. Cancer and other malignant tumors of 

the digestive tract and peritoneum 27 

47. Cancer and other malignant tumors of 

respiratory system 3- 

48. Cancer and other malignant tumors of 

the uterus 7 

49. Cancer and other malignant tumors of 

other female genital organs 3 

50. Cancer and other malignant tumors of 

the breast 4 

51. Cancer and other malignant tumors of 

the male genitourinary orrjans 1 

52. Cancer and other malignant tumors of 

the skin , 2 

53. Cancer and other malignant tumors of 

other or unspecified organs 6 

HI.— RHEUMATIC DISEASES, NUTRITIONAL DISEASES- 

DISEASES OF THE ENDOCRINE GLANDS AND OTHER. 

GENERAL DISEASES 

59. Diabetes Mellitus 6 

63. Rickets 1 

68. Diseases of the adrenals (Addison's dis- 
ease, not specified as tuberculosis. 1 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 



IV.— DISEASES OF THE BLOOD AND BLOOD-MAKING 

ORGANS 

71. Anemias 1 

(a) Pernicious anemia 1 

72. Leukemias and pseudoleukemias 1 

(b) Pseudoleukemias (Hodgkin's disease.. 1 

v.— CHRONIC POISONING AND INTOXICATIONS 

7. Alcoholism 1 

VI.— DISEASES OF THE NERVOUS SYSTEM AND OF 
THE ORGAN OF SPECIAL SENSE 

82. Cerebral hemorrhage, cerebral embol- 
ism and thrombosis 30 

(a) Cerebral hemorrhage 3 

(b) Cerebral embolism and thrombosis... 2 
(d) Hemiplegia and causes unspecified.... 3 

VIL— DISEASES OF THE CIRCULATORY SYSTEM 

91. Acute endocarditis 3 

(b) Unspecified 1 

92. Chronic endocarditis, valvular disease. . 4 
(b) Endocarditis unspecified 1 

93. Disease of the myocardium 9 

(a) Acute myocarditis 5 

(b) Myocarditis, unspecified 20 

(c) Chronic myocarditis and myocardial de- 

generation 7 

94. Disease of the coronary arteries and 

angina pectoris 1 

(a) Angina pectoris ; . . 16 

(b) Diseases of the coronary arteries 20 

95. Other diseases of the heart 10 

VIL— DISEASES OF THE CIRCULATORY SYSTEM 

96. Aneurysm 1 

97. Arteriosclerosis 10 

98. Gangrene 1 

99. Other diseases of the arteries 1 

100. Diseases of the veins. 1 

103. Other diseases of the circulatory system 2 

VIII.— DISEASES OF THE RESPIRATORY SYSTEM 

106. (a) Acute Bronchitis 1 

107. Broncho Pneumonia 15 



156 Municipal Government Report 



108. Lobar Pneumonia 13 

109, Pneumonia, unspecified 5 

111. Congestion, edema, embolism, hemor- 
rhagic infarct, & thrombosis of the 

lungs 8 

(a) Pulmonary embolism and thrombosis 3 

(b) Others under this title 4 

114. Other diseases of the respiratory system 

(tuberculosis excepted) 2 

IX.— DISEASES OF THE DIGESTIVE SYSTEM 

115. (a) Diseases of the pharynx and tonsils. . . 1 

(.b) Others under this title 2 

IX.— DISEASES OF THE DIGESTIVE SYSTEM 

117. (a) Ulcer of the stomach 1 

(b) Ulcer of the duodenum 2 

118. Other diseases of the stomach 1 

121. Appendicitis 18 

122. Hernia, intestinal obstruction 2 

(b) Intestinal obstruction 3 

123. Other diseases of the intestines 3 

124. (b) Not specified as alcoholic 1 

127. Other diseases of the gall-bladder and 

biliary passages 5 

129. Peritonitis, cause not specified 2 

X.— DISEASES OF THE GENITOURINARY SYSTEM 

130. Acute nephritis 2 

131. Chronic nephritis 18 

132. Nephritis, unspecified 2 

133. Other diseases of the kidneys and 

ureters 1 

137. Diseases of the prostate 1 

139. (a) Cysts of the ovary 1 

XL— DISEASES OF PREGNANCY, CHILDBIRTH, AND 
THE PUERPERAL STATE 

144. (a) Placenta praevia 1 

(b) Other puerperal hemorrhages 1 

XI— DISEASES OF PREGNANCY, CHILDBIRTH. AND 
THE PUERPERAL STATE 

145. Puerperal Sc^ti^emia 1 

146. Puerperal albuminuria and eelamj^sia . . 2 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 157" 

148. Puerperal phlegmisia alba dolens, 

embolus, sudden death 2 

XII.— CONGENITAL MALFORMATIONS 

157. Congenital malformation 2 

(b) Spina bifida and meningocele 2 

XIIL— DISEASES OF EARLY INFANCY 

159. Premature birth 11 

160. Injury at birth 3 

161. Other diseases peculiar to early infancy 3 
(d) Others under this title 2 

XIV.— SENILITY 

162. Senility 2 

XV.— VIOLENT AND ACCIDENTAL DEATHS 
165. Suicide by hanging or strangulation.. 1 

175. Homicide by other means 1 

179. Other acute accidental poisonings.... 1 

' 182. Accidental mechanical suffocation .... 1 

183. Accidental drowning 2 

XV.— VIOLENT AND ACCIDENTAL DEATHS 

184. Accidental traumatism by firearms .... 1 

186. (a) Accidental traumatism by fall 1 

194. Other accidents 15 

XVI.— ILL-DEFINED CAUSES OF DEATH 

199. Sudden death 5 

Stillborn 19 

"^otal number of deaths in 1933 432 

Brought here for burial 131 

Death rate 14 2-5 

Death rate per thousand 14 

Children died in year 1933 under one jear of age 33 
Children under one year of age during three 

summer months (not stillborn) 10 

The following shows the morbidity statistics for tie past 

five years : 

1929 1930 1931 1932 1933^ 

Deaths under 1 year 70 71 64 47 3^ 

Total deaths all ages 417 410 418 350 432 

Deaths under 1 year, during 

three summer months .... 17 14 11 6 IQ- 



Report of the Health Inspector 



To the Nashua Board of Health: 
Nashua, N. H. 

Gentlemen : 

I hereby submit tiie following report as Health Inspector 
of the City of Nashua from January 1, 1933, to January 1, 
1934: 

Houses inspected 8 

Plumbing and drainage inspections 24 

Privy and vault inspections 15 

Yard and alley inspections 170 

Barber snops inspected 52 

Restaurants nispected 48 

Bakeries and bakery wagons inspected 12 

Food stores inspected 176 

Candy factories inspected 10 

Complaints investigated 102 

Dumps inspected and ordered abated 5 

Water sent to Concord for analysis 15 

Nuisances ordered abated 18 

Common drinking cups ordered abated 2 

Lying-in hospitals inspected 2 

Infant asylums inspected 10 

Bakeries found unsanitary 2 

Ice cream plants inspected 3 

Boarding houses inspected 9 

Fish markets inspected 3 

During the year I attended to the various duties of Health 
Inspector and worked in conjunction with the Milk and the 
Meat Inspectors. 

In April, with the assistance of the Milk Inspector and 
the Board of Public Works, a "Clean-up" Campaign was con- 
ducted throughout the city and we found a big improvement 
in conditions which had existed in previous years in the yards 
and streets in the city. More pride is being shown each year 
by home-makers in every section of the city and the results 
are most gratifying. 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire l5i* 



Considerable time has been given to the collection and 
<iisposal of the city garbage. In this work 1 have had at all 
times the co-operation of the garbage collectors. I recom- 
mend that an incinerator be purchased to take care of the 
disposal of the city's garbage. 

The inspection of food stores and markets has been made 
regularly and I have been greatly assisted in this work by the 
State Food Inspector, Mr. Joseph X. Duval, of Concord, N. 
H. There is marked improvement in the condition of the 
stores, over previous years. 

I tender my thanks and appreciation to Mr. Albert E. 
Smith, the Milk Inspector, who during my illness carried on 
my work most efficiently. 

To the employees of the Board of Health, I also extend 
my thanks and I am especially grateful to the chairman, Dr. 
Deerlng G. Smith, and members of the board, who have been 
most courteous and helpful to me during the year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

THOMAS F. CULLEN, 

Health Inspector. 



Report of the Milk Inspector 



To the Nashua Board of Health: 
Nashua, N. H. 

Gentlemen : 

1 respectfully submit the following report as Milk- 
Inspector from January 1, 1933 to January 1, 1934. 

ALBERT E. SMITH, 

Milk Inspector. 

MILK INSPECTION 

Samples milk and cream for chemical analysis 475 

Number found below grade 6 

Samples raw milk for bacterial anaylsis 138 

Number above 100,000 per c. o 18 

Samples pasteurized milk for bacterial analysis 156- 

Number above 25,000 per c. c 27 

Samples Grade A Raw milk for bacterial 

analysis 39 

Number aboro 25,000 per c. c 9 

Samples Grade A Past, milk for bacterial 

analysis 19 

Number above 25,000 per c. c 

Samples School Raw milk for bacterial analysis 41 

Number above 10,000 per c. c. 4- 

Samples School Past, milk for bacterial analysis 27 

Number above 5,000 per c. c 

Samples certified Raw milk for bacterial 

analysis 2 

Number above 10.000 per c. c 

Samples certified Past, milk for bacterial 

analysis 2 

Number above 10,000 per c. c 

Samples Certified Past. Vitamin D for bacterial 

analysis 2 

Number above 10,000 per c. c O 

Bacterial analysis for B. Coli on dealers milk 443 

Number above 5 colonies per c. p 22' 



City of Nashua^ New Hampshire 161 



Miscellaneous Tests 146 

Samples from milk producers for bacterial 

analysis 622 

J\umber above 100,000 per c. c 52 

Bacterial analysis for B. Coli on producers 

milk 508 

Number above 5 colonies per c. c 37 

Number of health certificates issued to food 

handlers 105 

Number of stores licensed 162 

Number of dealers licensed 21 

Number of producer-dealers licensed 10 

Number of farms supplying milk 182 

Number of farms inspection 200 

Number of milK plant inspections 160 

Quarts of milk rejected over 50 degi'ees F. . . . 800 

Farms sbu c off 3 

Producer dealers found selling without license 

and stopped 2 

Total daily consumption of mii. 13,426 qts. 

Per cent of milk pasteurized 60% 

The following are the averages of all the butter fat and 
bacterial tests of the following classes of milk taken from all 
the dealers in the city for the year 1933 : 

BACTERIA B. FAT 

Raw Certified 1,000 4.3 

Past. Certified 100 3.9 

Vitamin D Past. Certified 150 4.1 

Grade A Past 1,000 4.68 

Grade A Raw 9,000 4.43 

. . School Raw 2,000 4.29 

. . School Past 800 4.30 

Regular Past 9,000 3.74 

Regular Raw 22,000 4.004 



162 



Municipal Government Report 



AVERAGE BACTERIAL TESTS FOR 1933 
CERTIFIED RAW CERTIFIED PAST. CERTIFIED PAST. 



Per 

Cent. 
Dealer No. 26 1,000 



Per 

Cent. 
Dealer No. 26 100 



VITAMIN D 
Per 
Cent. 
Dealer No. 26 150 



GRADE A PAST. 

Dealer No. 1 1,000 



GRADE A RAW 
Dealer No. 1 4,000 





i i 


' 6 


3,000 


2 5,000 




i t 


'' 9 18,000 




i i i 


' 6 23,000 


PASTEURIZED 


MILK 


RAW MILK 


Dealer No. 1 


1,000 Dealer No. 25 2,000 






2 


3,000 


1 4,000 






' 3 


4,000 


' 12 7,000 






' 4 


5,000 


7 12,000 






' 5 


10,000 


' 21 13,000 






' 6 


10,000 


' 6 14,000 






' 7 


13,000 


2 16,000 






8 


13,000 


3 16,000 






9 


14,000 


' 17 20,000 






' 10 


14,000 


' 11 22,000 






' 11 


16,000 


' 24 24,000 






' 12 


17,000 


' 27 27,000 






' 13 


20,000 


8 31,000 






' 14 


21,000 


' 14 31,000 






' 15 


27,000 


' 12 32,000 






' 16 36,000 






5 37,000 






' 10 38,000 






' 20 40,000 




" ' 


' 15 53,000 




" ' 


' 22 59,000 




( < ( 


' 18 61,000 




( i i 


9 66,000 


SCHOOL RAW set 


[OOL PAST. 


Dealer No. 2 


2,000 Dealer ] 


^0. 1 700 


1 


3,000 


' 2 700 








i i i 


' 6 1,000 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 



163 



AVERAGE BUTTER FAT TESTS FOR 1933 
CERTIFIED RAW CERTIFIED PAST. CERTIFIED PAST. 



Per 
Cent. 
Dealer No. 26 4.40 



Per 

Cent. 
Dealer No. 26 4.00 



VITAMIN D 
Per 
Cent. 
Dealer No. 26 4.10 



GRADE A PAST. 
Dealer No. 1 4.97% 



GRADE A RAW 
Dealer No. 2 5.49% 



i i 


i i 


2 


4.39% 


6 


4.29% 








( ( it 1 


4.13% 








9 


3.83% 


PASTURIZED 


MILK 


RAW MILK 




Dealer 


No. 


2 


4.32% D 


ealer No. 12 


5.1% 






1 


4.22% 




' 25 


4.56% 






6 


4.01% 




' 6 


4.47% 






3 


3.90% 




' 2 


4:A3% 






5 


3.81% 




' 24 


4:M% 






12 


3.72% 




' 1 


4.21% 






7 


3.70% 




' 5 


4.17% 






9 


3.68% 




' 20 


4.17% 






14 


3.68% 




' 14 


4.15% 






4 


3.63% 




' 21 


4.05% 






11 


3.60% 




' 27 


4.03% 






13 


3.52% 




' 12 


3.93% 






10 


3.51% 




' 11 


3.88% 






13 


3.46% 




' 10 


3.86% 






8 


3.40% 




' 22 
' 15 
' 7 

8 
' 17 
' 9 
' 14 

3 


3.82% 
3.73% 
3.67% 
3.65% 
3.65% 
3.63% 
3.60% 
3.60% 










" 18 


3.40% 


SCHOOL RAW 


SCHOOL PAST. 


Dealer 


No. 


2 


4.31% D 


ealer No. 1 


4.64% 


*t 


( i 


1 


4.28% 


2 


4.26% 








c 


( < 


' 6 


4.02% 



Report of Meat Inspector 



To the Nashua Board of Health, 
Nashua, N. H. 

Gentlemen : 

I respectfully submit to you the following report as Meat 
Inspector of the City of Nashua from January 1, 1933, to 
January, 1934. 

The following animals were inspected and slau.^^htered : 

Cows Calves Lambs Hogs Cows Calves Lambs Hogs 

January 2S 84 133 14 2 7 2 

February 16 100 94 17 1 3 

March 21 126 137 2 3 4 

AdHI 20 88 177 2 2 7 

May ..18 118 159 1 2 5 

June 14 111 146 1 6 

July 14 93 134 2 2 4 9 

August 16 127 131 2 3 5 

September 19 105 192 14 1 4 

October 32 112 157 90 1 17 3 1 

November 47 125 146 74 3 13 3 

December 31 64 107 27 3 5 2 

Total 276 1253 1713 255 24 70 3 8 

About the usual amount and quality was offered in 1933, 
as was offered in previous years. 

I will repeat again at this time, that the only practical 
solution of obtaining absolutely sanitary conditions in slaugh- 
ter houses, is to have one built and owned by the city. It 
could be leased at a figure that would pay at least a fair rate 
of interest on the money invested. If federal aid could be se- 
cured for such a project, it would solve the problem- and be 
of great benefit to the proper handling of native dressed stock. 

As in the past, I have had the fullest co-operation of all 
the members of the board, for which I wish to express my 
thanks at this time. 

I have also had the advice and co-operation of Dr. Harold 
Lewis, which has been freely given at all times, and which I 
appreciate. 

Respectfully submitted, 

ALDEN L. WRIGHT, 

Meat Inspector. 



Report of the Board of Health Nurses 



Nashua, N. H., December 30, 1933. 

To the Nashua Board of Health, 
Nashua' N. H. 

Gentlemen : 

I hereby submit the following summary of the work that 
I did as part time nurse in the Sacred Heart School from 
February 2 to December 30, 1933 : 

Contagious Diseases inspections made 

semi-weekly on all pupils 426 

School Room Inspections 12 

Children weighed and measured 426 

Rechecks on underweights 3 

Children excluded 26 

First aid treatments 20 

Referred to doctor 225 

Referred to dentist 306 

Health talks (classroom) 18 

Individual personal hvgiene talks 426 

Home calls (absentees) 162 

Home calls (case follow up) 110 

Notification slips sent home 426 

REPORT OF DEFECTS CORRECTED. MARCH, 1933, TO 
JANUARY, 1934 

DEFECTS FOUND DEFECTS CORRECTED 

Underweight 143 Gained in Aveight 85 

Tonsils 89 Tonsillectomies 21 

Teeth 306 Teeth 183 

Mental 4 Examined at mental 

clinic i 

Eyes ... 40 Eyes examined 15 

Glasses fitted 12 

Ears 4 Ears 4 

Orthepedic . . 2 Orthepedic 2 

At the beginning of the school year only one child was 
found to be unvaccinated against smallpox. Sixty needy 



I(i6 



Municipal Government Report 



children were given free milk for one month. Practically all 
my time in the fall was devoted to the control of the scarlet 
fever epidemic. 

I worked full time from October 26 to December 24, 1933, 
checking the Sacred Heart School for scarlet fever and also 
doing the contagious disease work. The following is a sum- 
mary of the work that I did on contagious disease control : 



CASES REPORTED 

Scarlet Fever 77 

Whooping Cough 12 

Erysipelas 

Chicken Pox 

Diphtheria (carriers) 

German Measles 

Measles 



1 
29 
4 
1 
1 
Mumps 3 



CALLS MADE 

Scarlet Fever 709 

Whooping Cough 18 

Erysipelas 1 

r^hieken Pox 29 

Diphtheria 44 

German Measles 1 

Measles 1 

Mumps 3 



QUARANTINE Established 

Scarlet Fever 54 

Diphtheria 4 

German Measles 1 

Measles 1 

Mumps 3 

Scarlet Fever 61 

Diphtheria 5 

Cultures taken 109 

Houses fumigated 6 



QUARANTINE RELEASED 



Scarlet Fever . . 
Diphtheria .... 
German Measles 

Measles 

Mumps 



61 
4 
1 
1 
3 

14 



Respectfully submitted, 



IRENE McAVOY, R- N. 



Report of the Board of Health Nurses 



Nashua, N. H., December 30, 1933. 

To the Nashua Board of Health, 

Nashua, N, H. : 
(jentlemen : 

I respectfully submit the following report as School Nurse 
in the four French Parochial Schools, namely : Saint Aloy- 
sius, Saint Francis Xavier, Infant Jesus and the Sacred Heart 
College. 

There were 2100 children registered in September, 1933. 
Of these 679 were examined and weighed upon entrance : 

Examination showed : 

Eye test given 624 

Defective vision 42 Wear glasses 25 

Eye defects 13 Weai' glasses 5 

Large tonsils 291 

Speech defect 1 

Underweight 76 

Intelligence below par 1 (was taken to a 

mental clinic 

*Unvaccinated 18 



*17 of these were vaccinated later. 

No vaccination clinics were held this year. Children were 
vaccinated 1 y their family physician and those who were un- 
able to pay were vaccinated free of charge by Dr. Deering G. 
Smith. 

Through family physicians and different clinics 32 cliild- 
ren had tonsillectomies performed, and many who were found 
with defective teeth had repair work or extractions done. 

Owing to a scarlet fever epidemic all routine school work 
was suspended in October. I gave all my time checking on 
ficailet fever and therefor the remaining children did not get 
their regular examination at the beginning of the school year. 
Inspection twice a w^eek of all children was established on 
October 17 and the Good Cheer Nurses made all the home 
calls on absentees until November 20th. After this date, 



168 Municipal Government Report 



room inspection was made once a week, and I made the home 
calls on all absentees in my schools. 

Free milk was given daily to 300 needy children. This 
accomplished thru the state board of education with the as- 
sistance of the federal government. 

During the year 117 pupils were excluded from school 
because of communicable diseases and 472 home calls were 
made. The conditions found which caused the exclusions 
were as follows : 

Impetigo 21 

Scabies 24 

Peduculosis 2 

Chicken Pox 21 

Measles 1 

Whooping Cough 3 

Erysipelas 1 

Scarlet Fever 22 

Suspected Scarlet Fever 10 

Peeling 12 

As contagious disease nurse from January until the last 
Oi October- I made the following visits on patients having 
various diseases : 

Scarlet Fever 385 

Chicken Pox 57 

Measles 38 

Whooping Cough 19 

Diphtheria 5 

Typhoid Fever 2 

Mumps 5 

Undetecrmined 4 

Nose and throat cultures 10 

Respectfully submitted, 

CLARA L. MORIN, R. N. 



Nashua Hospital Association 

Report of the Treasurer 

OPERATING AND INVESTMENT ACCOUNTS 

For the Year Ending December 31, 1933 



To the Members of the Nashua Hospita'l Association : 

Your Treasurer submits the following Annual Report for 
the year ending December 31, 1933, according to the books 
and records of the Association. 

The Assets and Liabilities as at December 31, 1933 
excepting Real Estate, all buildings used for hospital purposes 
and equipment are as follows : 

ASSETS 
Cash on Hand: 

Hospital Operating Account $1,937.18 

Investment Account 579.43 

SaviufTS Dept. Second National 

Bank, Book No. 16275 21.34 

Savings Dept. Second National 
Bank, Sarah M. Balcom be- 
quest and interest 267.79 

Savings Dept. Second National 
Bank, Susie J. Crankshaw be- 
quest and interest 1,160.73 

. $3,966.47 

Accounts Receivable : 

Due Hospital as per card ledger.. $ 24,473.89 

(Actual for 1932 and 1933 
after" all Reserves have been 
deducted for questionable ac- 
counts, charity and free ser- 
vices to employees) 

Endowment Fund : 

Stocks and Bonds at values set 
forth by Auditor's report 
(Stocks listed at book values, 
bonds at par) 161,428.25 



Total $189,868.61 



170 Municipal Government Report 

LIABILITIES 

Accounts Payable : 

Hospital Operating Account $4,741.70 

(Bills for December, 1933, unpaid) 

Notes Payable : 

General account 74.000.00 

Hospital Operating Acct 2,000.00 76,000.00 

Total $ 80,741.70 

Charity work during the year $13,035.64 

Free services to employees 1,589.10 

HOSPITAL OPERATING ACCOUNT 

CASH RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES 

RECEIPTS 

Balance on hand January 1, 1933 $ 254.24 

Donations and City Appropriation 2,799.25 

All other Receipts 73,399.85 

$ 76,453.34 
EXPENDITURES 

Pay Roll $28,573.31 

All other Expenditures 45,942.85 

Balance on hand December 31, 1933.. 1,937.18 

$ 76,453.34 

ANALYSIS OF NOTES PAYABLE ACCOUNT 

Second National Bank, Nashua, N. H.. $12,500.00 
Indian Head Nat. Bank, Nashua, N. H. 10,500.00 
Nashua Trust Company, Nashua, N. H. 15,000.00 
New Hampshire Savings Bank, Con- 
cord, N. H 38,000.00 

Total $ 76,000.00 

Respectfully submitted, 

CHARLES E. JOHNSON, 

Treasurer. 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 171 



ANALYSIS OF SAVINGS ACCOUNTS 

Savings Department, Second National 
Bank, Book No. 16275 

Amount on hand Jan. 1, 1933. $170.69 

Interest added during year... .65 

. $ 171.34 

Jan. 27, 1933 transferred to Invest- 
ment Acct 150.00 

Amount on hand December 31, 1933 $21.34 

Savings Department, Second National 

Bank, Book No. 25080, Sarah M. 

Balcom Bequest 

Ar.ount on hand Jan. 1, 1933 259.43 

Interest added during year 8.36 

Amount on hand December 31, 1933 267.79 

Savings Department, Second National 

Bank, Book No. 25079, Susie J. 

Crankshaw Bequest 

Amount on hand January 1, 1933 1,124.39 

Interest added during year 36.34 

Amount on hand December 31, 1933 1,160.73 

$1,449.86 

ANALYSIS OF INVESMENT ACCOUNT 
RECEIPTS 

Balance on hand January 1, 1933 $ 141.18 

Income from Investments: 

Bonds $ 5,178.50 

Stocks 862.78 

Savings Accounts 45.35 

Bonds Sold 878.78 

. 6,965.41 

"Withdrawn from Second ational Bank 
(Savings Account) and credited to 

Investment Account 150.00 

Cash from Charles Adams Estate 482.00 

—Cash from Charles E. Hewes Estate 500.00 

Net proceeds of sale of U. S. 4th 

Liberty Loan Bonds 20,843.70 



$ 29,082.29 



172 Municipal Government Report 



EXPENDITURES 

Notes Payable paid $ 3,000.00 

Interest on Savings Acconnts (Second 

National Bank) added to principal 45.35 

Investments made as follows : 
U. S. Treasury 2 $10,000 33/4% Bonds. . 20,912.50 

Interest on Notes Payable 4,350.83 

Income transferred to Hospital Oper- 
ating Account and credited to 

Auxiliary Bequest 172.50 

Miscellaneous 21.68 



$28,502.86 
Balance on hand December 31, 1933 . . . 579.43 

$ 29,082.29 

SCHEDULE OF SECURITIES OWNED BY THE 
NASHUA HOSPITAL ASSOCIATION 

December 31, 1933 

PUBLIC UTILITIES 

Bonds 
Per cent 
$4,500.00 Alabama Power Company 1951. 5 
1,000.00 Birmingham Gas Co. 1959.... 5 
1,000.00 Central Maine Power C. 1955.. 5 
1,000.00 Connecticut River Pow. Co. 1952 5 
5,000.00 Dayton Power & Light Co. 1941 5 
5,000.00 Illinois Power & Light Corp. 

1953 6 

2,000.00 Indiana & Michigan Electric Co. 

1957 5 

1,000.00 Indianapolis Power & Light Co. 

1957 5 

10,000.00 Los Angeles Gas & Electric 

Corp. 1942 6 

1,000.00 Metropolitan Edison Co. 1962.. 5 
5,000.00 Monongahela West Penn. P. S. 

1953 51/2 

2,000.00 NcAv Jersey Power & Light Co. 

1960 41/9 

2,000.00 New ork Edison Co. 1941 61/0 

2,000.00 Northern Indiana Public Ser- 
vice 1966 5 



$70,500 



$8,000.00 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 173 

2,000.00 Oklahoma Gas & Electric Co. 

1950 5 

5,000.00 Penn. Public Service 1947 6 

5,000.00 Public Service Co. of Colo. 1954 51/2 

2,000.00 Public Service Co. of N. H. 1956 5 
5,000.00 South Western Gas & Elec. Co. 

1957 5 

5,000.00 Texas Power & Lij. ht Co. 1937 . . 5 

2,000.00 Virginia Public Service Co. 1946 51/2 
2,000.00 Western United Gas & Elec. Co. 

1955 51/2 



$2,600.00 



INDUSTRIAL 

Bonds 
Per cent 

$600.00 Amoskeag Mfg. Co. 1948 6 

2,000.00 Brown Company 1946 51/2 



WATER 

Bonds 
Per cent 
$1,000.00 Alabama Water Serv. Co. 1957 5 

2,000.00 Arkansas Water Co. 1956 5 

1,000.00 Caliiornia Water Serv. Co. 1958 5 
1,000.00 New York Wat. Ser. Corp. 1951 5 
1,000.00 Ohio Water Service Co. 1958.. 5 
1,000.00 Scranton Spring Brook Water 

Co. 1967 5 

1,000.00 West Virginia Water Service 

Co. 195J 5 



$26,000.00 



RAILROAD 

Bonds 
Per cent 
$6,000.00 Boston & Maine Railroad 1967. 5 

6,000.00 Erie Railroad 1967 5 

1,000.00 Great Northern Rwy. Co... 1936 7 
7,000.00 St. Louis & San Francisco 

Railway 1978 41/2 

6.000.00 St. Paul & Kansas City Short 

Line 1941 41/0 



174 Municipal Government Report 

TELEPHONE 

Bonds 
Per cent 
$2,000.00 $2,000.00 N. E. Telephone & Telegraph 

Co. 1952 5 

20,000.00 United States Treasury 1956... 3% 
$20,000.00 

$129,100.00 Total 

SCHEDULE OF SECURITIES OWNED BY THE 
NASHUA HOSPITAL ASSOCIATION 

December 31, 1933 
$129,100.00 Forward 

Charles E. Hewes Estate 

2,000.00 School municipality of Skarvini- 

gan Falls 1935 6% Bonds 

$131,100.00 Total value of Bonds 

STOCKS 

Shares Book value 
Nashua Mfg. Co. (Preferred). 10 $1,000.00 
Dr. Wilbur Estate 

Nashua Trust Company 9 $600.00 

Odd Fellows Building Assn. 2 None 

Sioux City Stock Yds. (Com.) 204 None 
Charles Adams Estate 

Nashua Mfg. Co. (Pfd.) 50 $4,000.00 

Swift & Company (Com.).... 300 9,750.00 
American Telephone & Tele- 
graph (Common) 65 14,267.50 

Harrison H'rrick Estate 
Halifax Fire Ins. Co. (Com.) . . 28 
The Cooper-Bessemer Corp. 

(Common) 25 

Chain Stores Products Corp. 
(Convert. Participating Pref.) 52 
Oil Shares, Inc., 12 units (con- 
sisting of 12 Pref. and 12 Com.) 24 710.75 
30,328.25 Total value of stocks 

$161,428.25 $30,328.25 



Nashua Hospital Association 
Report of Executive Committee 



I think the Hospital Association, the Board oi: Trustees 
and tbe citizens of Nashua are to be congratulated, because of 
the fact that the Memorial Hospital during the past year, in 
spite of the depression and difficulties encountered as the re- 
sult of such has been able to operate, pay its bills and slightly 
reduce its indebtedness. 

The amount of charity rendered during the year has been 
far greater than that forthe previous year. Expressed in 
terms of dollars and cents, 13,035.64 for 1933, as against 
$8,645.40 in 1932. In terms of individuals in 1933—361, in 
1932—267. 

In addition to the usual repairs and replacements we were 
obliged during the year, to install a new X-ray outfit, which 
together with the accessories cost somewhat over $3000. Our 
old X-ray apparatus had been in operation since 1916 and was 
worn out. A new dish washing machine was purchased at an 
expense of $495. Ultra violet health glass has been installed 
in all the windows facing upon Prospect Street, Gregg & Son 
volunteering the labor. 

I wish to call your attention to the large amount of work 
done by the Women's Auxiliary during the past year. Aver- 
aging about eighteen workers, they have met every Tuesday 
and taken care of the large amount of sewing and mending 
that necessarily is required in an institution such as this. A 
great amount of interest has been shown in this work and the 
and the voluntary attendance has been wonderful. Further- 
more, they contributed a large fund to the hospital, from 
whichwhich we receive as income $172.50 yearly to be used 
for charity. They recently donated a motor costing $11.25, 
to be used in the hospital mending room. Groups of ladies 
from churches and other organizations have done sewing in 
their various meeting places or homes. The Congregational 
Church in Amherst has been active in sending us subscrip- 
tions to magazines, and is now planning to do some of our 
mending and sewing. I wish to make mention of the fact that 
Mrs. Fred Trow donated to us a new wheel chair. Donations 



176 Municipal Government Report 

were received from Mrs. Shea, and some of the doctors for the 
nurses' Christmas. 

The hospital staff is the same as a year ago, with one ex- 
ception. Owing to the resignation of our previous technician, 
Miss Ann Lichter was secured in her place. I think most ex- 
cellent care has been taken of our patients during the past 
year. Complaints have been few and far between. Co-opera- 
tion among tlie various departments lias been excellent. On 
behalf of the Execuitve Committee and also personally, I wish 
to thank the superintendent, the supervisors and all other 
employees of the hospital for their efforts during the past 
year. They have at all times rendered service willingly and 
cheerfully, and have done all within their power to keep the 
hospital machinery running smoothly. 

Respectfully submitted, 

F. E. KITTREDGE, Chairman. 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 



17/ 



STATISTICAL REPORT OF 1933 

Number of Patients during the year 1933 2,832 .28^ 

decrease 

Patients remaining in Hospital January 1, 1933 52 

Number Surgical Patients admitted 936 

Number of Medical Paftients admitted 434 

Number of Obstetrical Patients admitted 167 

Number of Babies born in the Hospital: 

Male .. 82 
Female . . 83 

Total biilths in Hospital 165 7.30^ 

decrease 

Number of Caesarean Sections 11 

Number of Stillbirths 10 

Number of House Patients admitted 1,703 1.67% 

increase 

Number of Out-Patients Admitted 1,077 3.23^ 

decrease 

Number of Ou]t-Patients for X-ray 446 

Number of House Patients for X-ray.... 379 

Total X-Eay work for the year 825 



5.63^ 
increase 



Maximum number of patients in Hospital any one day 85 

Minimum number of patients in Hospital any one day 40 

Average number of patienJts in Hospital per day.... 59 

Number of Hospital Days 21,691 

Deaths within forty-eight hours 46 

Deaths over forty-eight hours 53 



Total deajths for the year 99 

Number of Cancer Clinic Patients 8 

Average stay of patients in Hospital during year.... 12 

Average cost per day for patients $3.49 

Average cost of food per meal .15 

Decrease in number of Paltients treated over 1932 8 

Number of Medical Children in 1933 38 

Number of Surgical Children in 1933 . . . 253 



days 



Total number of children treated in 1933 291 
Percentage of Bed Occupancy Experienced during year 76^ 
Number of Autopsies peprf ormed during year 2 



■i78 Municipal Government Report 



Operations: Major 446 

Minor 562 

O. P. D 113 

Total number of Opera^tions in 1933 1,121 

HOUSE PATIENTS 

Single 835 Males 668 

Married 717 Females 1035 

widowed 130 

Divorced 21 170a 

1703 



LABORATORY WORK FOR THE YEAR 1933 

House Patients Out Patienta 

Chemical Analysis of Urine . 2532 99 

Microscopic Examination of Urine .... 2141 117 

Blood Coagulation 190 4 

Hemoglobin 129 92 

White Blood Count 311 78 

Red Blood Count 103 69 

Differential Blood Count 142 65 

Blood Grouping 12 42 

Blood for Non Protein Nitrogen 19 9 

Blood for Urea Nitrogen 1 

Blood Sur ar 26 9 

Blood for Uric Acid 1 1 

Analysis of Sputum 13 1 

Basal Metabolism 7 12' 

Cultures 8 2 

G. C. Smear 7 S 

Spinal Fluid Cell Count 2 0- 

Phenolsulphonphthalein Renal Test . . 22 4 

Analysis of Stool 7 2 

Stomach Contents t 

Bacteriological Smears 12 1 

Mosenthal 1 

Blood Sugar Tolerance 1 

5686 613^ 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 17^- 



Specimens sent to Concord, N. H. Hanover, N. H., Leary 
Laboratory and Boston Dispensary : 

Tissue 403 

Blood ior Wasseruiann 33 

Blood for Widal 4 

Blood Culture 2 

Spinal Fluid 6 

G. C. Smears 6 

Sputum 10 

Fluid from Abdomen 2 

Fluid from Pleural Cavity 1 

Cultures 5 

Zondek Test 2 

Urine Cluture 1 

Total 475 



X-RAY WORK FOR THE YEAR 1933 
PARTS TAKEN 

Abdomen in General .... 11 Kidney 20' 

Ankle 51 Knee 60 

Arm 33 Leg 51 

Bowel 10 Mastoid 9 

Bladder 5 Pelvis 20 

Chest 122 Shoulder 54 

Elbow 24 Sinuses 23 

Eye 3 Skull 43 

Foot 36 Spine 38 

Gall Bladder 9 Stomah 5 

Gastro-Intestinal 73 Teeth 6' 

Hand 57 Ureters 2 

Hip and Femur 66 Treatment 31 

Jaw 6 Wrist 54 

Out Patients for X-ray 446 

House Patients for X-ray 379 



Total X-ray work for the year 825 



Nashua Hospital Association 
Training School Report 



To the Members of the Nashua Hospital Association : 

Number of nurses in training school January 1, 1933. 41 

Number of nurses graduated during 1933 13 

Number oi nurses accepted during 1933 18 

Number of nurses withdrawing during 1933 17 

1. Health 1 

2. Dislike for work 4 

3. Failed to pass 6 

4. Feeling of inadequacy 1 

5. Poor work 3 

6. Married 2 

Number of applications sent out during year 1933. . . 81 

1. Applications filled out and returned 38 

a. Of these we accepted 33 

b. Of these we did not accept 5 

c. Those accepted but unable to come 8 

(1) Financial reasons 1 

)2) Wanted to train in Massachusetts.... 1 

(3) Wanted to train in Vermont 1 

(4) Undecided 1 

2. Applications sent out but not heard from 43 

Number of nurses in traininj; school January 1, 1934. 36 

Respectfully submitted, 

MARY A. SWEENEY. 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 181 



January 15, 1934. 

To the Officers and Members of the Nashua Hospital Asso- 
ciation, Nashua, N. H. 

Gentlemen : 

In accordance with the request of your Treasurer, Mr. 
Charles E. Johnson, I have audited the books and accounts of 
your Association for the year ending December 31, 1933. The 
Opert^ting Accounts are kept at the Hospital and I have veri- 
fied the balance in bank, Accounts Receivable and Accounts 
Payable. I have found the cash receipts properly accounted 
for and satisfactory vouchers and canceled checks for all ex- 
penditures. 

Respectfully submitted 

CLARENCE H. WRIGHT, 
Certified Public Accountant. 



Report of the Board of Education 



ORGANIZATION FOR 1933 



FRANK B. CLANCY, President 
WALTER L. BARKER, Clerk 

Thomas J. Leonard, 5 Stevens St, 142 Main St. 

Waiter L. Barker, 72 Berkeley St. Burke St. 

Arthur A. Jeannotte, 80 Concord St. 
Donat Corriveau, 45 Russell St. 148 Main St. 

Terms expire December 31, 1933 
Sarah M. Mercer, 23 Berkeley St. 23 Berkeley St. 

Dennis L. Hallisey, 125 Palm St. 243 Main St. 

Eugene P. Desmarais, 43 Gilman St. 8 Franklin St. 

Wm. Harry Weston, 12 Berkeley St. 6 Concord St, 

Terms expire December 31, 1935 
Frank B. Clancy, 2 Bowers St. 9 Temple St. 

Artliur 0. BurquC' 19 Faxon St. 601/2 Kinsley St. 

Arthur J. Burelle, 18 Canal St. 223 Main St. 

Muriel D. Thurber, 3 Swart St. 3 Swart St. 

Terms expire December 31, 1937 
The Board meets regularly the last Friday oi" each month 
at 7 :45 P. M. 

STANDING COMMITTEES 

Health — Weston, Thurber, Jeannotte- Leonard, Desmarais 
Houses — Burque, Desmarais, Leonard, Jeannotte, Corri- 
veau 
Instruction — Hallise.y, Burelle, Mercer, Corriveau, Barker 
Finance — Barker, Weston, Burque- Hallisey 

SUB-COMMITTEE 

Athletics — Leonard, Weston, Desmarais 

SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 
Earle T. Tracey, 25 Raymond St. Municipal Bldg. 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 183 

ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT 
•Charles H. Noyes, 25 Auburn St, Municipal Bldg. 

SECRETARIES 

M. Elizabeth St. Onge, 97 Chestnut St. Municipal Bldg. 

Lorraine Morin, 6 Crown St. Municipal Bldg. 

OFFICE HOURS: Every school da^ 8:30 A. M. to 12:00 
M. and 1 :30 to 5 :00 P. M. Saturdays during school terms, 
9:00 to 12:00 M. Vacations, 9:00 to 12:00 M., and 2:00 to 
5 :00 P. M. 

ATTENDANCE OFFICER 

James F. Mulvanity, 113 Blossom St. Municipal Bldg. 

OFFICE HOURS: 8:45 to 9:15 A. M.- and 1:45 to 
2 :15 P. M. 



Report of the Superintendent of Schools 



To the Board of Education : 

This report is the sixty-seventh in the series of annual 
reports by superintendents. 

The materials included in this report are arranged as- 
f ollows : 



I 


Enrollment 


II 


School Buildings 


III 


Educational Program 




(b) Organization 




(b) Curriculum 




(c) Fundamental Subjects 


IV 


Senior High School 


V 


Junior High School 


VI 


Domestic Arts 


VII 


Manual Arts 


nil 


Fine Arts 




(a) Music 




(b) Drawing 


IX 


Health Report 


X 


Finances 


XI 


Miscellaneous 



I.— ENROLLMENT 

Pupil enrollment evidences that there is an increased 
demand for education in Nashua. An industrial depression 
affects conversely the schools in so far as registration is con- 
cerned. Due to new laws of employment, lack of employ- 
ment, and the demand for more highly educated workers, a 
larger percentage of boys and girls are remaining in school 
beyond the compulsory school grade and age. 

It is particularly true that in the last few years there 
has been an unusual demand for post graduate work in our 
high school. Many young men and women find themselves 
under present conditios uable to finance a college course. It 
follows naturally that they are anxious to utilize their leisure 
time in perfecting themselves in certain subjects and in pur- 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 185 

suing new subjects which were previously denied to thein by 
the limitations of their course. The limited facilities of the 
senior high school denies them this privilege which under 
other conditions would be freely granted. Most municipali- 
ties realize this demand and some communities are going as far 
as to establish junior colleges. It is hoped that this problem 
may be solved in the near future by greater housing facilities. 
The following table shows the enrollment in the public 
schools over a period of ten years : 

1924 4,207 

1925 4,263 

1926 4,315 

1927 4,357 

1928 4,334 

1929 4,507 

1930 4,472 

1931 4,494 

1932 4,696 

1933 4818 

Public school attendance for 1933 was 4,818 in comparison 
to 4,696 for 1932. The enrollment in the Senior High School 
was 1,482 or an increase of 15. The Junior High School has 
784 pupils, an increase of 88. The grades and kindergartens 
registered 2,552, which is an increased registration of 19 
pupils from the 1932 figures. These statistics show a different 
picture than in previous years. Forr the past five yeas there 
has been a tendency for the registration in the High School 
to increase materially, while the registration of the Junior 
High School and gra les has remained practically the same. 
This 3'ear the pronounced increase takes place in the Junior 
High School. This increase can be attributed to the unusual 
transfer from the parochial schools to our Junior High School 
and to someextent, possibly- to increased business activity in 
our city. 

II. SCHOOL BUILDINGS 

Date of 
Construction Value 

Bigh School Spring St. 1919 $425,000.00 

Junior Hidi School Tempple St. 1903 100,000.00 

Quincy St. School Quincy St. 1916 65,000.00 

Mount Pleasant School Manchester St 1925 210,000.00 

Arlington St. School Arlington St. 1889 40,000.00 

Belvidere School Bridge St. 1897 22,000.00 

Palm St. School Palm St. 1907 17,000.00 



183 Municipal Government Report 

Crowley School Lake St. 1924 220,000.00 

Mulberry St. School Mulberry St. 1905 15,000.00 

Shattiick St. School Shattuck St. 1908 12,000.00 

Amherst St. School Amherst St. 1892 18,000.00 

Lake St. School Lake St. 1898 12,000.00 

Country Club School Lowell Rd. 1863 700.00 
Kinsley St. Kindergarten, Kinsley St. 

Date of Purchase 1918 2,500.00 

The Committee on Houses working with the Mayor, C ity 
Engineer and City Solicitor, has prepared detailed plans and 
specifications for a proposed new senior high school building 
costing $500,000.00. This project has been approved by the 
New Hampshire Committee and is now in Washington av. ait- 
ing the decision of the P. W. A. Officials. 

Nashua must soon face the question of providing ade- 
quate housing for the junior high school. In a school build- 
ing built for a maximum of 450 pupils, antiquated and not 
of fire-proof construction, with no school grounds, it is im- 
possible to give an adequate education to 784 boys and girls 
to say nothing of some assurance of physical safety. 

* The following suburban schools are not at present in 
use : 

Gilboa School (No. 3) Old Dunstable Road 800.00 

Silver Spring (No. 5) Dunstable Road 1,000 00 

Coburn Avenue (No .7) Coburn Avenue 800.00 

III. EDUCATIONAL PROGRAM 

(a) Organization 

The Nashua Public Schools are organized on the 6-2"4 
basi^, with grades one to six inclusive in the elementary school 
buildings, grades seven and eight in the Junior High School, 
and grades nine to twelve inclusive in the Senior High 
School. Such an organization best fits the school building 
situation in Nashua. Organization has no direct effect upon 
costs, providing the work is the same and duplication is 
avoided. It is merely a device by which the schools can 
function and be administered effectively. As time goes on and 
new buildings are erected it may prove advisable to change 
this organization. 

The grade and pupil enrollment in each building as of 
December 31, 1933, are as follows: 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 187 



School Grade Enrollment 

Quincy St. 1-6 414 

Mt. Pleasant 1-6 381 

Arlington St. 1-6 258 

Crowley School 1-6 414 

Belvidere 1-4 155 

Palm St. 1-5 181 

Crowley School 1-6 342 

Mulberry St. 1-4 135 

Shattnck St. 1-4 115 

Amherst St. 1-4 131 

Lake St. 1-4 81 

Country Club 1-4 28 

Kindergartens : 

Quincy St 30 

Crown Hill 27 

Mount Pleasant 44 

Crowley 44 

Kinsley St 32 

Belvidere 30 

O'Donnell at Mount Pleasant 31 

Ash St. at Kinsley 31 

All suburban schools have been closed with the excep- 
tion of the Country Club School. This change has resulted 
in better educational opportunities for the children of the rural 
districts. Transportation always offers its problems but with 
state inspection and compulsory insurance much pro^-ress has 
been made. It is expected tl at legislative enactment will 
provide still more stringent standards working for the wel- 
fare and convenience oi the pupils. 

(b) CURRICULUM: 

Too many people attribute the increased cost of educa- 
tion in recent years to fads and frills rather than to the 
natural causes. "Fads and frills" is a catch expression 
easily bandied from mouth to mouth. "What is a fad" or a 
frill"? The answer, undoubtedly, varies with the times and 
background of the speaker. In 1633 reading and writing 
were fads and frills. One could carry on the simple life of 
the early colonies very well without them. There were few 
books and no newspapers, and one's mark served for the 
signing of legal documents. In 1733 arithmetic was a fad. 
It was considered a most difficult subject, one which few 



188 Municipal Government Report 

pupils could hope to study successfully and few teachers 
teach. 

In 1833 geography and history were fads. In 1932, what 
is a i'ad? While it is difficult for tlie average critic to give 
a definite answer to this question, he usually has in mind 
anything which was not taught in the school which he at- 
tended ; in other words, to him all the changes of modern edu' 
cation are fads and frills. 

Which of these fads Avould our critics eliminate? The 
whole field of health is under fire. The exigencies of city 
life make this one of the most essential functions of the 
school. It will profit little to fill our children's heads Avith 
facts until they become walking encyclopedias, if through 
the lack of those knowledges, habits, and attitudes essential 
to the maintenance of physical fitness they shall become 
burdens to themselves and liabilities to society. 

Perhaps Art and Music are fads. Yet never were the 
problems of a wise use of leisure time so acute as at present, 
and these problems are destined to increase in magnitude 
with the inevitable increase in leisure. The creation of 
leisure without a corresponding provision for the resource- 
ful use of that leisure is filled with dynamite. A love for 
good literature, music, and art is our best defense against 
the misuse oi this increasing leisure. 

Home Economics and Industrial Arts for a large propor- 
tion of our boys and girls represent the most valuable 
activity and materials of learning that the schools have yet 
devi«ed. If we believe, as the traditional school does, that 
it is important through our college preparatory courses to 
keep open the road to the professions for the comparatively 
small number who can profit by such training, then surely 
any democratic theory of education makes it equally im- 
perative that the great mass of students who are destined to 
occupations involving the use of the hands should have equal 
opportunity for preparation for their vocations. 

The school of today with their "fads and frills" are the 
most important stabilizing influence we have in tl^e ( om- 
munity. Every thoughtful citizen has been amazed during 
this period of depression at the almost negligible amount of 
lawlessness and disorder. While this is due to many causes, 
much Oi the credit for the high morals of our people in 
this time of economic distress belongs to those very "fads 
and frills" which have enabled the school to function in a 
truly educational fashion in the lives of its pupils. Upon 
these so-called "fads" much more than upon traditional sub- 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire i89' 

jects, important as they are, this country must depend for 
the attitude of its citizens toward tlieir community life and 
their responsibilities. 

(c) FUND A^IENTAL SUBJECTS : 

The chief emphasis during thj year has been placed on. 
reading and a better knowledge and use of the English lan- 
guage. Reading is the most important and the most trou- 
blesome subject in the school curriculum. It is important 
because it is a tool, — the mastery of which is essential to the 
learning of nearly every other subject; most troublesome 
since pupils fail in reading far more frequently than in any 
other elementary skill. To read, understand, and use 
English correctly is particularly difficult for those children 
coming from homes where another language is spoken. 

To help to eliminate this difficulty a special teacher was 
employed for - part of the year, distributing her time in the 
various elementary schools, to do diagnostic and remedial 
work in reading. The efficac}' of this work commended itself 
to the parents and it is hoped that with the return of better 
conditions it may be renewed. To unify and improve the 
reading in the primary grades Miss Alice Trow has been 
used. Miss Trow is co-author of the Beacon System of Read- 
ing and has rendered inestimable aid to the teachers. Her 
work has consisted of visitation, observation, constructive 
criticism, conferences with the teachers, and demonstration 
teaching. I have no hesitancy in stating that the work in 
reading in our city is far superior to those cities I have 
visited. 

Reading problems naturally occur at the Junior High 
School due largely to the influx of pupils from other schools. 
Even though pupils should have mastered the mechanics of 
reading before reaching the Junior High School, many junior 
high school students fail because o^ their inabilitv to read 
understandingly. Any person's thinking is limited by his- 
vocabulary, since we think in terms of words and ideas. A 
special teacher has been employed at Junior High School to 
do remedial work in reading thus in many instmces eliminat- 
ing the demotion of overgrown boys and girls lacking the 
mechanical ability to read. Reference to work in the Senior 
High School is made later. 

lY. SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL 

The Senior High School was built in 1919. This build- 
ing is well constructed and the exterior is of good design^ 



190 Municipal Government Report 



Its efficiency has been rated according to the Strayer- 
Englehardt score for high school buildings. The score ar- 
rived at was the combined judgment of three individuals 
upon a complete inspection of the building. On a scale of 
1,000 points, this building scored 611 points. This is not as 
bad a score as it seems, as a school rated at 750 is con- 
sidered a very good building. The major points lacking in 
this building are the following : 

(1) THE 81TE IS INADEQUATE. The standard area 
for a high school site is twelve acres. There should be suf- 
ficient space for athletics and playground as well as oppor- 
tunity for future extension of the building. While centrally 
located with respect to the homes of the pupils, additional 
land may become necessary to increase properly the cai^acity 
of this school. An athletic field should be provided not too 
far away. 

(2) SPECIAL ROOMS AND LABORATORIES WERE 
POORLY PLANNED. All science rooms, such as physics, 
chemistry, and biology were badly located. No proper at- 
tention was paid to the essential spaces for equipment of 
future development. Provision for ppractical arts for girls 
was well supplied, but the boys were omitted in the pro- 
gram. Rooms for drawing and art were partially supplied, 
but no special provision was made for music. 

(3) THE AUDITORIUM WAS NOT WELL PLANNED 
FOR SCHOOL PURPOSES. This assembly hall is not of 
proper proportion for a school auditorium. It is not equipped 
well for school dramatics, nor for visual education. The 
sight lines from gallery seats to the stage were ignored so 
that many of the seats are ver.y undesirable. 

^4) THE CAFETERIA AND LUNCH SPACES ARE 
NOT IN KEEPING WITH MODERN PRACTICE. Tln^ 
space now called a gymnasium might better be devoted to 
the lunchroom needs. 

(5 THERE IS NO REAL GYMNASIUM OR HEALTH 
DEPARTMENT. Health is the first objective of modern 
education. It is evident that this was not believed at the 
time the high school was planned. One of the greatest needs 
of this high school is a good gymnasium and health program 
for both boys and girls. 

(6) THE GENERAL PLAN OF THE BUILDING IS 
NOT ELASTIC. This means that it does not lend itself read- 
ily to alterations nor to extensions to allow for the natural 
or expected increase of enrollment. 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 191 



GROWTH OF THE SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL 

j-.-o growth of enrollment in the high schools of the coun- 
try has been the most remarkable phenomenon in public 
school iiistory. This began in lb90, and there seems to be no 
end to the increasing demand for the offerings of the modern 
high school. There seems to be no evident relationship be- 
tween the growth of population in the town, or the growth of 
enrollment in the grades, wath the increase in high school at- 
tendance. Also it seems that neither prosperity nor depression 
lias any effect upon this rapid growth. If parents are pros- 
perous they send tlie children to high school. Also when 
tunes are hard and jobs are few the boys and girls who might 
go to work come back to school. So far as we can predict at 
this time, we must expect a continued growth in high school 
enrollment. We may not find the future demands quite so 
great, yet we have no proof that it will slacken to any large 
extent. 

The following table will show the total enrollment of the 
Nashua High School for the past twelve years : 

GROWTH OF HIGH SCHOOL ENROLLMENT 

Year Number 

1921 500 

1922 613 

1923 736 

1924 769 

1925 811 

1926 833 

1927 859 

1928 940 

1929 988 

1930 1051 

1931 1230 

1932 1467 

1933 1482 

Prom this table it will be seen that in only one year was 
there a slight loss in total enrollment. Very substantial gains 
V. ere made in all of the other years with a net increase of 551 
pupils. This is a little more than doubling the number in ten 



192 



Municipal Government Report 



years, or at the rate of 110 per cent. The graph below, No. 4, 
will help to visualize this development. 

The irregular line on this graph indicates the growth 
during the past ten years. By means of the dotted or broken, 
lines an attempt is made to show the possible growth for the 
next ten years. One line shows what would happen if the 
same rate of increase should continue w^ith an estimate of 
2207 pupils. The other line indicates a very conservative es- 
timate on the basis of continuing the same average number of 
additional pupils each year. This gives a very low estimate 
of 1606 pupils. In an attempt to prophesy a very reason- 
able number of pupils to be enrolled in the high school by 
1940, it would be quite safe to take the difference between 
the two estimates for our present purpose. This means that 
by 1940 housing facilities will have to be found for at least 
1906 high school pupils. 

INCREASE IN HIGH SCHOOL ENROLLMENT 



23U0 






2200 


Rate of increase in 10 yearB 


/ 


2100 


110 per cent. Estimate for 


2000 


1940 - 2207 Pupils 


1900 


Estimate by average increase 


1800 


per year 1606 Pupils 


// 


1700 
1600 






1500 




/ ^ 


1400 




^ 


1300 


u 


^^ 


1200 


/ 

// 


^^ 


1100 


/ ^^ 




1000 






900 






800 




Conservative number 


700 




1906 Pupils 


600 






500 







C\3 CO C\3 C\! CM Ca CM C\J to to to M I'J to to to CO CO "(l* 

cj3CT)a5cj>35cncDjio>cncncT)(j)cnj>j)j)a>o> 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 193 

SCORES FOR ENGLISH TEST GIVEN BY STATE DE- 
PARTMENT OF EDUCATION FOR THE LAST SIX YEARS 

Nashua Manchester Concord 

1928 106 97 92 

1929 Not given 

1930 105 104 103 

1931 107 102 99 

1932 97 98 94 

1933 117 107 96 

CURRICULA 

CLASS IV III II I Totals Per Cent 

College Preparatory . 72 86 92 90 340 22 

General 46 51 70 52 219 14 

Commercial 88 123 189 289 649 42 

Manual Arts 36 40 82 130 288 19 

Household Arts 11 12 19 13 55 3 

General 46 51 70 52 219 14 

Commercial 88 123 189 289 649 42 



253 312 452 534 1551 100 

Notice should again be taken of inadequasy of this build- 
ing for the number of students it now houses. 

At present many pupils are without desks for their books 
and without a hook for their wraps. Two students occupy 
the same desk and others are compelled to leave their books 
on tables or window-sills. Under these conditions books, 
papers, hats, and coats can't help being lost. Students have 
been forced to follow programs which were unsuitable for 
them because other classes were completely full. 

Pupils enter school at 8 :10, 9 :52, 10 :39, 11 :39, 12 :26 and 
leave at 11 :23, 12 :23, 1 :10, 1 :58, 2 :48, 3 :36, and 4 :24. It is 
impossible to have any restrictions about pupils leaving since 
the programs of many force a continual entering and leaving. 

Toilets above the basement cannot be used during recess 
because no water is available, and the basement toilets are 
entirely inadequate for the large number there at that time. 
The corridors and stairs, which were designed for a much 
smaller school, are also so crowded at certain times that it is 
near dangerous. 

The public sidewalk just south of the building is a posi- 
tive menace. The noise is not only distracting but the kind 
of language which the pupils are sometimes forced to hear is 
surely not educational. 



194 Municipal Government Report 



The school has demonstrated that it is large enough for 
a nurse. Certainly this school and the near-by Quincy Street 
School with a combined enrollment of about two thousand 
pupils ought to have a nurse a part of every day if not the 
whole morning. The present custom of dismissing pupils for 
real or fanciful illnesses could be properly controlled and a 
temporary illness could be aided. 

EIGHTH GRADE PUPILS ENTERING NASHUA HIGH 

SCHOOL 

1933-1934 
Graduates 

Junior High 323 

Hudson 47 

Sacred Heart 45 

St. Aloysius 36 

Sacred Heart Collere . . 29 

Infant Jesus 21 

St. Francis Xavier 56 



Entered N. 


H. 


S. 


278 






37 






45 






29 






22 






14 






27 







557 462 

83% of all 8th grade pupils came to N. H. S. 

MARKS FOR FIRST SIX-WEEKS FOR FRESHMEN FROM 
DIFFERENT SCHOOLS 

School A 29 per cent of the pupi's failed in 9 per cent of their work 

B 25 per cent of the pupils failed in 5 per cent of their work 

O 27 per cent of the pupils failed in 9 per cent of their Work 

D 56 per cent of the pupils failed in 16 per cent of their work 

E 40 per cent of the pupils failed in 19 per cent of their work 

F 47 per cent of the pupils failed in 16 per cent of their work 

■ > G 64 per cent of the pupils failed in 25 per cent of their work 

ENTERING CLASS YEAR OF 1932-1933 

Per 
Cent 
87 Freshmen who came from Junior High left during school year and 

suminer 26 

15 Freshmen who came from St. Francois Xavier left during school year 

and summer 30 

11 Freshmen who came from Sacred Heart College left during school 

year and summer 28 

8 Freshmen who came from Sacred Heart left during school year and 

summer 50 

2 Freshmen who came from St. Aloysius left during school year and 

summer 11 

5 Fre.shmen who came from Infant Jesus left during school year and 

summer 12 

5 Freshmen who came from Hudson left during school vear and 
summer " 14 

26% of the Freshman class left school. 

20.4% of the whole school left (not including graduates). 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 195 

Including the graduating class 34% of the school left dur- 
ing the year. About one-third of the school leaves every year. 

Two hundred and thirteen were graduated in June 1933. 
This year that number will be increased to about two hundred 
and fifty. 



19G 



Municipal Government Report 



TABLE SHOWING ENROLLMENTS AND SIZES OF 
FALL 1933 



Subjects 


Grade 


Number 




NUMBER OF 








Sections 




















A 


B 


C 


D 


E 


F 


English 


I 


18 


30 


31 


30 


28 


27 


30 


English 


II 


16 


35 


20 


35 


21 


33 


34 


English 


III 


10 


29 


31 


34 


35 


31 


30 


English 


IV 


9 


32 


27 


32 


28 


24 


32 


History 


II 


8 


35 


32 


34 


35 


34 


34 


History 


III 


7 


33 


21 


32 


30 


34 


28 


History 


IV 


8 


34 


35 


32 


35 


26 


31 


Conim. Law 


IV 


3 


30 


27 


28 








Economics 


IV 


2 


34 


34 










Algebra 


I 


11 


21 


32 


34 


31 


33 


30 


Algebra 


III 


3 


34 


25 


34 








Geometry 


II 


9 


24 


34 


34 


35 


32 


30 


Trigonomentry 


IV 


1 


15 












French 


I 


7 


33 


30 


19 


26 


35 


35 


French 


II 


5 


28 


23 


35 


22 


26 




French 


IV 


2 


26 


23 










German 


III 


3 


31 


31 


20 








German 


IV 


3 


24 


22 


28 








Latin 




I 


4 




16 


31 


22 


28 


Latin 


II 


4 


22 


23 


30 


21 






Latin 


III 


1 


25 












Latin 


IV 


1 


14 












Chemistry 


III 


4 


19 


20 


19 


20 






Chemistry 


IV 


3 


22 


24 


22 








Physics 


III 


4 


21 


24 


23 


21 






Biology 


II 


3 


28 


21 


34 








Sec. Office 


















Practice 


IV 


1 


20 












Cler. Practice 


IV 


2 


14 


18 










Stenography 


II 


4 


31 


21 


30 


31 






Stenography 


III 


1 


32 












Bookkeeping 


II 


3 


39 


39 


42 








Bookkeeping 


III 


5 


33 


32 


30 


35 


34 




Typewriting 


I 


8 


39 


29 


24 


27 


33 


30 


Typewriting 


II 


6 


37 


38 


26 


22 


30 


35 


Typewriting 


III 


4 


27 


32 


29 


28 






Phys. & Nursing 


III 


4 


33 


26 


31 


31 






Home Org. 


IV 


1 


44 













City of Nashua, New Hampshire 197 

SECTIONS IN THE VARIOUS HIGH SCHOOL SUBJECTS 

PUPILS IN SECTION Number 

Pupils 

GH I J KLMNO PQB 

28 33 31 23 29 26 28 19 22 28 21 34 495 

27 35 31 25 27 30 16 30 25 30 454 

29 33 25 26 303 

35 26 27 263 

36 33 273 
33 211 

28 31 252 

85 
68 

33 34 35 34 25 342 

93 

33 31 ?0 283 

15 

24 202 

134 
49 
82 
74 
97 
96 
25 
14 
78 
68 
89 
83 

20 

32 
113 

32 

120 

164 

28 26 236 

188 
116 
121 

44 



198 



vIuNiciPAL Government Report 







FALL 1933 










Subjects 


Grade 


Number 




NUMBER OF 






Sections 










Cooking 


II 


5 


22 


20 22 


17 


14 


Sewing 


I 


8 


20 


15 20 


16 


21 17 


Art 


II 


1 


31 








Art 


III 


1 


18 








Shop 


I 


4 


29 


29 32 


32 




Shop 


II 


4 


20 


24 22 


20 




Shop 


III 


2 


13 


14 






Shop 


IV 


4 


10 


10 10 


10 




Art 


IV 


1 


22 








Meeh. Drawing 


I 


4 


29 


29 32 


32 




Mech. Drawing 


II 


4 


21 


21 22 


22 




Mech. Drawing 


III 


1 


13 








Mech. Drawing 


IV 


2 


20 


19 






Aggregate 




229 


Median . . . 







Number of sections having each less 
Number of sections having each more 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 199 



PUPILS IN SECTION Number 

Pupils 

95 

ro 18 147 

31 
18 

122 
86 
27 
40 
22 

122 
86 
13 
39 

28 Average 27 6262 



than 15 pupils 10 (4%) 

than 30 pupils 88 (38%) 



200 Municipal Government Report 



v.— THE JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 

The building now used to house the seventh and eighth 
grades is called a "Junior high school''. The structure was 
erected in 1908. This building also was rated on the Strayer- 
Englehardt scale, and in the same manner the judgment of 
three individuals was taken upon an inspection of the entire 
plant. The result was a score of only 485 points on a scale 
of 1,000. The outstanding defects in this building include 
the following : 

(1) INADEQUATE SITE : Again this site was evidently 
chosen for its central location and not for its service for play- 
ground area or for future expansion. 

(2) NOT FIRE-PROOF CONSTRUCTION: This build- 
ing is not wholly free from risks in case of fire or panic. The 
interior structure is of wood while modern buildings are of 
steel and conrrete. 

(3) UNSATISFACTORY TOILET AND WARDROBE 
FACILITIES : There should be convenient toilet facilities on 
every floor, and both clothing and book storage can be taken 
care of to greater advantage in lockers well distributed 
through the corridors. 

(4) INEFFICIENT CLASSROOM STANDARDS : Both 
the size and shape of these rooms do not lend themselves to 
the most economic seating or uses. Modern classrooms for 
secondary schools are 23 feet wide. The length varies from 
26 feet to 30 feet accordixi.^ to the number of pui:)ils to be 
seated. Windows are upon one side of the room only. 
Movable furniture is rapidly taking the place of the tradi- 
tional fixed desks. 

(5) SMALL PROVISION FOR MANUAL ARTS :— The 
manual arts equipment for boys is limited to a woodworking 
shop. One purpose of shop work in a junior high school is to 
serve as an exploratory experience in a variety of shop ac- 
tivities including the elements of a number of trades. This 
aims to give t^"^ boy an opportunity to discover his interests, 
aptitudes, and abilities, or the lack of them, as an aid in 
choosing more wisely his future training, if any, along me- 
chanical lines. 

(6) INADEQUATE ASSEMBLY HALL: The assem- 
bly hall is on the third floor and seats about 450 pupils. 
Third floor assembly halls are not allowed by law in most 
states in the country. Thev are a menace to life. Moving 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 201 



pictures can not be used in them. Only a part or the school 
can be assembled at one time, etc. 

(7) NO GYMNASIUM FOR PHYSICAL EDUCATION: 
The importance of physical training and health education 
cannot be stressed too strongly. A junior high school is not 
complete without such a program. 

(8) NO HEALTH SERVICE ROOMS: The rooms for 
the school doctor, dentist, and nurse are found in the very 
inconvenient location on the third floor of the high school. 
Evidently the placing of these rooms was an afterthought, or 
they would have been given a proper location in another 
building. 

The Junior High School has a normal working capacity 
of about 650 pupils. The total homeroom seating is 798. Any 
junior or senior high school that is organized on a working 
basis of 80 per cent of its total seating capacity is con" 
sidered efficiently administered. The present enrollment in 
the Junior High school, or seventh and eighth grades, is 784 
pupils. This is sufficient evidence of need for additional 
building accommodations for these grades. 

JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL ENROLLMENT 

Year Number 

1921 479 

1922 472 

1923 464 

1924 503 

1925 495 

1926 604 

1927 690 

1928 664 

1929 690 

1930 768 

1931 709 

1932 715 

1933 784 

In this table it will be seen that the Junior High School, 
or grades seven and eight, have had a peculiar growth dur- 
ing the past ten years. Small losses have occurred during 
four years, but much larger gains appear in the remaining 
years. The net gain in this period was 305 pupils or an ap- 
proximate rate of 63.7% increase. This fact must be taken 



202 



Municipal Government Report 



into consideration to an attempt to estimate the future en- 
rollment. The graph below will illustrate the method. 



GROWTH OF JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 



1300 
















1250 
















1200 


Rate 


of 


increase in 






/ 


1150 


10 years 


60 


per cent 






1100 


Estiuiate 


foi 


1940 






1050 


1228 


Pupils 






/^ 


/ 


1000 












// 




950 












/ 




900 








) 


t. 


/ 




850 










^g 


r 




800 










^ 






750 










/ 






700 








l\ / 








650 








/ ^"^ 




Grades 7 and 8 




600 






/ 


/ 




only 




550 






/ 










500 


/ 


-N 


/ 










450. 





CO M OJ N 

cn 05 o) cr> 



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to 


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05 


05 


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05 


05 



This graph pictures the growth of grades seven and eight in the 
continuous irregular lines for the past ten years. The broken 
line carries forv/ard for another ten years the same rate of increase. 
The result is an estiiaate of 1228 pupils. No one csji be certain that 
this rate will continue, yet we do know that school enrollments do 
Increase in a most remarkable way. Unless some unknown factors 
enter into the problem, we must expect to approximate this result. 



REGISTRATION : 

Grade 7 422 

Grade 8 397 

Total 819 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 203 



Registration December 5, 1933 : 

Grade Boys Girls Totals 

7 227 190 417 

8 170 197 367 



784 
Increase over 1932 : 92 
Number graduated in June, 1933 : 324 
Number entering Freshman Class of Senior High School; 



278. 



I. ENROLLMENT 

The increase in the enrollment of the school necessitated 
the addition of two teachers to the staff. Every room in the 
building is in use each period of the day as far as it is possi- 
ble to schedule the rooms for occupancy in a departmental 
school. Any further increase in the enrollment of the school 
would seriously affect the efficiency of the instruction and be 
difficult to organize on the present basis of all pupils attend- 
ing the junior high school at the same time, i. e., on a single 
session basis. 

II. PROGRAM OF STUDIES 

The setting up of our program of studies on the con- 
stants with electives type of organization continues to be a 
satisfactory arrangement and as so organized should con- 
tinue. While "organization", as such, is not the paramount 
issue, whether we are concerned with the program of studies 
or the number of grades in the school; nevertheless, organi- 
zation does affect instruction and should be considered as a 
factor of importance only as it enhances the instruction of 
the school. After two years of trial, the present program of 
studies seems to achieve the following beneficial results: 

A. Pupils of grade 7 adjust themselves to the new type 

of school more easily. 

B. Pupils of grade 7 receive a much better foundation 

in the social studies of geography, history, and vo- 
cational civics which are more and more becoming 
the vital parts of the program of studies. 

C. Pupils of grade 7 enter the eighth grade better pre- 

pared to make an intelligent selection of elective 
subjects. 

D. Pupils enter the eighth grade with a common back- 

ground of subject matter. 



20-i Municipal Government Report 

E. Pupils of grade 8 have a wider opportunity to try 

out and explore different fields of knowledge, as 
indicated by the following combinations of elec- 
tive subjects which the pupils have selected this 
year: 

1. Practical Arts and Business Training 

2. Practical Arts and General Science 

3. Practical Arts and Latin or French 
Latin or French and General Science 

5. Latin or French and Business Training 

F. With such an opportunity for trying out various 

subjects, pupils from this school should enter the 
Senior High School with a better understanding 
of the program of the latter school, and, therefore, 
make a wiser choice of curricula and electives of 
that school. 

Apart from the considerration of the organizatio"". of the 
program of studies, there is the ever present problem of the 
curriculum itself. No curriculum can be static and continu- 
ously effective. Educational literature today is filled with 
tt '-^^ like ''dynamic curricula," "a changing social order," 
"an emerging civilization," etc., which give evidence to the 
realization of the need for curriculum adjustment to life as it 
is and as it may be. Accordingly, the aim of the Junior High 
this year, as ^"^^ as the teachers and supervision are con- 
cerned, has been the careful consideration of the subject mat- 
ter ^alight in the various classrooms. The emphasis this year 
has been on "What to Teach," rather that on "How to 
Teach." Through teachers' meetings and supervision we 
have attemntf'"' to keep before us this aim. We are not at- 
temptir-^ i-r^ revise our course of study, nor are we casting 
about ff^^ new subjects to tack on to tl e program. Eather is 
each teacher considering the dail.y work of her class, at- 
tempt*- organize her work with a definite, specific pur- 
pose which is worthy and can be justified from her own defini- 
tion and philosophy of education. 

The extra-curricula program has been expanded to the 
extent — (1) that we are operating on a seven period day on 
Wednesday and Thursday to permit additional time for club 
activities, (2) more attention is given to the assembly as an 
educative unit of the program, (3) more recognition is given 
to the social activities of the school as a worthy place to 
participate in leisure time activities, (4) more responsibility 
is placed on the pupils for the general management and 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 205 

control of traffic in tlie building; conduct in the assembly 
and library; office work; etc. 

III. The addition of a teacher to our- staff: this year to 
take care of those pupils who enter the Junior High School 
handicapped in one way or another has been oi considerable 
help. In a large departmental school, we find many pupils 
who have specific difficulties. Possibly there is a language 
handicap. Mathematics or speling or reading may be the 
stumbling blocks which seriously interfere with the pupil do- 
ing successful work in the school. The job of the school is 
to prevent failures in so far as it is humanly possible to do 
so. These difficulties referred to above are individual diffi- 
culties or individual problems . 

The rej^ular classroom teacher with 40 pupils in her 
class cannot, oftentimes, give attention to these individual 
problems without neglecting the other 39 or 38 members of 
the class. Furthermore, oftentimes, the regular classroom 
teacher cannot locate the specific and individual difficulties 
which are causing failure. Therefore, there is a need and a 
definite one for what we call a "remedial teacher" — a teacher 
who, working with a small group, can attack the individual 
difficulties of pupils who are not succeeding in their work in 
school and, by special help and coaching, get these pupils 
back on their feet, so that they can progress with the other 
members of the class and not be held up in their normal 
progress through the school system by non-promotion. Fur- 
thermore, in the population of the junior high school, there 
are always boys and girls who need a special type of pro- 
gram. These pupils should not be placed in special grades 
for there is much that the junior high school can offer them 
through such subiects as music, art, te practical arts, clubs, 
assemblies, etc. However, the regular program of studies is 
beyond the powder of these few pupils to comprehend. A spe- 
cial program is therefore necessary. Briefly this is the justifi- 
cation for t]-"^ so-called remedial teacher added to our staff 
this "ear. As anyone can readily understand from the outline 
of the work of this class, not every teacher that may pos- 
sibly be out of employment these strenuous times would be 
capable by training and personal equippment to handle 
such a class. Unless the right type of teacher is secured for 
this special work, then the whole purpose of the w^ork is de- 
feated and it is futile to attempt the organization of scuh a 
special class. The selection of the teacher to handle the spe- 
cial work at the school has to date been most satisfactory. 



206 Municipal Government Report 



IV. A study of the classification cards of all pupils who 
entered the Junior High School in September, 1933, from the 
sixth grade of the public schools reveals the following infor- 
mation relative to the scores made in reading, arithmetic 
computation, and spelling: (Scores are those obtained from 
the Stanford Achievement Test Advanced Form ) 

•Subject Range of Median Score Standard Score Median 

Scores for Grade for Grade 

Arithmetic 46-to-114 94 82 8.7 

Spelling .. 39-to-106 84 82 7.2 

Reading .. 34-to-105 78 82 6.4 

Using the norms of the Stanford Achievement test, it is 
to be noted that the average score for the class was well 
above the standard score for grade 7 in arithmetic, approxi- 
mately at the grade standard in spelling, and slightly less 
than one-half a year below grade standards in reading. 

VI. DOMESTIC ARTS 

The economic situation this year has been a challenge 
to the Home Economic teachers to readjust the content of 
their courses to meet the demands of the time and the needs 
of the community. 

Clothing work has centered around the word "need", the 
girls planning and making what they felt they needed most 
and could afford. Class discussions and talks on possibilities 
of remodeling and making over for the pupils' own use or for 
the younger members of their family. In some classes, more 
than eighty per cent of the girls made over wool garments 
for themselves and in some instances pupils asked to make 
over their outgrown dresses for needy children. Pupils com- 
ing from the homes of mill operatives brought in mill rem- 
nants which they made up into attractive garments and many 
pupils have brought in Red Cross material given out to their 
families and have made this up in the class — room either for 
themselves or for members of their families. 

After a few of the girls had successfully darned tears in 
their school dresses, the idea spread, and girls voluntarily 
brought in not only their own clothing to mend, but often 
dresses belonging to other members of the family. Over one 
hundred pairs of partly worn stockings have been collected, 
darned, and given out where needed. 

When school opened in September, the girls in the cloth- 
ing classes devoted six weeks to making up garments from 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 207 

Red Cross material for school children between the ages of six 
and twelve. 

One hundred and fifty garments have been turned over 
to the Red Cross for distribution. 

The adapting of the course to meet economic conditions 

has developed in the girls a consciousness of the needs of 
others as well as themselves, and has caused them to throw 
aside any false pride they may have had in regard to the 
wearing of mended or made-over clothing. 

The Foods and Nutrition classes, learning; that many 
school children were suffering from malnutrition, decided to 
put both their skills and theories to practical use and an- 
nounced the first of January that they were prepared to serve 
a hot dinner to as many school children as investigation 
showed need of it. On the first day, eighteen children re- 
ceived dinner. This number grew until by the end of three 
weeks one hundred and twenty children were being cared for. 
Through the generosity of interested citizens, The Board of 
Education, The Nashua Teachers' Club, Nashua Baking Com- 
pany, W. T. Boyd & Son, Walter T. Ashlej'", and several 
wholesale and retail grocers, the foods classes were able to 
continue this project up to the first of May. 

In planning these meals, the classes adhered very 
strictly to all points of nutritional balance as well as to the 
spending of their money in the most economical way, in order 
that not one cent would be wasted. Included in each meal 
was meat or fish, potato, a vegetable, bread, a simple dessert 
and a glass of milk. The average cost of these meals was six 
cents per child. School nurses reported improved physical 
conditions, and teachers noted marked improvements in atti- 
tude, interest aiid general scholarship. 

In anticipation of another hard winter and many under- 
nourished children to feed, the Foods Classes planned a can- 
ning programme. Produce was solicited from people having 
a surplus in their gardens and over six hundred jars of fruit, 
vegetables, and preserves are now ready to add variety and 
nourishment "-^ the noon-day meal given to these children. 

In all classes a great deal of emphasis has been placed 
upon individual health, personal hygiene, health of the home 
and in the community. The work done in the various classes 
has given the pupils a sense of importance to the community 
and a feeling that they can make a contribution to their 
famih^ school and community. 



208 Municipal Government Report 



VII. MANUAL ARTS 

This past school year from January to June, the work in 
the Flather Building on Spring Street was completed. The 
building now houses the Senior High School Mechanical 
Drawing classes, the Freshman class in cabinet-making and 
the Sopliomore class in pattern-making also the Junior class 
in house framing. There are also four divisioiis of tl; e seventh 
grade from Junior High School which have work in this build- 
ing. During the fifth and sixth periods we have nearly one 
hundred boys working in this building. With our present 
floor area (about 8,000 sq. ft.) this is the maximum number 
Oi boys that can be accommodated. 

It is the first time that this department has had sufficient 
floor area for its cabinet-making classes. The shop is well 
lighted and the machines are not crowded, giving plenty of 
room to operate. 

The boys did all the work of the remodeling the interior 
of the building. The various contractors' estimate on this 
work wa« about $9,000.00. This included work in the base- 
ment of an estimated cost of $700.00. The basement is not 
being used. Another $700 would cover the cost of materials 
and outside labor on steam and plumbing. This department 
saved the city approximately $7,600 on this job. 

There is another phase of work that is done by this de- 
partment that has never been given very serious thought, 
that is the work done for the various departments of the 
school system. This past year basket ball standards for the 
auditorium were designed and built. The standards were 
portable and no nails used in the walls or floor. Similar port- 
able standards for gymnasiums cost $750. Brackets for net 
$90. 

There are approximately 100 more students registered 
than last year or a grand total of approximately 702 stu- 
dents taking manual arts work this year. 

VIII. FINE ARTS 

(a) MUSIC: 

The work in the grades is under the direction, of Miss 
Mprion A. King. It has consisted of theory, note reading 
and the learning of rote songs for the special holidays of the 
year. The elemetary schools have an orchestra which re- 
hearses weekly. Groups of boys and girls have entertained 
before several community affairs. A class in music apprecia- 
tion has been formed at the Mt. Pleasant School under the 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 2Li9 

<iirection of Miss Madeline Grouse. This class meets once a 
week to hear the Walter Damrosch Concerts. 

At Junior High School the work is under the supervision 
of Mr. Elmer Wilson assisted by several regular teachers. The 
work consists of part singing with the attendant theory and 
music appreciation. Sight reading and production of good 
vocal tone are being developed. The retarded pupil is being 
helped ^^r,^ those of natural talent are given the opportunity 
to improve. The school also has a Glee Club of mixed voices 
and an Orchestra. 

The music at Senior High School is a continuation of 
Junior High School work. Vocal music is stressed. There 
is an elective chorus of mixed voices. Tone production is 
an important "^rt of the work. The students are trained in 
interpretation and the general practice of choral ensemble 
singing. The High School Glee Club, a group of singers, 
chosen because of special ability and love of vocal music, 
st idy selections of advanced technique and cultural quality. 

The High School Orchestra this year is the best since its 
inception. The players are naturally talented and give much 
promise for the future. 

(b) AET : 

Art in the elementary schools is under the supervision 
of Bernard Moran. The work of the year is as follows : 

"A, Revision of the individual grade jirograms, which now 
list a series of minimum essentials for required coverage in 
each grade. However, the individual teacher is at liberty 
to extend this listing and develop activities above and beyond 
these minima, as the classroom conditions permit. 

B. Continuation of the teacher supervisory meetings 
initiated last year, 1932-33, subject to the following modifica- 
tion. After the intense grounding in fundamentals to which 
the teaching body was subject last year, it has seemed fitting 
to assume a sufficiency of background to warrant changing 
the emphasis from teacher preparation to activity preparation 
and development. Consequently, at each meeting a number 
of specific examples of activities is illustrated, developed, 
discussed, and presented to the teachers for their consideration 
and possible application, subject to the circumstances and 
conditions of the individual classroom. 

The basic principle of the course remains the same, 
namelv, to give significance to art by relating it as closely as 
possible to the actual life needs and situations of the child by 



210 Municipal Government Report 

contacting the work with the child's interests, activities, and" 
experiences, in the school, home, and community life." 

The enrollment in Art classes in the Senior High School 
has increased yearly, until at present there are five times as 
many taking art as were taking it in 1931. During the year 
several exhibits have been held in the Art Room where judges 
were asked to select the best projects. This has proved an 
incentive to the pupils as well as an interest to the parents. 
Some of the exhibits were — Textiles, Masks, Stages, Flower- 
arrangement. In connection with its regular work this de- 
partment has cooperated with the other departments. The 
work is under the direction of Miss Gertrude Jacques. 



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212 Municipal Government Report 



FINANCES 



The School Department was granted for the year 1933 an 
appropriation of $312,000 plus income, in comparison to an 
appropriation of $329,400 plus income, making a total of 
$332,052.96. liiis reduction in appropriation was eifected 
without further reduction in the salaries of school employees. 
Subjoined will be found a table of expenditures and receipts 
for the year 1933. In spite of the fact that increased regis- 
tration necessitated the employment of eight additional 
teachers and money was also expended for census, and new 
school furniture, the School Department closed its books 
with a balance of $718.68. 

Expended 
1933 Totals 

ADMINISTRATION : 

Salaries of District Officers, Truant Officer, 
and School Census, Expenses of Adminis- 
tration $10,693.18 

INSTRUCTION : 

5 Principals' and Teachers' Sal- 

aries : 

High School $73,143.99 

Junior High 32,652.81 

Elementary 91,007.55 

Domestic Science 13,045.35 

Manual Training 14,475.00 

Kindergartens 9,007.29 

Drawing 2,957.50 

Music 3,600.00 

Pensions 5,089.68 

244,979.17 

6 Text Books: 

High School 2,261.75 

Elementary 3,038.23 

5,299.98 

7 Scholars' Supplies = 

High School 2,562.31 

Elementary 2,201.58 

4,763.89 

8 Flags and Appurtenances 56.91 

9 Other Expenses of Instruction = 

High School 1,834.53 

Elementary 615.31 

2,449.84 



City of Nashua, New Hampshipe 213 

OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE OF SCHOOL PLANT 

10 Janitor Service : 

High School 7,156.59 

Elementary 17,922.81 

25,079.40 

11 Fuel : 

High School 2,978.46 

Elementary 6,369.64 

9,348.10 

12 Water, Light, Janitor Supplies and Telephone : 

High School 3,102.65 

Elementary 3,518.03 

6,620.68 

18 Minor Repairs and Expenses : 

Hirh School 566.67 

Elementary 1,839.46 

2,406.13 

AUXILIARY AGENCIES AND SPECIAL ACTIVITIES : 

14 Medical Inspection : 

Nurses 2,520.00 

Doctors 1,710.00 

Dentists 810.00 

Optometrists 384.00 

Maintenance Expenses 248.82 

5,672.82 

15 Transportation 7,195.99 

18 Other Special Activities 400.00 

21 Lands and New Buildings 250.00 

22. Alterations 4,932.88 

23. New Equipment 1,185.31 

Total $331,334.28 

Appropriation for 1933 $312,000.00 

Received from rent of halls 1,460.50 

Received from Tuition 16,932.02 

Received from dog licenses 1,411.32 

Received from other sources 249.12 

Total Receipts $332,052.96 

Expenditures for 1933 331,334.28 



Balance $ 718.68 



21i Municipal Government Report 

The per pupil cost for education in the City of Nashua 
for 1931-1932 was $72.28. The per pupil cost for education 
in the City of Nashua for 1932-1933 was $68.77. 

The per pupil cost of High School Instruction in Nashua 
for 1931-1932 was $86.95 and for 1932-1933 was $71.97. 

The average cost for the State was $78.26. 

It may be interesting to you to note the subjoined list of 
per pupil cost in various cities in our State. 

Pensions 5,089.68 244,979.17 

Concord $99.49 

Manchester 82.23 

Nashua 71.97 

Dover 83.92 

Exeter 113.71 

Peterboro 84.27 

Portsmouth 75.58 

Rochester 80.81 

Signed EARLE T. TRACEY. 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 215 



XI.— RESIGNATIONS, APPOINTMENTS AND 
TRANSFERS 



RESIGNATIONS 

Edua Biirque, High School 

Charlotte L'ushing, Principal Palm Street School 
George Peiio, Janitor Mount Pleasant School 
Dr. Stilman G. Davis, School Physician 

APPOINTMENTS 

Mary McCaugney, Country Club School 
Theresa Sughrue, Mount Pleasant School 
Dr. John R. Spring, School Physician 
Irving Pelletier, Janitor Lake Street School 
George K. Bickford, Janitor Amherst Street School 
John St. Onge, Janitor Mount Pleasant School 

TRANSFERS 

Lilla G. Copp, Principal of Mount Pleasant School to 
Principal oi' Palm Street School 

Belle G. Burroughs, Third grade Mount Pleasant School 
to Principal of Mt. Pleasant School 

Orra F. Sawyer, Fifth grade Palm Street School to Fifth 
grade Quincy Street School 

Cecelia L. Winn, Fifth grade Quincy Street School to 
Sixth grade Mount Pleasant School 

Dorothy Moran, Country Club School to Tliird grade 
Palm Street School 

M. F. Martin, Janitor of Lake Street School to Mulberry 
Street School 

Charles Raby, Janitor of O'Donnell Kindergarten to 
Mount Pleasant School 

LEAVE OF ABSENCE 

Eda B. Hoitt, Junior High School 
Clara deMontigny, Junior High School 

DEATH 

TVicholas J. Flynn, Janitor Quincy Street School 



216 Municipal Government Report 



SCHOOL CALENDAR 1933 



Weeks 

Schools open Tuesday, January 3 

Schools close Friday, February 17 7 

Schools open Monday, February 27 

Schools close Friday, April 21 8 

Schools open Monday, May 1 

Schools close Friday, June 23 8 

Schools open Wednesday, Sept. 6 

Schools close Tuesday, November 28 12 

Schools open Monday, December 4 

Schools close Friday, December 22 3 

38 



DAILY SESSIONS 

Senior High School 

8 ■07 A. M.— 1^10 P. M., Seniors 

Juniors 
Sophomores 
12.23 P. M.— 4:24 P. M. Freshmen 
Junior High School 
8 :00 A. M. to 1 :20 P. M. 
Elementary Schools 
845 to 11:45 A. M. 
1:45 to 3:45 P. M. 
Specials 
8:00 A. M. to 12:45 P. M. 
12-30 P. M. to 4:30 P. M. 



Elizabeth L. Beckingham 



1899-1931 



DIED 

November 8, 1933 



218 



Municipal Government Report 



TEACHERS, DAY SCHOOLS, DECEMBER, 1933 



GRADE OR 
POSITION 


NAME, 


ELECTION 


SALARY 


Superintendent 


Earle T. Tracey 


Dec. 


1923 


$5,000 


Ass 't. Supt. 


Charles H. Noyes 


July 


1892 


3,600 


Secretaries 


M. Elizabeth St. Onge 
Lorraine Mo^i-n 


Oct. 


1930 


1,400 
1,200 


Att. Officer 


James Mulvahity 


Aug. 


1918 


1,75a 



MEDICAL INSPECTION DEPARTMENT 



Physician 


Roland J. Joyce 


May 


1928 


950 


" 


John D. Spring 


May 


1933 


950 


Nurse 


Annie Peterson 


Nov. 


1920 


1,400 


I ( 


Kathleen Hay 


Sept. 


1927 


1,400 


Dentist 


Harold D. W. Cross 


May 


1932 


150 


< I 


Duane H. Clarridge 


Nov. 


1932 


250 


( 1 


T. J. Prutsalis 


May 


1932 


250 


1 1 


T. J. Welch 


May 


1932 


250 


Optometrist 


Forrest W. Martin 


May 


1925 


200 


11 


Wm. B. Hagerty 


May 


1925 


200 



SPECIAL TEACHERS 



Music 


Elmer Wilson 


Sept. 


1926 


2,200 


" 


Marion King 


Sept. 


1926 


1,800 


Drawing 


Gertrude V. Jacques 


Oct. 


1924 


1,975 


" 


Bernard Moran 


Sept. 


1931 


1,300 


Manual Arts 


John Goddard 


Jan. 


1918 


2,800 


Assistant 


Herman F. Barker 


June 


1917 


2,600 


i i 


William J. O'Neil 


Feb. 


1921 


2,400 


f i 


Thomas J. Hargrove 


Sept. 


1922 


2,350 


i i 


Daniel Connor 


Sept. 


1922 


2,200 


1 1 


George M. Tinker 


May 


1922 


2,100 


i I 


Ernest H. Martin 


Sept. 


1926 


2^00 


Home Econ. 


Florence A. Hills 


May 


1906 


2,225 


Assistant 


Clarice Shannon 


May 


1918 


2,075 


< i 


Ruth Hills 


May 


1921 


2,100 


( I 


Fanny Shattuck 


Jan. 


1921 


1,750 


it 


Marion Shepherd 


Jan. 


1922 


1,825 


It 


Loretta Dolan 


May 


1925 


1,875 


tt 


Gertrude Blakney 


Sept. 


1926 


1,800 


(C 


Lillian Hartwell 


May 


1928 


1,200 



CiTV OF Nashua, New Hampshire 



219 



TEACHERS, DAY SCHOOLS, DECEMBER, 1933 



GRADE OR 
POSITION 



NAME 



ELECTION 



SALARY 



HIGH SCHOOL 

Headmaster Walter S. Nesmith 

Submaster Cheney E. Lawrence 

Assistant Doris S. Barnes 

Mabel E. Brown 
Grace E. Campbell 
Herbert W. Canfield 
Bessie Clancy 
Helen M. Coffey 
Florence Co7inor 
Elizabeth F. Cornell 
Margaret S. Cote 
Martha C. Cramer 
Dorothy M. Dale 
Miriam Dionne 
Thelma F. Doe 
Lillian A. Dowd 
Mary V. Gallagher 
Helen A. Hallisey 
Mildred Hallisey 
Forrest M. Hatch 
Edmund M. Keefe 
Donald E. Kempton 
Helen F. Lord 
Marion E. Lord 
Margaret L. McGlynn 
Anne M. McWeeney 
Euth A, Milan 
Patrick J. Morley 

Evelyn C. Nesmith 
Raymond A. Pendleton 
Mary A. Ryan 
Henry R. Sharpe 
Mary J. Shea 
Helen L. Small 
May E. Sullivan 
Webster W. White 
Josephine V. Williams 
Secretary Genevieve P. Campbell 



Dec. 


1907 


$4,000 


June 


1922 


2,800 


June 


1927 


2,075 


June 


1897 


2,100 


Apr. 


1908 


2,100 


Sept. 


1921 


2,500 


Sept. 


1907 


1,900 


June 


1907 


2,050 


May 


1928 


1,700 


Nov. 


1923 


1,950 


Aug. 


1919 


1,975 


July 


1920 


2,125 


May 


1924 


2,100 


May 


1926 


1,825 


Sept. 


1927 


1,800 


June 


1916 


1,850 


Aug. 


1928 


1,775 


Sept. 


1918 


2,025 


Oct. 


1928 


1,600 


Sept. 


1929 


2,000 


Sept. 


1929 


1,900 


May 


1928 


2,400 


Sept. 


1926 


1,850 


Aug. 


1922 


1,975 


Sept. 


1926 


1,800 


May 


1925 


1,900 


July 


1930 


1,600 


May 


1931 


1,700 


May 


1918 


2,175 


May 


1923 


3,000 


May 


1925 


1,750 


Sept. 


1929 


1,800 


Sept. 


1929 


1,600 


Jan. 


1920 


1,800 


May 


1905 


1,875 


Aug. 


1928 


2,000 


May 


1924 


1,900 


May 


1921 


1,350 



220 



Municipal Government Report 



TEACHEES, DAY SCHOOLS, DECEMBER, 1933 



GRADE OR 
POSITION 



NAME 



ELECTION 



SALARY 



JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 

Principal Robert F. Perry 

Miriam Ashe 
Christina Bingham 
Mary A. Bingham 
Lora F. Chamberlain 
Sadie L. Clancy 
Esjtlier A. Connor 
Susan T. Crouch 
John R. Curran 
Clara A. deMontiguy 
Irene deMontigny 
Isabelle R. Dionne 



Oct. 


1927 


$3,000 


Sept. 


1927 


1,700 


June 


1917 


1,800 


Oct. 


1919 


1,875 


June 


1920 


1,700 


May 


1906 


1,800 


June 


1923 


1,700 


June 


1932 


1,300 


June 


1931 


1,700 


May 


1927 


1,800 


Mav 


1930 


1,400 


July 


1930 


1,400 



JLTNIOR HIGH, continued 

Assistant Edmund B. Downey 

Agnes L. Gardner 

Ruth L. Kelley 

Eda B. Hoitt 

Harriett B. Moran 

Martha Shaber 

Agnes ib-ea 

Helen Stevens 
Secretary Marion McGlynn 



Feb. 


1931 


$1,800 


May 


1904 


1,800 


Sept. 


1912 


1,800 


May 


1909 


1,800 


Sept. 


1910 


1,800 


Aug. 


1921 


2,000 


June 


1909 


1,750 


Aug. 


1928 


1.800 


June 


1931 


1,000 



QUINCi^ STREET SCHOOL 



Prin. 


Gr. 


6 


Mary T. Mulvanity 


Grade 


- 6 




Gertrude A. Dwyer 


" 


6 




Margaret M. Earley 


" 


5 




Alice T. Kimball 


" 


5 




Orra F. Sawyer 


" 


4 




Lillian M. Donahue 


( < 


4 




Anna M. MoUov 


( ( 


3 




Ca.therine B. McKay 


i I 


2 




Marion E. Ferrv 


i i 


1 




Cecelia B. Sullivan 


Oppo 


■tunity 


Mary I. Woodbury 




i I 




Ethelyn S. Jennings 



Jan. 


1899 


$1,875 


June 


1920 


1,675 


*,i.ay 


1899 


1,475 


May 


1921 


1,400 


June 


1900 


1,475 


Jan. 


1917 


1,625 


Sept. 


1923 


1,425 


Sept. 


1924 


1,475 


Aug. 


1921 


1,450 


May 


1925 


1,450 


Oct. 


1918 


1,525 


Jan. 


1920 


1,525 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 



22L 



TEACHERS, DAY SCHOOLS, DECEMBER, 1933 



GRADE OR 
POSITION 



NAME 



ELECTION 



SALARY 



Prin. Gr. 


3 


Grade 6 




6 




6 




" 5 




5 




" 5 




■1 





Special 



MOUNT PLEASANT SCHOOL 

Belle G. Burroughs Sept. 1915 $1,725- 

Madlyn H. Crouse Sept. 1922 1,425- 

Georgie W. Alexander Sept. 1924 1,475 

Cecelia L. "Winn Sept, 1931 1,000 

Martha V. Moriarty Sept. 1925 1,450 

Ellen R. Callahan May 1928 1,400 

Teresa Sughrue Sep^t. 1933 900 

Helen E. Pierce Sept. 1930 1,300 

Helene C. Keeley Aug. 1918 1,500 

M. Bertha Drown June 1900 1,575 

Grace A. Stickney Jan. 1920 1,500 • 



ARLINGTON STREET SCHOOL 

Prin. Gr. 6 Mary M. Morrill July 1890 $1,800 

Grade 6 Jennie C. Woodbury Jan. 1920 1,525- 

" 5 Lillian Sullivan Sept. 1930 l,20a 

" 4 Marion H. Barrett June 1919 1,625 

" 3 Helen Haskins May 1925 1,425 

" 2 Olive M. Buxton Sept. 1923 1,425 

" 1 Margaret O'Connell Sept. 1925 1,300' 

BELVIDERE 

Prin. Gr. 5 Annie E. Cullen June 1909 $1,650 

Grade 4 Phyllis Snow vlay 1928 1,200 

" 3 Katherine J. Mulvanity June 1902 1,575 

" 2 Annie L. Collins June 1897 1,700 

" 1 Katherine A. Burns Sept. 1891 1,650 

Opportunity M. Josephine Valcour May 1921 1,600 



PALM STREET SCHOOL 



Prin. Gr. 5 


Lilla G. Copp 


Sept. 


1907 


$1,675 


Grade 3 


Dorothy L. Moran 


July 


1930 


1,200 


3 


Evelyn A. Ryan 


Sept. 


1926 


1,625 


1-2 


Blanche Folsom 


May 


1924 


1,400 


r-i 


Ella G. Valcour 


Oct. 


1892 


1,525- 



222 



Municipal Government Report 



TEACHERS, DAY SCHOOL, DECEMBER, 1933 



GRADE OR 










POSITION 


NAME 


ELECTION 


SALARY 






CiiOWLEY SCHOOL 






Prill. Gr. 


6 


Lizzie G. Farley 


June 


1887 


$1,825 


Grade 6 




Katherine T. Kennedy 


June 


1898 


1,700 


5 




Mary G. Moriarty 


Sept. 


1924 


1,425 


5 




Olla H. Dunlap 


Jan. 


1920 


1,475 


4 




Rosaleen Roche 


May 


1929 


1,200 


4 




Lillian Cohen 


Sept 


1922 


1,425 


3 




Katherine M. Hallisey 


June 


1925 


1,525 


2 




Elsie A. Bowers 


Apr. 


1908 


1,550 


1 




Margaret V. laylor 


Sept. 


1926 


1,425 


M 




Margueriite J. Slattery 


May 


1928 


1,400 






MULBERRY STREET SCHOOL 






Prin. Gr. 


4 


Anna C. Coffey 


May 


1906 


1,750 


Grade 3 




Eva G. Winn 


Aug. 


1921 


1,550 


2 




Margaret L. Cullen 


May 


1915 


1,525 


1 




Josephine S. Morrison 
SHATTUCK STREET 


Dec. 
SCHOOL 


1918 


1,400 


Prill. Gr. 


4 


Hattie M. Gordon 


Apr. 


1890 


1,800 


Grade 3 




Madeleine E. Henderson 


Sept. 


1926 


1,400 


2 




Sadie M. Kenney 


May 


1905 


1.625 


1 




Dorothy DeWolfe 

AMHERST STREET 


May 
SCHOOL 


1922 


1,700 


Prin. Gr. 


4 


Caroline D. Hall 


June 


1902 


1,625 


Grade 3 




Bessie C. Wingate 


Apr. 


1907 


1,475 


2 




Jessie A. Kennedy 


Sept. 


1914 


1,500 


" 1 




Alice E. Trow 


June 


1900 


1,550 






LAKE STREET SCHOOL 






Prin. Gr. 


3 


Susie Farrington 


Jan. 


1896 


1,775 


Grade 2 




Catherine McDonald 


May 


1929 


1,200 


" 1 




Marguerite L. Moriarty 


May 


1928 


1,200 



No. 2 



SUBURBAN SCHOOLS 
Mary McCaugney Sept. 



1933 



1,100 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 223 

TEACHERS. DAY SCHOOL, DECEMBER, 1933 

CRADE OR 

POSITION NAME EI^ECTION SALARY 

KINDERGARTEN 

MOUNT PLEASANT 

Head Kindergartener Jennie M. Reed (mornings) June 1906 $915.00 

•Assistant (morning) Helen Kendall $9 a week 

QUINCY STREET A.ND CROWN HILL 
Head Kindergartener Mary Anthoine May 1908 1.500 

*Assistan|t (morning) Lilyan E. Leblanc $9 a week 

•Assistant (aftern'n) Helen Kendall $6 a week 

ASH STREET AT KINSLEY AND LAKE STREET 
Head Kindergartener Edna H. Wolcott May 1910 1,525 

*Assistant Marion Tessier $15 a week 

CROWLEY AND KINSLEY STREET 
Head Kindergartener Elizabeth M. Gray Oot. 1905 1,500 

•Assistant Mary A. Dillon $15 a week 

BELVIDERE AND O'DONNELL AT MOUNT PLEASANT 

Head Kindergartener Hazel E. Hoitt June 19l6 1,700 

•Assistant Claire L. Hickey $15 a week 
*Not regularly elected. 

JANITORS, DECEMBER, 1933 
HIGH SCHOOL 



JUNIOR HIGH 



ELEMENTARY 



James White, Custodian 


May 


1913 


$1,600 


Albert Shea 


June 


1920 


1,036 


George Tong, Night Watchman 


June 


1924 


1,500 


John Gaffney, Boiler Man 


May 


1926 


1,300 


Mary Shea 


May 


1928 


725 


John F. Collins 


May 


1931 


1,036 


Herbert Dandley 


May 


1931 


1.900 


Odilon Langlois 


May 


1926 


1,400 


James F. Burns 


May 


1918 


1,036 


Jos. Boggis (Kinsley St. Krg.) 


May 


1928 


1,140 


Philip i'lynn 


May 


1929 


1,036 


Grover C. Tibbetts 


May 


1910 


1,6.30 


Vj. F. Martin 


Sept. 


1914 


1,036 


John F. Shea 


Sept. 


1916 


1,066 


James E. Upstone 


Sept. 


1916 


1,140 


Patrick Dolan 


June 


1918 


1,036 


Patrick Sullivan 


May 


1923 


1,036 


Adolph Cardin 


May 


1925 


1,100 


Marc Larocque 


May 


1929 


1,036 


Charles Raby 


Sept. 


1931 


600 


Irving Pelletier 


Jan. 


1933 


1,036 


John B. St. Onge 


Jan. 


1933 


1,036 


George K. Bickford 


Sept. 


1933 


1.036 



224 



Municipal Government Report 



PUBLIC DAY SCHOOLS 
YEAE ENDING JUNE, 1933, AS PER TEACHERS' REGlSTEES 



SCHOOL, GRADE AND POSITION 



is 9 






«1^ 



6 5 



> c 



>» 


^ 




e 


OS 


» 


P 


s 


4) <D 


a> 


tao 


&o 


cS C 


eS 


t- 0) 


*- a 


O; 10 


<D ir 


>^ 


>j= 


« 


<jm 



HIGH SCHOOL 

Headmaster Walter S. Nesmith 1503 1500 



13444 



42 



1386 



Principal 



JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 
Robert F. Perry 736 717 663.45 24.97 688.42- 













QUINCY 


STREET 








Prill. 


Gr. 


6 


Mary T. 


Mulvanity 


43 


41 


39.79 


.56 


4035 


Grade 


6 




Margaret 


Vs Earley 


40 


40 


36.82 


2.05 


38.87 




" 




Gertrude 


A. Dwyer 


41 


39 


34.72 


1.06 


35.7a 




5 




Alice T. 


Kimball 


40 


39 


35.86 


1.36 


37.22 




5 




Cecelia L 


. Winn 


45 


39 


35.05 


1.98 


37.03 




4 




Anna M. 


Molloy 


37 


32 


32.47 


1.13 


33.60 




4 




L. M. Donahue 


37 


35 


35.58 


.54 


36.12 




3 




Catherine 


B. McKay 


44 


38 


34.13 


1.45 


35.58 




2 




Marion E 


. Ferry 


42 


35 


31.35 


2.15 


23.50 




1 


C 


ecelia B. 


Sullivan 


47 


39 


33.03 


4.71 


37.74 


Opportunity 


Ethelyn 


S. Jennings 


22 


17 


16.40 


.02 


17.32 


Opportunity 


Mary I. 


Woodbury 


19 


17 


12.75 


.89 


13.64 










MT. PLEASANT SCHOOL 








Prin. 


Gr. 


6 


Lilla G. 


Copp 


39 


a9 


3-7.34 


1.55 


38.89 


Grade 


6 




Madiyn 


Grouse 


40 


39 


38.85 


1.07 


39.92 






6 




Georgie W. Alexander 


37 


35 


32.94 


.85 


33.79 






5 




Martha V. Moriarty 


43 


42 


37.64 


1.41 


39.05 






5 




Ellen R. 


Callahan 


40 


40 


37.75 


1.29 


39.04 






4 




Helen E. 


Pierce 


36 


33 


36.00 


1.70 


37.70 






3 


Belle G. Burrougns 


36 


34 


29.19 


1.57 


30.76 






2 




Helen C. 


Keeley 


43 


41 


36.03 


2.39 


38.42 






1 




M. Berth 


a Drown 


40 


39 


33.29 


3.24 


36.53 


Spe 


eis 


il 




Grace A. 


Stickney 


32 


2S 


20.04 


2.24 


22.28 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 



225 



PUBLIC DAY SCHOOLS 
YEAR ENDING JUNE, 1933, AS PER TEACHERS' REGISTERS 



SCHOOL, gradf: and position 



O trt 









be V 

<D W 

>^ 






ARLINGTON STREET SCHOOL 



Prin. Gr. 6 Mary M. Morrill 
Grade 5 Jennie C. Woodbury 

4 Marion H. Barrett 

3 Lillian Sullivan 

2 Helen A. Haskins 

1-2 Olive M. Buxton 

1 Margaret O 'Connell 



41 


41 


35.82 


1.47 


37.29 


44 


41 


37.65 


1.27 


38.92 


39 


36 


35.53 


1.36 


36.89 


39 


35 


33.62 


1.29 


34.91 


34 


33 


30.86 


1.56 


32.42 


27 


25 


21.07 


1.32 


22.39 


37 


33 


31.06 


1.91 


32.97 



BELVIDERE SCHOOL 

Prin. Gr. 5 Annie E. Cullen 36 

Grade 4 Phyllis H. Snow 35 

" 3 Katherine J. Mulvanity 32 

" 2 Annie Collins 29 

' ' 1 Katherine A. Burns 32 



Opportunity Josephine Valcour 



17 



32 


28.87 


.75 


29.62 


38 


29.27 


.78 


30.05 


28 


28.12 


.97 


29.09 


24 


25.00 


1.11 


26.11 


28 


26.56 


1.22 


27.78 


13 


13.43 


.44 


13.87 



PALM STREET SCHOOL 



Prin. Gr. 3 


Charlotjte A. Gushing 


38 


35 


30.85 


1.05 


31.90 


Grade 5 


Orra F Sawver 


46 


40 


35.28 


1.14 


36.42 


" 2 


Evelyn A. Ryan 


40 


38 


31.33 


2.79 


34.12 


" 1-2 


Blanche Folsom 


30 


28 


26.07 


1.45 


27.52 


1 


Ella G. Valcour 


38 


36 


33.21 


2.18 


35.39 



PALM STREET SCHOOL 



Prin. Gr. 


3 Charlotte A. Cu 


shing 


38 


35 


30.85 


1.05 


31.90 


Grade 5 


Orra F. Sawyer 




46 


40 


35.28 


1.14 


36.42 


2 


Evelyn F. Sawyer 




40 


38 


31.33 


2.79 


34.12 


Gr. 1-2 


Blanche Folsom 




30 


28 


26.07 


1.45 


27.52 


1 


Ella G. Valcour 


. 


. 38 


36 


33.21 


2.18 


35.39 



226 



Municipal Government Report 



PUBLIC DAY SCHOOLS 
YEAE ENDING JUNE, 1933, AS PER TEACHEES' EEGISTEES 



SCHOOL, GRADK AND POSITION 



o -a 
'^9 



,^ 2 






^1 



^o 



<t 



<D 0) 

CIS C 



« 



MULBEERY STEEET SCHOOL 

Prill. Gr. 4 Anna C. Coffey 35 32 27.78 

" 3 Eva G. Winn 39 35 34.39 

" 2 Margaret L. Cullen 33 32 30.94 

"■ 1 Josephine S. Morrison 34 33 27.34 

SHATTUCK STEEET SCHOOL 

Prin. Gr. 4 Hattie M. Gordon 28 28 25.08 

Grade 3 M. E. Henderson 36 33 30.31 

" 2 Sadie M. Kenney 35 29 29.04 

" 1 Dorothy DeWolfe 44 37 34.18 

AMHEEST STEEET SCHOOL 
Prin. Gr. 4 Caroline D. Hall . 36 32 31.2 

Grade 3 Bessie C. Wingate 30 29 24.35 

'' 2 J. A. Kennedy 42 38 34.64 

" 1 Alice E. Trow 45 42 36.92 

LAKE STEEET SCHOOL 

Prin.Gr. 3 Susie Farrington 22 22 19.83 

Grade 2 Catherine McDonald 32 32 29.92 

" 1 Marguerite L. Moriarty 44 41 36.05 



.98 
1.00 
1.31 
1.41 
1.25 

99 
1.87 
1.40 
2.03 
2.80 



1.00 
2.04 
1.35 
1.91 



1.36 
1,25 
1.04 
2.26 



1.06 

.57 
1.65 
2.30 



.85 
1.58 
2.25 



- a 



CEOWLEY SCHOOL 

Prin. Gr. 6 Lizzie G. Farley 37 35 34.25 

Grade 6 Katherine T. Kennedy 37 36 35.78 

" 5 011a H. Dunlap 40 32 31.62 

^' 5 Mary G. Moriarty 36 34 33.52 

■" 4 Lillian Cohen 36 32 33.23 

^^ 4 Eosaleen Eoehe 37 35 31.99 

^' 3 K. M. Hallisey 45 41 39.01 

•" 2 Elsie A. Bowehs 43 40 37.79 

" 1 Margaret V. Taylor 37 35 31.96 

" 1 Marguerite Slattery 38 37 32.45 



35.23 

36.78 
32.93 
34.93 
34.48 
32.98 
40.88 
39.19 
33.99 
35.25 



28.78 
36.43 
32.29 
29.25 



26.44 
31.56 
30.08 
36.44 



32.26 
24.92 
36.29 
39.22 



20.68 
31.50 
38.30 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 227 

PUBLIC DAY SCHOOLS 

"TEAE ENDING JUNE. 1933, AS PER TEACHERS' REGISTERS 



73 g m r 

p "as 

° lo ^ ^ S 

SCHOOL, GRADE AND POSITION • a;^ _, ^ ^ £ 

'^t^ +j(l|£ Ojg 0)4) <u 

m5 O " &fg too be, 

^•a .2^ ll ^^ ^-^ 
^a ^o'o <i^ << <^ 

SUBURBAN 
No. 2 D. L. Morau 39 35 29.77 2.41 32.18 

KIxX^DERGARTENS 

QUIxnCY STREET 
Principal Mary Anthoine 36 35 23.01 2.79 25.80 

CROWx> HILL 
Principal Mary Anthoine 45 44 28.594 4.268 32.862 

MT. PLEASANT 
Principal Jennie M. Reed 62 61 39.1 8.1 47.2 

BELVIDERE 
Principal Hazel E. Hoitt 36 36 23.84 5.01 28.85 

O'DONNELL 

Principal Hazel E. Hoitt 49 48 3^21 5 80 38.01 

CROWLEY 
Principal Elizabetn M. Gray 66 66 47.69 6.22 53.91 

KINSLEY 
Principal Elizabeth M. Gray 43 40 30.05 3.23 33.28 

ASH STREET AT KINSLEY 
Principal Edna H. Wolcot't 44 39 28. 4. 32. 

LAKE STREET 
Principal Edna H. Wolcott 46 45 37. 4. 41. 



228 Municipal Government Report 

CONDENSED STATISTICS 

FROM THE REGISTERS FOR THE YEAR ENDING 

JUNE, 1933 

Length oi school year (weeks) 38 

Time lost on account of weather (session) 5 

Teachers who have had college or normal training 141 

Number of visits of superintendents 2965 

Number of visits of parents 2202 

Number of visits of committee 76 

Number of classes containing one grade 60 

Number of classes containing two grades 2 

Number of classes containing mixed grades 1 

Number of opportunity classes 4 

Number of pupils enrolled in evening school 36 

Number of pupils to whom deposit was returned 5 

Tot^'' nnrenpflted registrations in day schools 4873 



SUMMARY OF AI TENDANCE OFFICER'S REPORT FOR 

1933 

Total 

1. Number of schoolrooms visited 921 

2. Whole number of cases investigated 1,043 

3. Number of absentees 1,043 

4. Number of truants 151 

5. Number found in streets, not enrolled in any 

school 7 

6. Number found working without certificates 7 

7. Number of arrests 5 

8. Number released on probation 3 

9. Number sentenced 2 

10. Number of visits to parents 1,043 

11. Packages 287 



NASHUA 

HIGH SCHOOL 

CLASS OF 



7^1 -i 



Friday, June 23, 1933 

At Eight-Thirty P. M. 



230 



Municipal Government Report 



UPPER QUARTER 



1. Rachel Carmel Caron, Valedictorian 



2. Rabardy Floyd 

3. Frances Nettie Newman 

4. Gladys Elizabeth Knight 

5. Frank Theodore Urgelevicz 

6. Peter Andrew Courtis 

7. Richard Manning Ryan 



28. Joseph William Tin! r 

29. Rita Shea 

30. Frances Foster 

31. Charles Edward Barry 

32. Ruth Eleanor Sudsbury 

33. Eva Hagis 



8. Jennie Leokade Romanowski 34. Helen Mary Tamulouis 



9. 

10. 
11. 
12. 
13. 
14. 
15. 
16. 
17. 
18. 
19. 
20. 
21. 
22. 
23. 
24. 
25. 
26. 
27. 



Elinor Kitchener Dinan 
Veronica Susan Fessenden 
Alexander Vincent Munton 
Doris Augusta Pederzani 
Joan Proctor 
Alphonse John Degasis 
Ethel Stylianos 
Andrew Feinman 



35. Eleanore Dane 

36. Laurence Everett Potter 

37. Harold Ernest Reed 

38. Thomas Stanton Hansberry 

39. Fannie Caras 

40. Evelyn Henrietta Lovejoy 

41. Robert Leroy Peacock 

42. Josephine Anna Clarke 



Themistocles George Stephanos43. Julia Victoria Tamulonis 



Barbara Kilbourn w illard 
Joseph Peter Malay 
Joseph Howard Busi 
Richard Irving Gray 
Rose Mary Lindsay 
Genevieve Annie Lapeza 



44. Ruth Clara Marcus 

45. Thomas Francis Moran 

46. Joseph Belanger 

47. Wenonah Dorothea Hayward 

48. Richard Dudley Spring 

49. Elizabeth Lee 



Hildreth Marcellus Maclnnis 50. John Price Starks 

Barbara Rose Lee 51. Walter Joseph Lucien 

Helen Dorothy Kopka 52. Bessie Caras 

Sophie Frances Simutis 53. Madeline Mary Gallant 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 



231 



CLASS MOTTO 
Fides Servanda Est 

"Faith must be kept." 



Victor Herbert 



Programme 

March, Anchors A\veij.h ! Zimmermann 

Orchestra 

Prayer 

Reverend Otto Lyding 

Chorus, The Mascot of the Troop 

CIjASS 

Class Oration, The Motto 

Peter Andrew Courtis 

Overture, Morning, Noon and Night 

Orchestra 

Essay, Keeping Faith with Education 

with 
Valedictory 

Rachel Carmel Caron 

Presentation ^'^ Diplomas 

Judge Frank B. Clancy 
President of the Board of Education 



Awarding of Prizes 



Earle T. Tracey 
Superintendent 



March Stars and Stripes Forever 

Orchestra 



Suppe 



Sousa 



232 



Municipal Government Report 



GRADUATES 



Wynita Eose Abbott 
Wallace Cyril Ahreudt 
Joseph Henry Aksilowiez 
Telicia Annie Alukonis 
Phyllis Arvid Anderson 
Kay Clark Anderson 
Euphemia Helen Andrews 
Sylvester John Autonovich 
Leo Henry Arsenault 
Aileen Teresa Averill 
William Backanouskas 
Blanche Winifred Barlow 
Helen Grace Barnard 
Eva Euth Barron 
Charles Edward Barry 
William Edward Barry 
Doris Maria Bean 
Joseph Belanger 
Gladys Marion Bernikowicz 
Henry Berube 
James Sargent Bickford 
Nelson Whitfield Black 
William Henry Bolster 
Walter Michael Bombl 
Louise Pauline Boucher 
Euth Virginia Bourdon 
Gladys Edna Boutilier 
Harold Albert Brewer 
Joseph Howard Busl 
Marguerite Shirley Campbell 
Bessie Caras 
Fannie Caras 
Lucille Eose Car on 
Eachel Carmel Caron 
Archilles Nicholas Caros 
Marjorie Mary Carrier 
Bertha Catherine Chartier 
Mary Gwendolyn Chisholm 
Josephine Anna Clarke 
Eichard Walter Clemenl; 
Grace Harriett Connel 
Cecile Mary Cote 
Peter Andrew Courtis 
Mary Doris Cressun 



Catherine Gertrude Daly 
Eleanore Dane 
Alphonse John Degasis 
Yvonne Mathilda Desprez 
Elinor Kitchener Dinan 
Kenneth Eaymond Dion 
Conrad Joseph Ducharme 
Cecile Alma Dumont 
Charles Allison Dwyer 
George Edmond Elliott 
Clarence Ealph Fair 
Andrew Feiuman 
Veronica Susan Fessenden 
Adrian Euth Fields 
Eabardy Floyd 
Frances Foster 
William Foster 
Dorothy Louise Freeman 
Ethel Pearle Freeman 
Marguerite Mary Gagne 
Madeline Mary Gallant 
Dorothy Mae Gendron 
Eva Eose Gingras 
Otis Caton Gorman 
Caroline Agnes Goy 
William Eal])h Goy 
Eicliard Irving Gray 
Mar.iorie Edith GrifRn 
Catherine Eusebius Hagerty 
Eva Hagis 

Thomas Stanton Hausberry 
Martha Harkaway 
Wenonah Dorothea Hayward 
Eobert Clayton Hill 
William Baker Hill 
Eleanor Hogquist 
Donald Burton Holt 
Jane Hunt 

Edmund William Jozaitis 
Edith Kamenske 
Louise Kelly 
Zaven Kevorkian 
Mary Isabel Kibble 
Annie Mary Kissel 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 



233 



Gladys Elizabeth Knight 

Robert Kmil Knuepfer, Junior 

Helen Dorothy Kopka 

John Walter Kopka 

Vivian Pauline Labine 

Lorette Gabrielle Lalibeite 

Angelina Annette Landry 

Mildred Irene Landry 

Genevieve Annie Lapeza 

Kita LaPlante 

Roland Jerome Larivee 

Rebecca Alma Larose 

Kenneth Elton Leach 

Myrta Elizabeth Leach 

Barbara Rose Lee 

Elizabeth Lee 

Andrea Lekas 

James John Lekas 

Agnes Theresa LeMay 

Lucille Anita Lessard 
Lillian Irene Levesque 
Raoul David Levesque 
Rose Mary Lindsay 
Stanley Joseph Lipnick 
Evelyn Henrietta Lovejoy 
Dorothea Gladys Lovett 
Walter Joseph Lucien 
Elaine Frances Lucier 
Lester Parker Lund 
Marjorie Lena Lynn 
Peter Lyszczas 

Hildreth Marcellus Maclnnis 
Dorothy Laura Maher 
Joseph Peter Malay 
Florence Veronica Manley 
Ruth Clara Marcus 
Rachel Markarian 
Benjamin Joseph Markaverich 
Annette Lea Marquis 
Gertrude Annis Marsh 
Ida Mary Martin 
Clifton Earle Mason 
Lucille Thelma Maynard 
Dorothy Louise McDougal 
John Driscoll McL,auRhlin 
Josephine Helen Milinkevich 



Ruth Minne Miner 

Thomas Paul Mizoras, Junior 

Pauline Andrea Moran 

Thomas Francis M,oran 

Roberta Morrill 

Elizabeth Morton 

LeRoy Kendrick Moulton 

Frederick Arthur Mumford 

Alexander Vincent Munton 

Peter Paul Murauckas 

Daniel Joseph Murphy 

Ralph Vincent Naples 

Frances Nettie Newman 

John Richard Niland 

Robert Emmet Nute 

Helena Marie O'Brien 

Alice May O'Neil 

Philip Francis Ouellette 

George Leo Papachristos 

Julia Michaelina Paskevich 

Michael Peter Paskevich 

Jackson Pastor 

Roselyn Pastor 

Frank Adam Pazniokas 

Robert Leroy Peacock 

Doris Augusta Pederzani 

Pauline Margaret Pelletier 

Blanche Jackson Plouf 

Laurence Everett Potter 

Mary Ellen Powell 

Joan Proctor 

Roland Armand Provencher 

Harold Ernest Reed 

Henry Irenee Richard 

Lucille Sylvia Richard 

Yvette Oliva Robichaud 

Donald Emery Rolfe 

Jennie Leokade Romanowski 

Richard Manning Ryan 

Cleo Lord St. Francois 

Bernice Anna Sakaloski 

Alta Melissa Saunders 

Christo Seontsas 

Rita Shea 

Alta Marie Sherwood 

Sophie Frances Siumtis 



234 



Municipal Government Report 



Euth Harriet Smith 
Lionel Philas Soucy 
Eugene Cavanaugh Spratt 
Bichard Dudley Spring 
Joseph Edward Stapanon 
Mary Anna Stapanon 
John Price Starks 
Themistocles George Stephanos 
Ethel Stylianos 
Euth Eleanor SuasOury 
Everett Harold Swett 
Helen Mary Tamulonis 
Julia Victoria Tamulonis 
John Eobert Taylor 
Joseph William Tinker 
Hobart Eugene Tipping 

Felicia Anna 



Frank Theodore Urgelevicz 
Joseph John Uzdarwin 
Julia Lillian Valent 
Kaymoud Caleb Varney 
Stella Eose Vasluck 
Lucieii George Viglieault 
Bessie Eay Weisman 
Sam Weisman 
Allen Wright Wells 
JJohn Eussell Widener 
Marg-aret Lillian Wilkosky 
Barbara Kilbourn Willard 
Ruth Harriett Williamson 
Marguerite Marie Winn 
Pauline Young 
Mildred Mabel Younis 
Zinkawich 



The valedictorian is the highest in rank, 
chosen by the class from the first quarter. 



The orator was 



Vital Statistics 



236 



Municipal Government Report 



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THE FOLLOWING PERSON S DIED OUT OF TOWN AND WERE 
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Jan. 


12 


Jan. 


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Jan. 


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Jan. 


19 


Jan. 


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Jan. 


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Jan. 


23 


Jan. 


2t> 


Jan. 


2b 


•^'eb. 


4 


beo. 


b 


Feb. 


« 


Feb. 


« 


?eb. 


11 


Feb. 


12 


Feb. 


12 


teD. 


12 


•i'eo. 


14 


beb. 


1'^ 


Feb. 


19 


b'eiJ. 


25 


Feu. 


2b 


Feb. 


28 


«Iar. 


1 


aar. 


4 


lar. 


14 


Aar. 


17 


/Jar. 


a 


/lar. 


21 


JLar. 


21 


vlar. 


22 


»Iar. 


23 


4.pr. 


3 


A-pr. 


3 


\pr. 


t> 


^pr. 


i« 


rtpr. 


181 


Apr. 


20 


A-pr. 


21 


Apr. 


21 


Apr. 


24 


A.pr. 


2G 


A-pr. 


26 


A-pr. 


26 


A.pr. 


30 


May 


2 


Mav 


3 


May 


20 


May 


21 


May 


23 


May 


23 


May 


26 


May 


27 


June 


4 


June 


5 


June 


61 


June 


8 



Somerville, Mass, . 
Stoneham, Mass... 
Somers Pt., N. J.. 
Wilmington, Mass. 
Lowell, Mass. . . . . 
iil'amingham, Ms^ . 
Goffstown, N. H.. 
Goffstown, N. H.. 
Winchester, Ms. . 
Newark, N. J. . . . 

Hanover, N. H 

Pembroke, N. H. . . 

Lowell, Mass 

Lexington, Mass. . . 
Manchester, N. H. 
Somerville, Mass. . 
Howard, R. I. . . . . 
Milford, N. H. .... 
Dorchester, Masa. . 

Boston, Mass 

Chicago, 111 

Hudson, N .H. ... 
Hudson, N .H. ... 
Everett, Mass. . . . 

Exeter, N. H 

Ayei', Mass 

Boston, Mass. . . . 
Bridgeport, Ct. 
Concord, N. H. . . 
Brocdton, Mass. . 
Attleboro, Mass. . 
Hudson, N. H. . . 
Marlboro, Mass. . 
Boston, Mass. . . . 
Winthrop, Mass. 
Hudson, N. H. .. 
Goffstown, N. H.. 
Laconia, N. H. . 
Amherst, N. H.., 
Boston, Mass. 
Salisbury, Mass. , 

Hill. N. vH 

Boston, Mass. 
Goffstown, N. H. . 
Londonderry, N.H 
Goffstown, N. H 
Dayton, Ohio . . . 
Boston, M.ass. . . 
Boston, Mass. . . 
Goffstown, Mass. 
Boston, Mass. . . 
Manchester, N. H, 
Haverhill, Mass. . 
Goffstown, Mass. 
New York, N. Y. . 
Concord, N. H. . 
Manchester, N. H 
Woodsvillte. N. H, 
Concord, N. H. . . 

Boston, Mass 

I^ovidence, R. I.. 

Bcston. Mass 

Dunstable, Mass 
Litchfield, N. H. . . 



I A-rthur Brousseau .^yjo 
I George L. Buzzell |54 
IW. K. Judkins ..|62 
I Gertrude Goddard |47 
I Lizzie W. Jefts ..|79 

lElla F. Ober |89 

IJohn Glavin (70 

IWinfield Clinton ..|50 
|Kath. B. Sexton . 75 
I Alice H. Reed .. 
I Roy Keirstead . . 
I A. Papathansio . 
|Cath. A. Clough 

I Amy Thorp 

[Barbara Stevens | 4 
.[Patrick J. McEvoy |59 

|Ben. Scales 1(81 

I Han. E. Webster .|95 
I Mary E. Dupre .|55 
.[Edna E. Moore .|91 
[George H. Pierce .|47 
I Florida Faucher .|34 
I Edward Briand . | — 
[Florence Beckwith [76 
[A. Grandmaison .[46 
IF. H. Reynolds .|70 



.Arterio sclerosis 



. [G. E. Clarkson . . 64[ 

.[A. Larouche 25| 

.[Charles Poulin . . . 48| 
. IPeter Akunevich . 48| 
.[Malvina Dalcourt 82| 
.|G. H. Richards . . 73| 
. [Malina Garrow ... 75[ 
.[Fred. J. Holbrook 60[ 
.[Eliz. Chandler ...[84[ 
.[Joseph Guichard .[64 
.[Joseph Rogers ...172 
. [Elmire Rouleau ..40 
.[Infant Bergeron .| 
. [W. W. C. Spencer|78 

.|Eva I Crafts [74 

.|H. W. Spalding .[52 
IS. P. Edgecum .[77 
. [ Frank Dionne . . . [56| 
1 Mary Hutchins .[76[ 

[Vital Poulin [78| 

[Sarah H. Kedney [731 
[Prank Kimball ..t39[ 
[Mary Larrabee . . . |51| 

IM. Walker [73| 

[Alice M. Sullivan [301 
.[Rev. D. M. Hag'tv |38[ 
[Llewellyn Cheslev [671 
[Fred W. Unwin .| | 
[Leonard Coleman I 71 

jJulia Coates [431 

.iTda E. Jefts 180| 

IP. M. Wilson [671 

iJohanna Casey ...1731 

tC. Killganon 1771 

I Estelle Duclos ..| 4[ 
IMars^aret Bell ...ifiSI 
iCbarles Beaulieu 1841 
[Minnie Barnes ...[631 



13 1 Act. Bron. — Aor. an 

26 1 Sen. — Mycd. nephritis 

28, Cere. hem. — sud. dth, 

1 Cerebral hemorrhage 

29,Frac. of right femur 

24;Cirrliosis of liver 

29 1 Influenza 

9, Act. Bron. — Ibr. pneu. 

ICar Ovy. — Gen. car.. 

I Skull fra.— lac. of brn 

iPul. tuberculosis 

12 Cardio — Vascular dis. 

12 Ac. — Prob. frac. skull 

20iMeningitis 

.Chronic myocarditis 
5 Paralysis Agitans . 
9| Lobar pneumonia .. 
. . [ Cancer of uterus . . 

25, Myocarditis 

1| Carcinoma of liver 
8, Tuberculosis of lungs 
221 Capillary bronchitis 
2[ Cerebral hemorrhage 
lAd. car. — Intes. obsv 
I Acute myocarditis . 
I Chronic myocarditis 
111 Lobar pneumonia . 
16| Broncho pneumonia 

I Broncho pneumonia . 
26 Hem. (Sudden death) 

,14 Pernicious 

1 15|Mycoarditis 

11 17 Coronary thrombosis 
7 1 5 Carcinoma of larynx. 
10[ 19 Myocarditis anaemia 



2 7iCerebral hemorrhage 
9 25 Chr. mycd. — cause un 

llPremature 

Strangulated hernia 
6 12| Broncho pneu. Pul. 
5 20| Chronic nephritis . 

11 [Myocarditis 

8 8; Chr. mycd. — -car, as 
9 1 1[ Carcinoma eine 

I [Cerebral hemorrhage 
0| lAcute uraemia pois. 

[24 Diabetis and pneu. . 
5126' Carcinoma of colon 
5 1 1 Gen. arteriosclerosis 

I I Fistula of bladder . 

I 'Acute appendicitis . 

81 llArtiero sclerosis 

6111' Pneumonia 

I [Rheumatism 

1 Chronic myocarditis . 
II 'Ce. thrm. — chr. mycd 
6118 Pulmonary tub 

I iThrombosis 

I 'Coronary thrombosis 
8121 Gen. per. — Pre. baot 

' Myocarditis 

I 'Cerebral hemorrhage 
1129 Uterine carcinoma 



City of Nashua, New Hampshire 



299- 



THE FOLLOWING PERSONS DIED OUT OF TOWN AND WERE 
BROUGHT TO NASHUA FOR BURIAL. 



Date I Place of Death 
I 



|>Iame and Surnama 
I of Deceased 
f 
I 



June 
June 
J uiie 
June 
June 
Tuly 
Juiy 
July 
July 
Tuly 
July 
luiy 
Tuly 
July 
July 
July 
Tuiy 
Tuly 
Tuly 
Tuly 
Aug. 
Aug. 
Aug. 
Aug. 
Aug. 
Aug. 
Aug. 
Aug. 
Aug. 
Aug. 
Aug. 
5ept. 
Sept. 
Sept. 
Sept. 
Sept. 
Sept. 
Sept. 
Sept. 
Sept. 
Sept. 
Sept. 
Sept. 
Dot. 
Dot. 
Oct. 
let. 
Oct. 
Dct. 
3ct. 
3ct. 
Oct. 
-)ct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 
O^t. 
O'-t 
0"t 



H 

H. ... 

H. ... 

Bh.,Me 
Pa. . 



16| Manchester, N. 
:iUi Jrcochester, N. 
Z7 1 Manchester, N. H 
auii^ondonderry, Vt. , 
^01 Salem, Mass 

2| Cambridge, Ma;SS. . 

51 Manchester, N. H 

61New York, N. T. . . 

9|Lakeville, Mass. . 
10| Goffstown, N. H. . 
lOIFoxboro, Mass. ... 
15| Morrisville, Ver. 
161 Hudson, N. 
181 Concord, N. 
191 Hudson, N. 
221 0. Orchard 
22i Philadelphia 
23 1 Haverhill, Mass. .. 
23|Hudson, N. H. ... 
26| York, Maine 

2 Waterford, Conn. 

6 1 Concord, N. H 

Ill Hudson, N. H. ... 
15 1 Boston, Mass. . . . | 
17 [Lancaster, Mass. . 
171 Newport, N. H. .. 
19| Hudson, N. H. ... 
19| Montreal, Can. ... 
231 Leominster, Mass . | 

23| Lowell, Mass 

31i Boston, Mass 

3| Amherst, N. H. . . . 

31 Rutland, Ver 

5| Springleld, Ms. . . . 

91 Concord, N. H. . . . 

11] Keene, N. H 

Ill Goffstown, N. 
191Melrose, Mass . 
231 Pittsfield, Mags 
261 Manchester, N. 
261 Manchester, N. 
28|PepperelI, Mass 
291 Boston, Mass. 

4J Manchester, N. 

5| Dunstable, Mass . 

71 Goffstown, N. H. . 

101 Concord, N. H. 

131 Hampstead, N. H. 
131 Goffstown. N. H. . . 

131 Boston, Mass 

141 Arlington, Mass. 

leiMilford. N. H 

161 Merrimack, N H. . 
IS' Concord, N. H. . . 
19] Concord, N. H. .. 

231 Benton. N. H 

2.?' Lawrence, Mrss...J 
2."?' Manchester N. H. 
24IBrn<-kton, Mass 



H 



H.|Eva. E. G. Gowing 

:..| Ellz. Clifford 

Eliz. Laferriere . . 
lAzubah E. Stevens 

N. Boulay 

E. R. Buckingham 
C. E. Johnson . . 
Millie Laurian . . . . 
S. E. L. Richa'son 
Oliver Ricard . . . . 
T H. E. Hart .. 

C. H. Hamlin ... 
iHenry Luslgnan . 
Peter Redigan . . . 
Georgiana Arpin . 
A. E. DeWoIfe . . . 
Helen A. Lillis ... 

J. Valcourt 

Arthur J. Dionne . 
Alice Brown Pox 
George E. Knapp . 
Elzira M. Knott . . 
John H. Doherty . 

John Marshall 

L. J. Spaulding . . . 
Almeda M. Bull . 
Clara Roy 

D. E. Blanchette . 

Melvina Swift 

Daniel Doyle 

Florence Levine . . 
R. F. Palmer ... 
George N. Pappas 

Ida C. Smith 

J. G. Wetherell .. 
Ida M. Wilbur ... 
Henry Jackson . . . 
Susan Dyment . . . 
George Britton . , 
Claire Duquette . , 
M. E. Sullivan . . . 
Albert E. Fortin 
Rose C. Mooney . . 
Louise G. Guay . 
Joseph Deroche . , 

J. Leblanc , 

A. L. Hayward . . . 

E. S. Lovelace . . . 

Eli Faucher 

Marv F. Dempey 
Addie M Piper . 
IW. A. Woodward 
A. Daiomatas . . . 
.Tnsenh T,evesque , 
Edith Challoner . 
Rose Lagas^e ... 
C. E. Shattnck . . 
G C. Moore 

. IN. A. Sartwell . . . 
Grace B. Lindsav 



1 Age 
I 

1 



^ ^ 



Disease or Cause 
of Death 



H 



271 Andover. Mass. _ . 

?Ri r'ambrids-e, Mass..| Grace Stuart 
Sll T,vnn. Mass .....IWm. A. Burns .. 
31IManche=!ter. N. H. Marie L T. ussier 
Concord, N. H. ..IScerthea White . 



I iChrn. end. — heart fan 
8| Siphrombo phlebitis . . .' 
S|24,Brights dis.— old age 
8| l|Sen. deb.— hyp. pneu. 
9 1 2 1 Lobar pneumonia . . . 
11 1 |Thr. of rt. brae, vein 

4|luAngina pectoris ." 

10[ 3 Arterio sclerosis 

11| 9i Arterio sclerosis 

1,25 Prostatic obstruction 

1|17, General paresis 

1 16 Pulmonary tub 

6| y Uremia ". 

I iChronic myocarditis ' ! 

18|25:Acute edema of lungs 

9|22| Failing com. of heart 

I Myocarditis 

23; Sept. — para, of bldr. 

Drowning .accidental 

9|25 chr. kid.— scl. mit. in. 

71 8 Chr. Nep. — mycd. etc. 

2|24iChr. mycd. — arterios. 

I 2| Cancer of intestines . 

I 1 Uremia 

11|28| Cancer pancreas .... 

3|29 Carcinoma uteri — liver 

I IChronic nephritis ... 

10| 4]Diabetes senile 

4122 Hepatic carcinoma .. 
4|13 Mul. inj.-auto accident 
I I General peritonitis .. 
1]24 Cere. apo. — arterios. . 
" 20| Accidental — auto. coi. 

I Atrophy of liver 

IChronic bronchitis ... 
I ' Int. hem. and shock 
I 1 Coronary thrombosis^ 
I 'Melantotic sarcoma . 

10128' Pheumatic fever 

1|20' Prematurity 

9 '25 Cerebral hemorrhage . 

8113 Pulmonary tub 

7i2n Broncho pneumonia 
10|16|Com. cm. frac. It. fe. 
si Na. cau. — prb. dis.hrt. 
9117' Cere. hem. — mycd. .. 
9| 'Chronic myocarditis . 
6|26 Mycd. — enlarged liver 
S'lS Mycd. — lung abscess . 

llIll'Myocarditis 

2126 Carcinoma of stomach- 

9122 Mitral regurgitation . 

I Ce. hm. — ac. fl. in brn. 

I 'Paresis i 

5112 Exhaustion and inan. 

31 2' Pulmonary tub 

. I.. 'General arterio scl. . 
l2'''Coronary tbromhosis . 
3'14'Chronlc nephritis .... 
■*'! 7 Carcinoma of rectum- 
^'14' Cerebral hemon-hasre 
3' 9'Heart dis — sud death- 
^'^'i Carcinoma of uterus . 
5| 7 Myod. — arteri 



300 



Municipal Government Report 



THE FOLLOWING PERSONS DIED OUT OF TOWN AND WERE 
BROUGHT TO NASHUA FOR BURIAL. 



I Age 

1- 



Datei 
I 



Place of Death 



|>Jame and Surname 
I of Deceased 



Nov. 
Nov. 
•Jov. 
>Iov. 
lev. 
•^ov. 
•lov. 
■Jov. 
•Jov. 
>Iov. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
pec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 
Dec. 



Disease oi Cause 
of Death 



8 _.uilford, Me 

8 i^ambridge, Mass. 

91Tilton, N. H. 

131 .v'indham, N. H. 
151 Goffstown, N. H. 
17| Danvers, Mass. . 
201 Hudson, N. H. .. 
291 Bloomfield, N J. 

30|Hollis, N. H 

301 Bridgeport, Conn. 

7| Lynn, Mass 

13| lanchester, N. H. 
15| Lynchburg, Va. . 
161 Bridgeport, Ct. . 
21 Litchfield, N. H.. 
231 Goffstown N. H. 
311 Amherst, N. H... 



. I b'loia S. Butler . 
. I E. L. Buckingliam 
.1 Nellie F. Brown . 
.|Addie L. Hamlin 
. I Frank Levesque . 
.| I. A. Bourneuf . 

.|A. Fontaine 

. I (Trace K. Powell 
.|C. F. Nichol ... 
. I C. F. Barry . . . 
. I Elmer E. Holmes 
. Rose B. Morin . . 
.|L. W. Hurlhurt . 
• JJ. E. Pearson ... 
.|A. G. Hutchins . 
.Thomas Diggins 
.|w. F. Davenport 



_>H_ 

. |76| 5|16|Hyp. pneu. and mycd. 
!65| 0| 4; Cancer of right breast 
|65i 6|17| Carcinoma of colon 

. |611 I 9|Cerebral hemorrhage . 

. |78| I jCerebral hemorrhage . 

,1471 I IPulmonary tub 

.|40|101 I Acute abd. infection . 
!551 6] 51 Cancer 

, |74il0|18| Mycarditis - ganlrene 
|70| 11 . . iHvpostatic pneumonia 
|72| 71221Act car fail.— sur shk. 

.1371 |19l Carcinoma of the cer. 

.1501 lis L. ab. rt. com. Ibr. pn. 

. |82| 1| ![ Bron. pneu. — senility 

.[92 6|19| Cerebral hemorrhage 
1671 4| 71 Car. of buccal cavity 

, |75| 1| 6. Cere. hem. — arteriosc. 



INDEX 



Appropriations and Expenditures 39 

General Government 39 

Cemeteries 22 

Charities 43 

Education 44 

Health and Sanitation 41 

Hio:hways 42 

Interest and Maturing- Debt 49 

Non-Revenue Accounts 51 

Protection of Persons and Proj^erty 40 

Recreation and Unclassified 45 

Revenue Non-Appropriation Account 50 

Board of Education, Repoi't of 182 

Graduation Exercises, Nashua High School 231 

High School Graduates 232 

Report of Superintendent of Schools 184 

Resignations, Appointments and Transfers 215 

Health Supervision, Report of Examiner 211 

School Statistics 225 

Board of Examiation of Plumbers 32 

Board of Health, Report of 152 

Report of Health Inspector | 158 

Report of Public Health Nurse 165 

Synopsis of Health Report (School) 167 

Report of Meat Inspector 164 

Report of Milk Inspector 160 

Board of Public Works, Report of 121 

City Clerk's Department 54 

Balance SSheet 36 

Recapitulation 52 

Receipts and Expenditures 39 

Suspended Pay Roll Account 54r 



"City Government for the Years 1932-1933 10 

Committees of Board of Aldermen 11 

City Government for the Years 1934-1935 15 

Board of Adjustment under Zoning Ordinance 30 

Board of Assessors 19 

Board of Education 28 

Board of Health 20 

Board of Public Works 19 

Committees of the Board of Aldermen 16 

City Officials for 1934-1935 17 

Fence Viewers 31 

Pire Departmnet 25 

Inspectors of Check Lists 20 

Examination of Plumbers, Report of 136 

Licensing Board for Plumbers 32 

Measurers of Stone, Brick, Paint and Plaster 31 

Nashua Hospital Association 21 

Nashua Public Library 27 

Park Commission 21, 

Police Department 24 

Kecreation Commission 21 

Surveyors of Wood, Bark and Lumber 31 

Trustees from Board of Aldermen 22 

Trustees of Edgewood Cemetery 22 

Trustees of the Hunt Legacy 22 

Trustees of the Subzurban Cemeteries 23 

Trustees of the Sinking Fund 22 

Trustees of Woodlawn Cemetery 22 

Weighers 30 

Ward Officers— 1932-1933 32 

"City Physician's Report 151 

€ity Solicitor's Report 149 

City Treasurer's Report 55 

Report of Trust Funds 62 

Statement of Bonded Debt 58 

Fire Commissioner's Report 115 

Mayor's Inaugural Message 3 

Municipal Court of Nashua 23 



INashiia Hospital Association 169 

Executive Committee 's Report 175 

Training School for Nurses 180 

Treasurer's Report 169v 

-Nashua Public Library 125 

Report of Trustees 124 

Statistical Report 124 

LPolice Commissioner's Report 110 

Report of Chief of Police Ill 

Park Commission 147 

Report of Superintendent of Parks 147 

Recreation Commission, Report of 138 

^Regular Meetings 33 

Resolutions and Ordinances 72 

Tax Collector's Report 66 

Taxation, Statistics of 64 

'Trustees of the Sinking Fund, Report of 67 

'Trustees of Edi^'cwood Cemetery, Report of 141 

"Trustees of Suburban Cemeteries, Report of 146 

Trustees of Woodlawn Cemetery, Report of 144 

Vital Statistics 235 

Births 235 

Deaths 286 

Marriages 252 

Burials of Persons who died out-of-town 298 

Zoning Board, Administrative Officer's Report 132 

Zoning Board of Adjustments 134 



Atbr«vru *jt