Lunacy Massachusetts. State Board of Health.

Annual report of the State Board of Health, Lunacy, and Charity of Massachusetts online

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at Monson to something like $2.25.

The smallest pei* capita expenditure in any of these schools
appears once more in the Lowell Reform School, where



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1882.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT— No. 17. 79

CHILDREN IN REFORMATORIES, ETC.

the cost is reduced by its connection with an almshouse,
which is not desirable. The Plummer Farm School at
Salem, and several others, show a net cost of but little more
than $2 a week, although the average number of their
pupils is but about 80 : this is because the earnings of these
schools from farm and garden work, and other labor, are so
considerable.

It will be noticed that in all these schools the number of
girls is only about one-sixth of the whole number (on the 1st
of October, 1881),— less than 240 girls out of a total of 1,406
pupils. In tlie State Primary and Reform Schools the pro-
portion is somewhat greater ; viz., 155 girls out of 577 pupils
in all ; and in the Idiot School, at South Boston, nearly two-
fifths of the pupils are girls. The number of girls placed out
and remaining in families Oct. 1, 1881, also show a greater
proportion ; from the State Primary School, 193 boys, 121
girls ; from the two State Reformatories, 267 boys and 97
girls ; and from children in the custody of the Board, 143
boys and 39 girls. In all, 860 children, — 603 boys and 257
girls, — who had been placed out by the State, remained in
families Oct. 1, 1881.* The number of children similarly
placed out from the local schools is not reported ; but it is not
very large. The children in city and town almshouses are
decreasing in number in consequence of Acts of 1879, chap.
103. In three cities — Salem, Springfield, and Worcester —
scarcely any children to whom this statute applies are now in
the almshouses ; in other cities little has been done to enforce
the law. In Newburyport, which has the oldest almshouse
in the State (built in 1794-95, and used constantly ever
since), and one of the most defective in construction, though
well managed, ten or twelve children reside who attend the
public schools of the city. The truant schools in the city
almshouses sometimes contain pauper children also.

* Exclusive of children for whom board is paid.



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80



HEALTH, LUNACY, AND CHARITY. [Jan.



APPENDIX.



Table XXVI. — Children Subject to Visitation, 1880-81.
i. Subject to Visitation Oct. 1, 1880.



establishments.


Boys.


Girls.


Total.


From the State Reform School .
State Industrial School
State Primary School .
State Board of Health
Lunacy and Charity •
State Almshouse . . a .
Town Almshouse


272

195

199
5

1


82

lU

62
5
2


272

82
809

261

10

3


Total • .


672


265


937



£. Placed out during the Year ending Oct, i,


1881.




From the State Reform School •


121*


_


121


State Industrial School







65


65


State Primary School .




95


48


143t


State Board of Health







-


~


Lunacy and Charity .




60


15


75


State almshouse .




.





~


Town Almshouse




-


2


2


Total


'


276


131


407t



S. Aggregate of Children.






From the State Reform School .


393





393


State Industrial School


_


147


147t


State Primary School .


290§


162§


452t


State Board of Health .





-


~


Lunacy and Charity .


259


77


336


State Almshouse ....


5


6


11


Town Almshouse


1


4


5


Total


948


895


l,343t



4. Subject to Visitation Oct


. 1, 1881.






From the State Reform School .


277


^


277


State Industrial School


-


102


102


State Primary School .


200


121


321


State Board of Health


_


_


_


Lunacy and Charity .


226


59


285


State Almshouse ....


3


5


8


Town Almshouses


-


3


3


Total

^-»- - — - -


706


290


996



* Including two elopers.
X Actual number, 140.



f Including 4 boys and 8 girls boarded out.
% Actual number, 266 boys, 153 girls =419.



Note. — The 1,344 cases in the •* aggregate of children" include 41
duplicates, leaving 1,303 as the actual number of children.



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1882.]



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 17.



81



LOCATIOX AND CONDITION OF ClIILDUEX.



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82



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1882.]



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 17.



88



IMMIGRATION STATISTICS.



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84 HEALTH, LUNACY, AND CHARITY. [Jan.



APPENDIX.



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1882.]



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 17.



85



IMMICrwATION STATISTICS.



Table XXX. — Showing the Number of Immigrants landing
monthly from Great Britain and Ireland per Cunard Line;
also the Number ticketed beyond the State.











Xumber tick*




Xnmber


Xnmber never


Knmber




MOXTHS.


bonded-


here before.


arriving.


ctctl bi'yond
Uie SUte.


1880.










October ....


7


1,823


1,830


690


November


3


C13


GIO


279


December


1


406


407


136


1881.










January.


-


140


149


71


February


^


130


130


05


^larch . . • •


3


430


433


166


April ....


8


2,221


2.229


776


May ....


10


4,419


4,429


1,130


June ....


3


2,595


2,598


995


July ....


8


1,951


1,962


876


August . . . .•


9


2,070


2,079


001


September


12


1,832


1,844


805


Totals .


G4


18,042


18,706


6,890 .



KoTR. — For other statistics of immigration, see the Report of the
Board, Tart Third.



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86 HEALTH, LUNACY, AND CHARITY. [Jan.



APPENDIX.



Inspection of Immigbants in New Yobk.

CHAPTER 427.
Ax Act fou the Inspection of Alien Emigrants and their Ef-
fects BY THE Commissioners of Emigration.

Tke People of (he Slate of New York, represented in Senate and Assembly^
do enact as follows : —

Section 1. The Commissioners of Emigration are hereby empowered
and directed to inspect the persons and effects of all persons arriving by
vessel at the poi t of New York from any foreign country, as far as may
be necessary to ascertain who among them are habitual criminals, or
pauper lunatics, idiots, or imbeciles, or deaf, dumb, blind, infimi, or
orjihan persons, without means or capacity to support themselves, and
subject to become a public charge, and whether tlieir persons or effects are
affected wilh any infectious or contagious disease, and whether their
effects contain any criminal implements or contrivances.

Sect. 2. On discovering any such objectionable persons or effects,
the said the Commissioners of Emigi-ation and its inspectors are further
empowered to take such persons into their care or custody, and to detain
or destroy such effects if necessary for the public welfare, and keep such
persons under proper treatment, and provide for their transportation and
support as lonpf as they may be a necessary public charge. The Commis-
sioners of Emigi*ation shall, in case of habitual criminals, and may in
other cases, where necessary to prevent such persons from continuing a
public charge, re-tiansport such person or persons to the foreign port
from which they came.

Sect. 3. The Commissioners of Emigration are further empowered
to board any incoming vessel from foreign ports arriving at the port of
Kew York by its agents and inspectors, who shall have such powers as
may be necessajy to the effectual execution of this Act; and any person
who shall resist them in the execution of their lawful function shall be
guilty of a misdemeanor, and may be anested by the officer resisted, and,
upon conviction, may be sentenced to a term not exceeding six months in
the penitentiary, or to pay a fine of one hundred dollars, or both.

Sect. 4. This Act shall fake effect immediately.

Passed May 28, 1881.

CHAPTER 432.

An Act to raise Money for the Execution op the Inspection
Laws of the State of New Y''ork.

The People of the State of Kew York, represented in Senate and Assembly f
do enact as follows: —

Section 1. There shall be levied and collected a duty of one dollar
for each and every alien passenger who shall come by vessel from a



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1882.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 17. 87

IMMIGRATION LAW OF NEW YOKK.

foreign port to the port of New York, for whom a tax has not heretofore
been paid, the same to be paid to the chamberlain of the city of New
York by the master, owner, agent, or consignee of every such vessel,
within twenty- four hours after the entry thereof into the port of New
York.

Skct. 2. It shall be the duty of the master or acting master of every
such vessel, within twenty-four hours after its arrival at the port of New
York, to report under oath to the mayor of the city of Nevy York the
names, ages, sex, place of birth, and citizenship of each and every pas-
senger on such vessel; and in default of such report every passenger shall
be presumed to be an alien arriving at the port of New York for the first
time. And, in default of every such payment to the chamberlain of the
city of New York, there shall be levied and collected of the master,
owner, agent, or consignee of every such vessel, a penalty of twenty-five
cents for each and every alien passenger, in addition to the duty hereto-
fore imposed.

Sect. 3. It shall be the duty of the chamberlain of the city of New
York to pay over from time to time to the Commissioners of Emigration
all such sums of money as may be necessary for the execution of the in-
spection laws of the State of New York, with the execution of which the
Commissioners of Emigration now are, or may hereafter be, charged by
law, and to take the vouchers of the Commissioners of Emigration for all
such payments. And it shall be the duty of the said chamberlain to pay
over annually, on the 1st of January in each year, to the treasury of the
United States, the net produce of all the duties collected and received by
him under this Act after the payments to the Commissioners of Einigia-
tion aforesaid, and take the receipt of the Secretary of the Treasury
therefor.

Sect. 4. The Commissioners of Emigration shall institute suits in
the name of the people of the State of New York for the collection of all
moneys due, or which may grow due, under this Act, the same to be paid
when collected to the chamberlain of the city of New York, to be applied
by him pursuant to the terms of this Act.

Sect. 5. Section one shall not apply to any passenger whose passage
ticket was actually issued and paid for prior to the time this Act takes
effect; but evei^ ticket sliall be presumed to have been issued after this
Act takes effect, in the absence of any evidence showing the contrary.

Sect. G. This Act shall take effect immediately.

Passed June i, 1881.



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88 HEALTH, LUNACY, AND CHARITY. [Jan.



APPENDIX.



BosTOK, Sept. SO, 1881.

Names of Persons sent out of the State by the Superintendent of
In-door Poor, under Chap. 83, Acts of 1860.





KAMES.


Wbkbk s«st.


EXFEKSB.


1880.








Oct. 1,


Olsen, Martin . .


New York .


$2 00


1,


Lee, William H. (colored) .


WaHliinRton, D.C.


950


2,


J oiifH, William T.


Liverpool, Eng. .


20 00


4,


F<).st«T, Joliii ....


Kew York




200


8,


Jim, Gforgo ....


II




•J 00


9.


DijrgiiiH, Thomas L.


Halifax, N.8.' '.




7 60


9,


Bacun. William .


I-awrenre, Mass. .




80


9,


Ri»aili, Kllzabutli .


New York




2 00


12.


Choniiiard, Allele.


Montreal, Can.




800


r^,


Sheridan, Martha .


Philadelphia .




5 50


lA


Sweet, 0»car ....


New York . •




200


1^,


Malcniii, liicliard .


Morelionse, N.Y. .




850


i-<


EiiKtis. James


Northtield. Vt. .




G CO


15,


Vijjo. Conrad Kohn
Scliimmelfemiujj, Amalia .


Denmark




10 00


HJ,


Sweden .




24 00


1«.


IJamsay, Jane


St. John. N.B. .




450


18,


(Jray, William


J'ortland, Me.




1 00


19,


Melley. Sarah Ann


New York




200


19,


Doiilau. James F.


Portland, Me.




100


20.


Hyan, Eiicene
McC'ahe, Thomas .


New York




200


21,


Providence, II.I. .




1 CO


22,


Mel^mghlin. Charles .


New York




200


22,


I.yneh. William .


II




2 00


'2;J,


llerg. Kii'holas A. .


Norway .




800


2H,


FhKMl,Jolin .' .


New York




200


2«,


Pennofk, Cynis .


ManclicMter. N.H.




1 50


I^ov. a.


Moiilrnn, CyriiH .


Albany, N.Y.




5 90


3,


Jhilii'ity, Catherino


New York .




200


4.


Jacksoii. Charles F. .







2 00


8,


Kinna, Owen •


Pittsfield.Mass.




3 75


9,


Morrill, Ira . . . .


New York




2 00


10.


Hnrk«*, Thomas


»t




200


10.


Miiller, John.


Cincinnati, oiiio






19.


Midler, Maria


«i «i






10,


Alullfr, John .


44 44




10 00


19.


Muller. Bertha .


4( 44




10.


Midler, 1-iiduvic .


44 44






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Midler, Eliza


44 44






11.


Darliiij?. Jane


Providence. R.I.




1 00


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(iropiii. Bridget .


Alhany. N.Y.




5 90


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Hopkins. William


New York .




2 00


Hi,


Trefry, Edward .


II






200


Hi,


Dillon, Wesley 0. . .


14




1 400


IH,


Dillon, Emma W.


44




17,


Snilivan, Michael .


44




200


17.


Kendall. John F. .


44




200


17,


Harris, Alalvena . •


SprinsHeld, Mass.


^ 490

J


17,


Harris, Esther


»l 41


17,


Harris Maria


44 44


17,


Harris, James


44 44



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1882.]



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 17.



89







PERSONS REMOVED


FROM THE STATE.






Persons Removed — Continued.






NAMES.


WBUK 8BST.






1880.










Nov. 18,


Hilton, Fred ....


New York . . .


^2 00




J?'


Littleliehl, Jerry ,




Portland




1 00




20,


AVells, Ellen .




Liverpool, Eng,
New York .




20 00




20.


Canning:, Georire






2 00




!?*»


Flynn, William




Providence .




1 00




20,


Baker, William R




New York




2 00




22,


Mitcliell, Matilda




Keene.N.H. .








22,


Mitchell, James




i< If








22,


Mitiliell, Alice ,




<< i(




C 00




22,


Mitcliell, John




t* K








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Doyle, Jerry .




New York !




2 00




B


AVelsli, Morgan




Gloucester, Mass.




()5




2I»


Sheelian, Timothy




New York .




2 00




3


Waldron, John




Pawtncket, R.I.








29,


Waldron, Eliza




«< (1






29,


WaldruD, Barney ,




« 14




2 00




2J»,


Waldron, Agnes




<( 14






^'


Johnson, Annie




New York .




2 00




29,


Broflerick, Mary J


ane .


Manchester, N.H.




1 60







Pratt, Adelaide




New York




2 50




?^'


Finch, Ellen .




Bolton, Eng. .








30,


Kirkhara, James










30,


Finch, Ernest




it <«




44 00




30,


Finch, Albert




4« 14








30,


Finch, Arthur




44 44








?^'


Skinner, James E




New York !




2 00




80,
30,


Reanlon, Thomas
Keardon, Mary




Southington, Conn


. .


7 00




30,


Welch, Michael




Chicago, HI. .








30,


Welch, Nora .












30.


Welch, Timothy




tt 44




15 00




30,


Welrh,Mary. .




«< 44








Dec. 1,


Dudley, Carrie




Texas . !




20 00




h


Lang, Elizabeth ,




Concord, N.H.




2 00




^


Kelley, George




Portland, Me.




1 00




h


Lockner, Stephen


« " .




1 00




b


Johnson, Fred, (colored)


New York !




2 00




3,


Brady, John ....


<4




2 00




4.


Hayes, Robert


Stockton, Eng.




22 00




4,


McCaiTon, James.


Providence .




1 00




4.


McCarty, Catherine .
Carey, Kary ....


Ireland .




3 00




6,


Bath, Me. . .








0,


Carey, Mary ....


" •*




8 00




6,


Benners, Isaac D.


Philadelphia !




'




c,


Bennens, Hannah B. .


« *^








0,


Benners, Henry 0.


<4




27 00




6,


Benner.s, Edwin H,


«






«;


Benners, William H. .


t*








0.


Ward, JnliaJ. .


44








«,


Flynn, Cornelius •


New York !




2 00




7.


O'Neil, John ....


44




2 00




8,


Blanchard, William . .


Haverhill, N.H.








8,


Blanchard, Catherine .


44 14




1200




8,


Blanchard, Thomas


44 44






8.


Blanchard, Willie


44 44








1»,


Haynes, Richard (colored) .


New York .




200




/^'


Callahan, Michael . .


Worcester, Mass.




1 10




11,


Brennan, James .


Lowell, Mass.




j 1 CO




11,


Brennan, Mary ,


44 44






11.


Mack, Patrick . . .


New York .




200



12



Digitized by



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90



HEALTH, LUNACY, AND CHARITY. [Jan.



APPENDIX.



Persons Removed — Continued.





NAMES.


WHEBK 0BXT.


EXFEXSK.


1880.








Dec. 11,


Taylor. Clinrlps TT.


Peterborough, N.H. .


$2 7.5


1-^


RpviioMr, Miolmel




Putnam. Cmin. .


1 90


1^,


MoncrieflF. .Tano .




Philadelphia .




fi 00


14.


Brvant, Affiles






Canada .




5 00


ir,.


Wilson. HiMiry .






Now York . ,




2 00


17,


Hnwanl, David






i<




2 00


17.


KoUy, James






it




2 00


18,


Cobh, Cyrus .






Utica,N.Y. !




1 900


18.


(^.olib. AiiiHia






« 4<




21.


Holly, Robert






New York ! ,




)


21.


TT<»lly, TiMuise






««




[ 400




Online LibraryLunacy Massachusetts. State Board of HealthAnnual report of the State Board of Health, Lunacy, and Charity of Massachusetts → online text (page 26 of 32)