Seabrook (N.H.).

Annual reports of the Town of Seabrook, New Hampshire (Volume 1976) online

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available. An incinerator should be kept hot twenty-four hours daily
so as not to cool down or cause the breakdown of the ceramic lining
of the furnace and cause constant breakdown. A furnace capable of
handling this tonnage on a twenty-four hour basis would cost over
$1,000,000 plus all other expenses listed in previous paragraph.

#12 Last and most important to the Town of Seabrook is the fact that
N.H. State law provides for the fact that Industry is totally re-
sponsible for the cost of disposing of their industrial waste at the
same proportionate cost that the town pays per ton for their disposal
of residential and commercial waste. Imposing of this law would cut
the taxpayers bill for rubbish disposal by one half, based on present
tonnage.

Financially it is the thought of this committee that we attempt to
use a landfill facility at this time unless we consider a Regional
approach to incineration. There is always the excellent prospect
that the North East Regional incineration project, of whom we are a
member, may be operating within four years with the prospect of $8
to $10 per ton decreasing annually as electric costs advance.

Respectfully Submitted,

Arthur E. Wicklund
Committee Members: Chairman Anthony T. Randall, Clyde 0. Brown,
Walter Smith, Elizabeth Thibodeau, Arthur E. Wicklund.

Full five member committee appointed by selectmen on August 3, 1976.



25



BROWN LIBRARY ASSOCIATION

As a result of the improvement that were completed at the Library
in 1976, the additional hours that the Library stayed open and
other special services available, the number of people served was
increased approximately 50%.

The Library has met all the qualifications required by the State-
wide Library Development program and all projects started in 1975
(the interior of the addition, the septic system and the plumbing)
were completed. In addition to the work completed, the interior
walls were painted, a very fine display case was built in the
foyer, a new sign was placed on the front lawn, and indirect light-
ing was installed over the bay windows.

With the help of Mrs. Rachael Sanborn, New Hampshire Library Con-
sultant for the Southeast District, all obsolete books were weeded
out and a substantial sum of money was used to buy story books for
children and adult non-fiction. Librarian, Lydia M. Gould, and
assistant librarian, Helen Skinner, were sent to take required
special courses at the University of New Hampshire. Mrs. Gould
took a course on reference books and Mrs. Skinner took one on
children's books.

A sum of money was given by an individual to defray the expense
of building the display case and other gifts were received. The
Seabrook Women's Club gave a card catalog and a Card Master which
are indispensible items in cataloging new books. The Friends of
the Brown Library gave a sum toward the book fund and has set aside
a fund to purchase new shades for the bay windows. They also put
up a Christmas tree which was trimmed with decorations made by
children at the Elementary School. Members of the Women's Club and
of the "Friends" acted as hostesses at the Library Open House
during Bicentennial Week.

Last spring four youngsters, Ellen Mendles, Bobby Cunningham, and
Frank and Lisa Clute, gave a puppet show, "The Three Bears" with
their hand-made puppets. In the fall, Richard Blanchard's puppets
performed "Folk Stories." He was assisted by Forrest Carter and
Lori Field. Both shows were well -attended.

Charlotte K. Marshall

Trustee for the Town of Seabrook



26



ESTABLISHED 1892



TELEPHONE 603/474-2 044



BROWN LIBRARY ASSOCIATION

LAFAYETTE ROAD
SEABROOK, NEW HAMPSHIRE 03874

TO THE SEABROOK BUDGET COMMITTEE:

During 1976, the Trustees made significant progress in their efforts to
improve our services to the people of our town and we respectfully request an approp-
riation of $15,474 for 1977.

The operating expenses are based on 1976 actual costs which will let us cont-
inue to be open 25 hours each week and to maintain the building properly. Under capital
expenses, there are five items which we feel are essential at this time. 1) New shelving
in the main stack area will allow us to store many more books and make it easier for the
people to find what they need. Most of the old ones can be used later in the room down-
stairs and elsewhere in the building. 2) Last year we made improvements to the lighting
system but additional sections must be done now so that all parts of the Library will be
adquately lighted. 3) We have started to modernize the wiring but much more must be done
before we can feel it is safe. 4) A burglar alarm, similar to the one at the Boyd School,
will protect the work already accomplished and provide security in the future. 5) The
steps and flooring on the south porch have deteriorated to the point that we must re-
place them.

Since the town started supporting our efforts in 1975, use of our facilities
has increased greatly and your continued help will allow us to do even more.



OPERATING EXPENSES

Salaries

Payroll taxes and insurance

Fuel

Electricity

Telephone

Insurance

Maintenance - Building and Grounds

Painting fund

Janitorial

Book purchases

Magazines

Miscellaneous



CAPITAL EXPENSES
Shelving
Lighting
Wiring

Burglar alarm
Porch repairs

Total expenses

less probable interest income

APPROPRIATION REQUEST



1976


1977


3445


3705


414


259


400


500


150


250


150


150


240


300


300


350


300


300


360


360


2000


2000


100


100


50


500


7909


8774




3000




2000




2000




700




500


8402


8204


16311


16974


1500


1500



14811



15474



January 4, 1977



27



PARK DEPARTMENT

Accomplishments for 1976

Veterans Memorial Park

Chain link fence installed on east and west sides of park.

Hauled out seven cords of wood.

Bulldozed sit for new field.

Put road through to new field.

Repaired faucet twice.

Lined and prepared field for eight Pony League games.

Lined and prepared field for eighteen Town Team games.

Lined out field for football games.

Governor Weare Park

Replaced light fixtures at Weare Memorial.

Dug up old baseball diamond, refilled and clayed it.

Added drinking fountain.

Flushed out clogged rest rooms.

Put vent in rest rooms.

Fertilized and limed Little League field.

Painted Bleaches & Replaced Faucet.

Lined and prepared fields for thirty-five Little League games.

Smithtown Honor Roll

Painted and re-lettered Honor Roll & Painted gun and all flag poles.

Park Building

Sixteen by sixteen addition to park building.

Mowing and trimming was done to the following grounds: Veteran's
Memorial Park, Governor Weare Park, Watt's Memorial, Janvrin's
Memorial, World War I Memorial, Firemen's Honor Roll & Smithtown
Honor Roll .

Plans for 1977

Veterans Memorial Park

Build Bleachers Develop new field

Paint posts in front of park Repair Backstops

Hot top road to new development Dig up in-field & re-surface

Repair fences

Governor Weare Park

Install fence Construct devider between fields

Repair backstops Repair fence

Paint bleachers Develop in-field on field two
Paint dugouts

Other Projects
Restore Firemen's Honor Roll/ Install smaller flag pole at Janvrin's
Memorial/ Finish construction on Park Department building.

Richard P. Beckman, Henry H. Boyd, Vernon Dow Sr.

Park Commissioners



28



CEMETERY DEPARTMENT

In addition to routine maintenance, this past year the archway of
the Elmwood Cemetery has been completely replaced. At the Methodist
and Hillside Cemeteries we have started to replace the stone wall
and have begun cutting trees and grading.

This year we plan to finish the stone wall at the Methodist and
Hillside Cemeteries and erect archways which will identify each
cemetery by name. We also want to hot top some of the roads in
these cemeteries to prevent them from washing out. We will continue
cutting trees to enlarge the cemetery and possibly will have a
parking area. At the Wildwood Cemetery we will paint and re-letter
the archway and plan more extensive work at that cemetery next year
when time permits.

Respectfully Submitted,

Vernon G. Dow Sr.

MOSQUITO CONTROL COMMITTEE

The Town of Seabrook established a Mosquito Control Committee
this year. Committee members include Eric Small, Leslie Titus and
Daniel Gretsch.

In June, 1976, the Commission hired two entomology graduate
students, Kenneth Krukonis and Betsyanne Whalen, from the Univer-
sity of New Hampshire. The two students coordinated and implemented
preliminary studies necessary for an economical and effective
mosquito control program for 1977. Studies included a town larval
site survey, light-trapping, bite counts and laboratory work.

The larval site survey was undertaken throughout the summer to
determine where mosquito larvae were present. To accomplish this,
the town was divided into 22 sections and each section was searched
for actual and potential larval sites. All sites were recorded and
filed. A large town map was constructed to show the exact location
of each site. Extensive numbers of mosquito larvae were found in
the saltmarsh.

Light-traps, devices to collect flying adult mosquitoes, were
placed in three areas of Seabrook on a regular basis. The light-
traps provided information as to the numbers and types of mosquitoes
present. The mosquitoes were taken from the traps and preserved
for counting and identification. Bite counts were done in con-
junction with the light-trapping to give additional information on
exactly what type of mosquito was biting.

Field studies were undertaken throughout June, July and August.
The larval site survey was completed in late August. All preserved
specimens were identified during September and October at the
University of New Hampshire.

A detailed report of the summer's operations, the results, photo-
graphs, and recommendations for mosquito control was submitted to
the Seabrook Mosquito Control Committee by Betsyanne Whalen in early
December. This report is available at the Town Hall to any interest-



29



(Mosquito Control Committee, continued)

ed resident.

Basically it may be said that the Town of Seabrook has complied
with all of the qualifying State and Federal requirements and
regulations, including submission of a proposed Mosquito Control
Program for 1977. To that end we have pruchased a motorized cold
areosol fog generator that will be used for spraying as conditions
warrant. It is felt that the judicious and skilful use of this
equipment plus lavacide operations on the saltmarsh should mater-
ially reduce the mosquito popluation and award a summer lifestyle
to this community that is long overdue.

The Seabrook Mosquito Control Committee is most appreciative of
the Rockingham County, the University of New Hampshire and the
community support and assistance received, especially the many local
groups that have offered assistance in the brook and ditch cleaning
programs for 1977. The wonderful spirit of this community has been
most rewarding to us all.

Daniel Gretsch
Eric Small
Lesl ie Titus



BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT

In April of 1976 the Board of Adjustment members were Albert
Eaton, Chairman, Robert Beal , James Champoux, Stanley Morrison,
William Dolan and alternate Charles Prior.

Since then James Champoux transferred to the Planning Board;
Charles Prior and Stanley Morrison resigned.

Present members are Albert Eaton, Robert Beal, William Dolan,
Leslie Titus and alternates Benjamin Moore, Ann Downer and Alvin
Purdy.

During the year the Board heard and rendered decisions on ten
appeals. Six were granted, four were denied. Several other persons
requested and were granted hearings but failed to appear and their
appeals were forfeited. Several persons also appeared for in-
formation only.

Respectfully submitted,

William V. Dolan, Clerk



30



SEABROOK AMERICAN REVOLUTION BICENTENNIAL COMMITTEE

A spectacular bonfire and fireworks display on the grounds of the
elementary school heralded the 200th anniversary of the signing of
America's Declaration of Independence.

On the following day, a community worship service was held at the
Old South Meetinghouse, where the "Declaration of Independence" was
read. The bicentennial time capsule was buried on the front lawn of
the American Legion Hall, and all four church bells were rung at
exactly 2 pm in conjunction with communities throughout the nation.

The culmination of the two year long celebration took place during
the Old Home Week celebration, August 22-28. A full schedule of
activities began with the dedication of the Old Boyd School - the newly
restored one room school house, which serves as Seabrook's historical
museum - and with a country dance at the Legion Hall.

Events during the week included a program on "The Quakers of Sea-
brook" and General Sullivan, a slide show of old Seabrook, a Peewee
football game, the Little Red Wagon and a teenage dance. In addition,
there was a heritage tour which took in the Brown Library, the Boyd
School and the Old South Meetinghouse, where there was displayed a
photo exhibit of the Seabrook Quakers and of the Seabrook Village.

The celebration concluded with an Old Home Day program at the elem-
entary school, which began with a parade from King's Dept. store to
the school. Among the events enjoyed by the several thousand partic-
ipants was a mock battle, a doll carriage parade, beano, a musket
shoot, tomahawk-throwing contest, knife-throwing contest, the Bicen-
tennial Arts Caravan '76, a firemen's muster, pie-tasting contest,
sack race, corn husking contest, sponge-throwing booth.

Also, a three-legged race, greasy pole, Softball, watermelon-eating
contest, rubber doughnut race, chicken barbecue, band concert and
a bonfire and fireworks display.

Other events consisted of an appearance of the state's bicentennial
wagon, a colonial banquet, a school fair, bicentennial ball and a
colonial candlelight service.

A number of lasting reminders of our celebration took an important
place in our overall program. Besides the restoration of the Boyd
School, the creation of the two photo exhibits, the committee had
erected over a dozen historical markers, had made a special license
plate and had placed an old gravestone at the site of Dr. George
Fellows grave. In addition, several books on local history were
purchased for the Brown Library, including Dow's History of Hampton ,
The Book of Dow, The Vital Statistics of Hampton F alls and Perspectives

wr

The Bicentennial Committee will be asking town meeting '77 to
allow its unexpended balance to be carried over into 1977, as the
town will be asked by the state bicentennial commission to participate
in the commemoration of the Battle of Bennington. Only two men from
the New Hampshire seacoast fought in that battle, and they were Sea-
brook men - Ni cholas Felch and Jonathan CM ley. Also, the committee
wishes to have restored a number of the old town meeting records
which began in the year 1768.

On behalf of the committee, I extend my deepest appreciation to all
those who so willingly helped support our efforts with their time and
energy.

Eric N. Smal 1

General Chairman

31



BICENTENNIAL COMMITTEE

Balance — December 31, 1975 6 ,839-^5
Recei pts :

Town of Seab rook 8,000.00

Militia Company 1,217-50

State of NH(Matching Grant) 1,000.00

Old Home Day 1 ,695-43

License Plates 1 ,686.00 13,598.93

Expenses :

Militia 558.96

Publ icity(fl iers , stationery , postage) 731 -49
Special Programs

School Fair 502.77

Covered Wagon 50.00

Spring Banquet 99-00

Molly Stark Program 10.00

Bicentennial Ball 494.50

Bicentennial Flag 25-00 1, 181.27
Permanent Projects

Quaker Photo Exhibit 193-21

Village " " 278.95

Historical Markers 487-94

License Plates 1 ,340.00

Dr. Fellows Gravestone 100.00

Historical Books — Library 63-95

Boyd School Restoration 1,965-7**

Bicentennial Quilt 60.14

Nat'l Geographic Movies 155-00 4,644.93
Independence Day Celebration

Fireworks 2,000.00

Time Capsule 60.00 2,060.00
Old Home Week Celebration

Parade 1,795-00

Old Home Day 2,426.48

Colonial Dance 280.00

Trophies & Ribbons 230.55

Teenage Dance 210.00

Tickets 40.85

Slides of Old Home Day 250.00

Caravan '76 475-00

Gen. Sullivan Program 10.00

Little Red Wagon 55-00 5,772.88

Total—Balance S Receipts 20,438.38

Total Payments 14,951-53

Balance— December 31, 1976 5,486.85



32



TOWN OF SEABROOK
STATEMENT OF TOWN CLERK'S ACCOUNTS FOR FISCAL YEAR
ENDING DECEMBER 31, 1976



MOTOR VEHICLE PERMIT FEES:

DOG LICENSE FEES:

TOWN & STATE ELECTION FEES!

PLANNING BOARD FEES:
TAXI CAB FEES:



$154,054.24

1,744.00

44.00

280.00

50.00

$156,172.24



TOWN OFFICIAL'S SURETY BONDS

AMERICAN FIDELITY COMPANY

1976

TAX COLLECTOR

Frederick B. Felch 37-55-07 $61,000.00

TOWN CLERK

Virginia L. Fowler 37-55-07 15,000.00

TREASURER

Lydia M. Gould 37-55-07 61,000.00

SELECTMEN'S CLERK

Margaret A. Nedeau 37-55-07 7,000.00

CLERK OF WATER DEPT.

Barbara L. Richardson 37-55-07 7,000.00

TRUSTEE OF TRUST FUNDS

Raymond C. Sturgis 35-79-40 16,800.00

Gary K. Fowler 36-85-67 16,800.00

Clarence Butland 37-55-08 21,000.00

TOWN OF SEABROOK FOOD STAMP PROGRAM

36-09-41 10,000.00



TQWg CLERK, SEABROOK, N.H.



33



TREASURER" S REPORT

FROM LOCAL TAXE3:

Current Year

Property Taxes t 1,535,191.67

Resident Taxes 28,740.00

Resident Tax Penalties 197.00

Yield Taxes 423.78

Interest 496. 18

Jeopardy Taxes 2,219.02 $1,567,267.65

PRIOR YEARS :

Property Taxes 402,023.01

Resident Taxes 11,680.00

Interest 16, 461.01

Resident Tax Penalties 1,167-00

Tax "ales Redeemed 64,966.20

Interest & Costs 7,900-92 504,198.14

FROM STATE:

Interest & Dividends Tax 20,838.29

Savings Bank Tax 5.359-00

Business Profits Tax 91,942.12

Highway Subsidy 18,255-99

Room &■ Meals Tax 35,629.63

Crime Commission 2,177-00 174,202.03

FROM LOCAL SOURCES:

Sale of Cruisers 1,900.00

Dog License fees 1,744.00

Business License & FilingFees 354.00

Sale Bi-Centennial items 52.00

Motor Vehicle Permit Fees 154,054.24

Building Permit Fees 7,348.00

Sale of Land 4,071.96

Sale of Cemetery Lots 1,515-00

Parking Violation Fees 2,915-35

Pistol Permit Fees 56. 00

Interest on Loans 1,808.22

Revenue Sharing/Anti- -. «•• s n ~ nn

Recession 136,629.77

Yankee Greyhound 91,300.00

Interest on Trust Funds 631-63

Planning Board Fees 230.00

Reimbursements 33.070.41

^rom Payroll 145,621.93 583,302.41

2,828,970.23



34



RECEIPTS OTHER THAN CURRENT REVENUE:
Temporary Loans $800,000.00

400,000.00

300,000.00 1,500,000.00

TOTAL RECEIPTS FROM ALL SOURCES: 4,328,970.23

Balance January 1, 1976 449 , 192 . 7Q

Grand Total 4,778,163-02

Less Certificate of Deoosit 500,000.00

Less Debit memo by bank 100,000.00

Less Interest deducted by bank 26 ,304.66

4,151,858.36

Less Checks returned 2,534-56

Plus Redeposits 2,078.93

Less Correction in payroll 145,621.93

Less Total Payments for Year 3,392,318.24

Balance on hand Dec. 31, 1976 613,46^2.56'

PROOF OF BALANCE

Balance as per statement

Hampton National Bank 484,128.15

Deposits not credited 962,262. 59

1,446,390.74

Less Outstanding checks 832.928.18

Balance December 31, 1976 613,462-56



Respectfully submitted,

Lydia HI. Gould, Treasurer



35



SUIIIARY OF WARRANTS

PROPERTY. RESIDENT AND YIELD TASCES

LEVY Cj 197-3

- DR. -

Taxes Committed to Collector :

Property Ta;;es $ 1*968., Oft 7. 29

Resident Taxes 3 / +„ 770,00

National Bank Stock Taxes ....

Total Warrants $ 2.,Op2,8.17,29

Yield Taxes . .^23,78

Added Taxes:



Property Taxes $ . .'+,050-9.1

Resident Taxes . . S ? .- 00

Jeopardy Taxes 2,219.02 . 10,299,93

Land Use Change Taxes

Overpayments During Yraar :



ale Property Taxes
a/c Resident Taxes



Interest Collected on Delinquent Property Taxes . . . . ./+96,i8

Penalties Collected on Resident Taxes . . .197.00

TOTAL DEBITS $2,0^,23^.18



- CR. -

Remittances 'to Treasurer :

Property Taxes $1,535,191.76

P,esident Taxes 28,7'iO.OO

National 3-nk Stock Taxes ....

Yield Taxes '+23.78

f,*wJ-'tfs«-€k-i^-e - ¥«K-e« Jeqpardy .Tax. . .2 % 219 % 02.

Interest Collected ^96,18

Penalties on P.esiden ■ Taxes 197*00. $1 »5$7»2$7,65



Discounts Allowed



Abatements Hade During Year :

Property Taxes ? . .'+,'+19.51

Resident Taxes 1 v 64.0 ..00.

Yiel • "axes



Uncollected Tax.es - ;ecember 31, 1975 :
(As n er Collector's List)

Property Taxes $ kj£ ,kfy .Q2.

Resident Taxes . 3,.'+2D.D0.



.6 ,.05.9. 31



Yield Taxes



— ' ' U'+O, 907.02

TOTAL CREDITS $ 2., 0.1 4., 23'+. 18



36



SUIilARY OF WARRANTS



PROPERTY, RESIDENT AND YIELD TAXES



LEVY OF *9M 1975
- DR. -

Uncollected Taxes - As of January 1, 1975 :

Property Taxes $ .^93, 551*88

Resident Taxes . Vt^ '. 00

A-lded Taxes :

Property Taxes $ . . 1,700.66

Resident Taxes 3,450.00



Land Use Change Taxes

Overpayments :

a/c Property Taxes
a/c Resident Taxes



Interest Collected on Delinquent Property Taxes

Penalties Collected on Resident Taxes

TOTAL DEBITS



>15,10V



# 5, 150.66



. .1.167.00



$ .457,880,55



- CR. -

Remittances to Treasurer During Fiscal Year
Ended December 31, 1976 :

Property Taxes $ .^92, 023, 01

11,680,00



Resident Taxes ,

Yield Taxes

Land Use Change Taxes ....
Interest Collected During Year ,
Penalties on Resident Taxes . .



Abatements Made During Year:



Property Taxes . .
Resident Taxes . .
Yield-Taxes Deeded



16,4$1,01
J, 16/7,00



.2,970,97
t 3,3?0,00

. .258.56



$ .431,331.02



.6,549,53



Uncollected Taxes - December 31, 1976 :
(As Per Collector's List)



Property Taxes
Resident Taxes



TOTAL CREDITS



$ 437. 880.55



37



SUIiiiARY OF WARRANTS
PROPERTY, RESIDENT AITO YIELD TAXES
LEVY OF 1974 - 72-71-70-
- DR. -



Uncollected Taxes - As of January 1, 1976 :

Property Taxes $ . §,2.7$. §8

Resident Taxes 5,1^0.00

Yield Tax : 185.66

Added Taxes :



Property Taxes $

Resident Taxes 10.00



$ J3,60?.5if



.10.00



Land Use Change Taxes

Overpayments :

a/c Property Taxes $

a/c Resident Taxes



Interest Collected on Delinquent Property Taxes . . . "V56.96 •

Penalties Collected on Resident Taxes . . .1 1..Q0 .

TOTAL DEBITS $ . i3,.780..5O



Remittances to Treasurer During Fiscal Year
Ended December 31, 1976 :

Property Taxes $ . . 5P\-Q5 .

Resident Taxes . . 1.10.. 00 .

Yield Taxes

Land Use Change Taxes ....

Interest Collected During Year . . 1.56-95 .

Penalties on Resident Taxes . . ^VPP .



Abatements liade During Year :

Property Taxes $ .'+., 55^.08 .

Resident Taxes . 5*0^0,00 .

Yield Taxes . . 185.66 .



Uncollected Taxes - Decembe r 3 1 ._ 1976 :
(As Per Collector's List)

Property Taxes $ .3,2.18.75

Resident Taxes



$ # 782.01



9,779,71+



_ .3, 218.75 .

TOTAL CREDITS $ ? 3 ; 780.50



38



SUMMARY OF TAX SALES ACCOUNTS
FISCAL YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31, 1976
- DRj. -
Xax Sales on Account of Levies of:-



Previous
1975 1974 1973 Years

(a) Balance of Unredeemed

Taxes of January 1, 1976 $ 73.532,07 $ ^1,365.^5 $ 38,175.38 $ ^9,802.08

(b) Taxes Sold to Town During

Current Fiscal Year



Interest Collected After Sale . .3^5.^0 .1.695.32 .1,803.10 .3,106.50

Redemption Costs . .239.75 . .308. 2Q . .170.85 . .231.80

TOTAL DEBITS $ 7Vl7 s 22 $ 43,368.9? $ 20 t 1^9,33 $ 53*1*10,38.



- CR. -

Remittances to Treasurer
During Year :

Redemptions $ §6,354,93 $ 39,754,55 $ .9,722,74. $ .9.134.0Q

Interest & Costs After Sale . .5§5,15 .2,0Q3,5? .1,923,95 .3,338,30

Abatements During Year . . V 7 ! 6 ? . . 2 ? : 8 6 . . 18/7.11 .7,37.5,59.

Deeded to Town During Year 2k .^°. . .249.51 . .81.7,86

Unredeem ed Taxes - , ,

December 31,~1976 ^7,129.5^ 2y54..94 .8,01.6,02 £,^6j

TOTAL CREDITS $ ?V^-. 22 $ ^,368.97. $ 20^49,33. $ 53 l ^O,38



(a) "Balance of Unredeemed Taxes - January 1, 1976 :"

Should include balances of Unredeemed Taxes, as of beginning of fiscal
year - January 1, 1976 from Tax Sales of Previous Years.

(b) " Taxes Sold to Town During Current Fiscal Year :"

Tax Sales held during fiscal year ending December 31, 1976, should include
total amount of taxes, interest and costs to date of sale.

NOTE: TOTAL DEBITS and TOTAL CREDITS should agree.



39




£loi}u ffl. $rirr
(tommiBBtonrr



i>tatp of Nriu Itiampsljirr

Hrpartmrnt of iSeupnup AomtntHtratton
(Conror6. 03301



Division of Municipal

Accounting
Frederick E. Laplante

DIRECTOR


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