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Hart's Location, New Hampshire

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Hart's Location is a town in Carroll County, New Hampshire, United States Since 1948, the town has been one of the first places to declare its results for the New Hampshire Presidential primary and US Presidential elections1

The population was 41 as of the 2010 census2 It was incorporated in 17953 Hart's Location receives services from the nearby town of Bartlett, but otherwise has its own government, selectmen and post office Home to Crawford Notch State Park, which is noted for a rugged wilderness beauty, the town is crossed by the Appalachian Trail

Contents

  • 1 History
  • 2 Geography
  • 3 Demographics
  • 4 Politics
    • 41 Federal elections
      • 411 Election results
        • 4111 1996
        • 4112 2000
        • 4113 2004
        • 4114 2008
        • 4115 2012
        • 4116 2016
  • 5 Emergency services
  • 6 See also
  • 7 References
  • 8 External links

Historyedit

Old Willey House 1793-1898

Hart's Location was named after Colonel John Hart of Portsmouth In 1772, the land was granted to Thomas Chadbourne, also of Portsmouth4 Native Americans used a trail up the Saco River valley through Crawford Notch, and during the French and Indian Wars, many English captives were taken to Canada that way But the pass through the White Mountains was otherwise unknown until 1771, when Timothy Nash discovered it hunting moose, and told Governor John Wentworth5

The obscure Indian trail transformed into the Coös Road, on which was built a small public house in 1793 It was abandoned, but in 1825 Samuel Willey, Jr occupied it with his wife, five children, and two hired hands6 During a violent storm on August 28, 1826, they all perished in a landslide known as Willey's Slide They fled their home and took refuge in a shelter, but it was destroyed while the house remained unscathed A rock outcrop uphill divided the slide, which flowed around the home and reunited below it The door was found gaping, a bible open on the table Their tragedy inspired "The Ambitious Guest" 1835 by Nathaniel Hawthorne, and Mount Willey was named in their memory The house became part of a larger inn, then burned in 1898 Today, the location is a state historic site7

In 1875, the Portland and Ogdensburg Railroad completed its line up through Crawford Notch Passengers thrilled to traverse the Frankenstein Trestle, 520 feet 158 meters long and 85 feet 26 meters above the ravine floor, and then the Willey Brook Bridge, 400 feet 122 meters long and 94 feet 29 meters high Later part of the Mountain Division of the Maine Central Railroad, the route is still traveled by the Conway Scenic Railroad8

Geographyedit

Frankenstein Cliff c 1905

According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of 186 square miles 481 km2, of which 185 square miles 479 km2 is land and 012 square miles 03 km2, or 056%, is water2

The shape of Hart's Location is unusual: about 11 miles 18 km long and 15 miles 24 km wide, with crooked boundaries that echo the confines of Crawford Notch, threaded by the upper Saco River and US Route 302 near the centerline of the town, and pinched from both sides between steep mountains and in some areas sheer cliffs above This anomaly is heightened on maps that show county lines: Coos County lies immediately to the east and Grafton County to the west, but Hart's Location is part of Carroll County, though barely connected to it

The highest point in Hart's Location is 3,900 feet 1,200 m above sea level along the town's western boundary, beneath the summit of 4,285-foot 1,306 m Mount Willey Arethusa Falls, New Hampshire's highest waterfall, located in the neighboring township of Livermore, is a popular hiking destination with access from US Route 302 in Hart's Location The town lies fully within the Saco River watershed9

The town is a popular ice climbing destination in the winter months

Demographicsedit

Census
Historical population
Pop
1870 26
1880 70 1692%
1890 187 1671%
1900 38 −797%
1910 85 1237%
1920 35 −588%
1930 29 −171%
1940 17 −414%
1950 11 −353%
1960 7 −364%
1970 7 00%
1980 27 2857%
1990 36 333%
2000 37 28%
2010 41 108%
Est 2015 41 00%
US Decennial Census11

As of the census12 of 2000, there were 37 people, 15 households, and 10 families residing in the location The population density was 20 people per square mile 08/km² There were 50 housing units at an average density of 27 per square mile 10/km² The racial makeup of the location was 9730% 36 people White, with 270% one person citing themselves as from two or more races

There were 15 households out of which 333% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 667% were married couples living together, and 333% were non-families 267% of all households were made up of individuals and 67% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older The average household size was 247 and the average family size was 310

In the location the population was spread out with 243% under the age of 18, 54% from 18 to 24, 351% from 25 to 44, 81% from 45 to 64, and 270% who were 65 years of age or older The median age was 39 years For every 100 females there were 947 males For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 1000 males

The median income for a household in the location was $41,250, and the median income for a family was $70,833 Males had a median income of $26,250 versus $28,750 for females The per capita income for the town was $19,609 None of the population and none of the families were below the poverty line

Politicsedit

Federal electionsedit

New Hampshire law allows towns with fewer than 100 residents to open the polls at midnight and close them as soon as all registered voters have cast their ballots13 Hart's Location is one of the New Hampshire communities where the first votes are cast in the Democratic and Republican New Hampshire primaries, the first presidential primaries in the United States during each presidential election year The Hart's Location midnight voting tradition, which began in 1948, actually predates the more widely known Dixville Notch practice; however, Dixville Notch generally receives greater publicity

The community's voting tradition received a nod in the 2002 third-season episode of US television program The West Wing, in an episode entitled "Hartsfield's Landing", named after a town clearly modeled on either Hart's Location, or its companion, Dixville Notchcitation needed

Election resultsedit

Boldfaced names indicate the ultimate nationwide winner of each contest:

1996edit
Dem primary:
12 votes
Rep primary:
19 votes
General election:
31 votes
Bill Clinton - 12 Lamar Alexander - 8 Bob Dole - 13
Bob Dole - 3 Bill Clinton - 12
Pat Buchanan - 3 Ross Perot - 4
Steve Forbes - 3 Harry Browne - 2
Phil Gramm - 1
Colin Powell - 1, write-in
2000edit
Dem primary:
12 votes
Rep primary:
14 votes
General election:
30 votes
Bill Bradley - 9 John McCain - 9 George W Bush - 17
Al Gore - 3 George W Bush - 5 Al Gore - 13
2004edit
Dem primary:
16 votes
Rep primary:
13 votes
General election:
31 votes
Wesley Clark - 6 George W Bush - 13 George W Bush - 16
John Kerry - 5 John Kerry - 14
Howard Dean - 3 Ralph Nader - 1
John Edwards - 2
2008edit
Dem primary:
13 votes13
Rep primary:
16 votes13
General election:
29 votes14
Barack Obama - 9 John McCain - 6 Barack Obama - 17
Hillary Clinton - 3 Mike Huckabee - 5 John McCain - 10
John Edwards - 1 Ron Paul - 4 Ron Paul - 2, write-in
Mitt Romney - 1
2012edit
Dem primary:
10 votes15
Rep primary:
13 votes15
General election:
33 votes16
Barack Obama - 10 Mitt Romney - 5 Barack Obama - 23
Ron Paul - 4 Mitt Romney - 9
Jon Huntsman - 2 Gary Johnson - 1
Newt Gingrich - 1
Rick Perry - 1
2016edit
Dem primary:
21 votes
Rep primary:
14 votes
General election:
37 votes17
Bernie Sanders - 12 John Kasich - 5 Hillary Clinton - 17
Hillary Clinton - 7 Donald Trump - 4 Donald Trump - 14
Mark Stewart Greenstein - 2 Chris Christie - 2 Gary Johnson - 3
Jeb Bush - 1 Bernie Sanders - 2
Ben Carson - 1 John Kasich/Sanders write-in - 1
Marco Rubio - 1

Emergency servicesedit

Police Services are provided by the Carroll County Sheriff's Office or NH State Police Troop E depending on staffing for the time of day

See alsoedit

  • White Mountain art
  • Dixville Notch, New Hampshire

Referencesedit

  1. ^ Schworm, Peter 2008-01-07 "NH towns vie for late-night voter limelight" The Boston Globe 
  2. ^ a b "Geographic Identifiers: 2010 Demographic Profile Data G001: Hart's Location town, Carroll County, New Hampshire" US Census Bureau, American Factfinder Retrieved April 1, 2013 
  3. ^ "Hart's Location Town Services" Hart's Location official website Retrieved 17 November 2016 
  4. ^ New Hampshire Economic and Labor Market Information Bureau Profile
  5. ^ Austin J Coolidge & John B Mansfield, A History and Description of New England; Boston, Massachusetts 1859
  6. ^ The Willey Tragedy
  7. ^ New Hampshire Division of Parks & Recreation -- Story of the Willey Family
  8. ^ White Mountain History -- Crawford Notch
  9. ^ Foster, Debra H; Batorfalvy, Tatianna N; Medalie, Laura 1995 Water Use in New Hampshire: An Activities Guide for Teachers US Department of the Interior and US Geological Survey 
  10. ^ "Annual Estimates of the Resident Population for Incorporated Places: April 1, 2010 to July 1, 2015" Retrieved July 2, 2016 
  11. ^ "Census of Population and Housing" Censusgov Retrieved June 4, 2016 
  12. ^ "American FactFinder" United States Census Bureau Retrieved 2008-01-31 
  13. ^ a b c Canfield, Clarke January 8, 2008 "McCain, Obama, get early votes in NH villages" The Boston Globe Associated Press Archived from the original on November 2, 2008 Retrieved 2008-01-08 
  14. ^ http://wwwhartslocationcom/ Retrieved Nov 4, 2008
  15. ^ a b http://wwwunionleadercom/article/20120110/NEWS0605/701119999 Retrieved Jan 10, 2012
  16. ^ "First Election Day voters, in two tiny NH locations, give Obama lead" CBS News November 6, 2012 
  17. ^ "2016 Election Results - Hart's Location" Town of Hart's Location Retrieved November 8, 2016 

External linksedit

  • Town of Hart's Location official website
  • New Hampshire Economic and Labor Market Information Bureau Profile
‹ The template below Geographic location is being considered for deletion See templates for discussion to help reach a consensus ›

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