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Campton Police Department
Christopher Warn(Chief of Police)
10 Gearty Way,
Campton, NH, 3223
(603)726-8874

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The city of Campton was incorporated in 1761 and encompasses the following counties: Grafton.

Campton encompasses land area: 51.9 sq mi (134.5 km2), water area: 0.6 sq mi (1.5 km2)  1.12%. The elevation is 676 ft (206 m) above sea level. This equates to a population density of 63/sq mi (25/km2). The local time zone is Eastern (UTC-5).

Local area codes are 603. The Federal Information Processing Standard (FIPS) code for the city is 33-08660, which is used in computer filings when non-government agencies and contractors fulfill government contracts. Additional information and the official website of the city is found at www.camptonnh.org.

Campton is a town in Grafton County, New Hampshire, United States. The population was 3,333 at the 2010 census. Campton, which includes the villages of Blair, Campton Hollow, Lower Campton and West Campton, is home to Blair State Forest and Livermore Falls State Forest. It is located in the foothills of the White Mountains, and parts of the White Mountain National Forest are in the northeast.

Both Campton and adjacent Rumney were granted by Governor Benning Wentworth in 1761 to Jabez Spencer of East Haddam, Connecticut, then settled about 1765. But Captain Spencer died before terms of the charter, which required settlement by 50 families, each farming 5 acres (20,000 m2) for every 50 received, were fulfilled. In 1767, Governor John Wentworth issued the heirs and others a new grant. Campton got its name when the first proprietors built a camp here to survey the two towns.

Although the surface is mountainous and ledgy, farmers found good soil for cultivation in the intervales along the rivers. By 1859, when the population was 1,439, industries included one sawmill, one gristmill, one tannery and a carriage shop. Sylvester Marsh, builder of the Mount Washington Cog Railway, had his boyhood home in Campton. The town has three covered bridges, including Blair Bridge, which is 292 feet (89 m), 10 inches long, making it the second longest of those entirely within the state.


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