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Full text of "Annual report"

BOSTON PUBLIC LIBRARY 



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Ctt£ of JBoston 
PAEK AND RECREATION DEPARTMENT 



FORTY-FIFTH ANNUAL REPORT 



BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS 



Year Ending January 31, 1920 




Printed for the department 
1920 



With the Compliments of the 



Park and Recreation Commissioners. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Public Library 



http://www.archive.org/details/annualreport1920boston 



Gits of Boston 
PARK AND RECREATION DEPARTMENT 



FORTY-FIFTH ANNUAL REPORT 



BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS 



FOB THE 



Year Ending January 31, 1920 




Printed for the department 
1920 



it 1^ 



VAjua- in 






ANNUAL REPORT 



PARK AND RECREATION DEPARTMENT 



FOR THE 



YEAR ENDING JANUARY 31, 1920. 



Boston, November 15, 1920. 

Hon. Andrew J. Peters, 
Mayor of Boston: 

Dear Sir, — The Park and Recreation Commission 
herewith submit the annual report for the year ending 
January 31, 1920. 

The important problem confronting the department 
at the beginning of the year was the restoration of the 
Common to conditions that existed in the pre-war 
period. It was found impossible to complete such 
restoration because the temporary building used for 
war service activities could not be removed without 
curtailing the usefulness of those organizations inter- 
ested in the welfare of returned soldiers and sailors. 
Therefore, the work of beautifying the Common was 
delayed until the spring of 1920. The Board feels, 
however, that it is now committed to the material and 
artistic improvement of the Common, having special 
reference to permanent walks, better playground facili- 
ties, and better upkeep of trees and lawns. 

The vote of the citizens at the election of 1919 approv- 
ing of the proposed changes on Tremont and Boylston 



4 City Document No. 22. 

the northwesterly side of Monument Hill, where it would 
not interfere with pedestrians. 

Public Garden. 

The arrangement of the flower beds was entirely 
changed during the present year, many of the smaller 
beds and those poorly placed under the shade of the 
trees being removed. The walks were regraded and 
treated to a coat of red gravel, the turf improved by 
sodding and reseeding, and flowering trees and shrubs 
were planted to fill the gaps caused by the removal of 
the large poplars during the previous years. A large 
number of old cotton woods, which, on account of their 
immense size, were destroying other more valuable 
trees, were removed. 

The main walk on the Public Garden was planted 
with tulip bulbs this fall, over 40,000 bulbs being used. 
During the war no bulbs were planted. 

The Boylston street mall was reconstructed, the 
entrances were changed and shrubbery planted along 
the borders to act as a hedge and to remove the bare 
appearance of the Garden on the Boylston street side. 
The shelters were replanted with large shrubs trans- 
planted from Franklin Park and our nurseries. Weep- 
ing willows were planted on the island and at intervals 
on the shores of the pond. 

Commonwealth Avenue. 

The lawns, between Arlington street and Charlesgate 
West, were all turned over, reloamed and reseeded, 
much of this work being on account of the destruction 
caused by the stands built for the Y. D. parade and the 
rest by the settlement of the ground after the loaming 
operations carried on several years ago. It was neces- 
sary to use over 1,000 yards of loam to insure the proper 
grade. 

The turf has been greatly damaged in former years by 
the dumping of snow from the avenue being mixed with 
salt used by the residents for thawing the icy sidewalks. 
This practice of dumping was discontinued this year, 
thereby saving the department a considerable sum for 
restoration. 

Fens. 

Grading, planting and rearrangement of walks and 
drives near the Forsyth Dental Infirmary and the Hunt- 



Park and Recreation Department. 5 

ington avenue entrance was completed. The Tremont 
entrance was resurfaced and also the drive near the 
Gardner Museum. The trees and shrubs opposite the 
Forsyth Dental Infirmary were thinned out very 
severely, and while the improvement is very noticeable, 
it is quite apparent that there are too many young trees 
planted opposite this building and also opposite the Art 
Museum. Further thinning should be done until the 
proper effect is obtained. 

The Robert Burns statue was located on the shore 
of the Fens basin opposite the Westland avenue 
entrance. This location was selected after many 
attempts had been made to provide a suitable site. It 
is considered by everyone to be an ideal location. A 
walk was built in the center of the grove and permanent 
seats located at the Tremont entrance near the Normal 
School. 

A large amount of material has been received from the 
Transit Commission for the north meadow. The placing 
of this filling in the Fens not only reduced the cost of 
work of the construction of the Arlington street subway 
station, but is very much needed in order to improve 
that meadow. The depth of the filling placed there 
some years ago was insufficient to give a proper grade, 
there being ugly looking slopes all along Boylston street. 

Audubon road was resurfaced. Both bridges over 
the Boston & Albany Railroad were relaid with planking. 

Riverway. 

Red oaks were planted in the loam space between the 
Fens and Olmsted Park. Considerable thinning was 
done on the trees and shrubs along the shores of the 
Riverway and this same treatment was carried on 
through Olmsted Park, particularly around the shores 
of Jamaica Pond where the good effects are very appar- 
ent. The thinning out of all undesirable shrubs was 
carried on through the Riverway to Franklin Park. A 
large number of vistas were opened up through the River- 
way. 

Arnold Arboretum. 

Considerable resurfacing of the roads in the vicinity 
of the turntable and Peters' Hill was done; walks were 
repaired and resurfaced during the season; gates were 
painted and the old wall at the South street entrance 
to the Arboretum rebuilt and set in cement. 



8 City Document No. 22. 

at Rogers Park was finished and opened to the public 
early in the year. The playground was levelled at 
Allston Park and partially enclosed with a wire fence 
to protect the neighboring properties from danger and 
damage caused by ball playing. This playground was 
graded so that skating could be enjoyed. A water and 
sewerage system has also been installed. When com- 
pleted, this playground will be suitable for baseball 
and lawn tennis. 

Charlestown. 

A contract was let for the extension of the field house 
at Charlestown Playground; bleachers were built 
along the baseball diamond and the baseball ground was 
regraded and leveled. Studies have been prepared 
for a children's corner and mothers' rest. 

On Mystic Playground the shelter was built for chil- 
dren, with children's apparatus, and the fence carried 
along the sea wall, thus protecting the children from 
baseball games and enlarging the baseball diamond, 
making it suitable for games for men and grown boys. 
Planting was carried along by the sea wall and extra 
benches established for women and children. 

A contract was made and completed for the improve- 
ment and beautifying of Winthrop square. The monu- 
ment was surrounded by an iron fence and the grass 
plots — used as a children's playground to the great 
detriment of the turf — • were so enclosed as to prevent 
such damage in the future. The old brick sidewalk 
enclosing the square was replaced by granolithic. 

North End. 

The men's building, destroyed by the molasses tank 
disaster, was rebuilt and opened for the bathing season 
on June 15. The wire fences were also rebuilt and the 
ball field partly resurfaced. 

South Boston. 

The old bleachers at the M Street Playground were 
torn down and new bleachers built; the wire fence 
surrounding the children's corner was removed, thereby 
enlarging the baseball area. 

The bath houses connected with the Head House, 
destroyed by fire early in the year, were rebuilt in time 
for the bathing season. A second fire, after the bath- 



Park and Recreation Department. 9 

ing season was over, burned the rest of the bathing houses 
and also the approach to the iron pier. These several 
fires rendered it imperative that the bath houses and 
the approach to the pier be made of fireproof construc- 
tion as numerous small fires are put out every year. 

The old shrubs along the grass plot on the Strand- 
way were removed to the great improvement of that 
portion of the park. 

The work of replanking and repairing Marine Park 
pier was completed during the year. The electric lights 
installed are a great improvement over the old gas 
lamps. The balustrade around Pleasure bay was re- 
paired and improved, and the electric lights arranged 
for years ago were installed on the entrance posts. 

Fort Independence, on Castle Island, seriously dam- 
aged by vandals during its occupancy by the United 
States troops, was repaired and placed in proper con- 
dition for visitors. A large number of permanent seats 
were placed around the lawns outside the fort, and a 
new fence placed for safety around the sea walls. 

The drive from Farragut road to the end of the 
Strandway, near Pleasure bay, was resurfaced, and a 
very fine flagpole was placed in the park opposite the 
Head House to replace the one blown down a year ago. 

The slopes of the beach inside the walk along the 
Strandway were loamed and seeded and the whole 
place presents a vastly improved appearance. 

Granolithic walks were laid over the Strandway 
bridge across the Old Colony Railroad. New baseball 
diamonds were laid out on that portion of the Strandway, 
loamed and surfaced under the direction of the Public 
Works Department. 

East Boston. 

A contract has been let for the improvement of 
Mothers' Rest at Saratoga street, which is about 85 
per cent completed. This includes the surfacing of 
the playground, the erection of walls surrounding the 
playground and the erection of a shelter with children's 
apparatus, also the planting of shade trees. 

Neptune road, leading to Wood Island, has been 
planted with English elms, seventy-one new trees being 
placed there. 

Cottage Street Playground was resurfaced and the 
baseball grounds improved; drinking fountains were 
installed at Orient Heights and at Cottage street. All 



12 City Document No. 22. 



Gymnasia. 

Our activities in the gymnasia were seriously inter- 
fered with on account of the various buildings being 
occupied by the government troops and the State 
Guard, also the closing of the buildings on account of 
the coal shortage. A considerable number of repairs 
had to be done on the buildings and the apparatus. 

At the present time we have eleven gymnasiums 
situated in Charlestown, East Boston, South Boston, 
Dorchester, Roxbury, West Roxbury and Roslindale, 
with instructors who hold classes for men, women and 
children at different hours of the day and evening. 

Cabot Street Gymnasium was thoroughly renovated 
and a new filtering system was installed for the pool and 
the building is now in excellent condition. 

A great many activities were carried on during the 
summer and winter season. The tennis tournament in 
Franklin Field was very successful, there being over 
four hundred competitors; the prizes were donated by 
the department. 

The swimming races held at Charles River Basin and 
at the various beaches were very successful. Bowling 
tournaments were held during the summer season in 
Franklin Field, the greens being in perfect condition for 
the first time in a number of years. 

A skating carnival was held at Jamaica pond on 
January 6; over 50,000 people participated. Skating 
facilities were provided at thirty-two places in the 
department. About three weeks of excellent skating 
was enjoyed during the later part of December and the 
first week in January. 

On Boston Common, a large Christmas tree, standing 
over seventy feet high, was built by the department 
force. On Morton Street Playground a large number of 
Christmas trees were used around the pergolas and a 
Madonna was erected, donated by the Red Stocking 
Community Club for the Christmas festivities. 



Band Concerts. 

Eighty band concerts were held last summer at the 
following places: Boston Common, Marine Park, Frank- 
lin Park and Jamaica Pond. An innovation of noon 
concerts was held on Boston Common which was very 
well patronized. 



Park and Recreation Department. 13 

Zoological Garden and Aquarium. 

A building was erected in the ranges for the protection 
of the deer and other animals which are unable to stand 
the winter climate here, and several other inclosures 
have been made for the use of these animals in the 
summer. Through the failure of the mills to supply the 
wire netting for the completion of this work, the same 
has been delayed until next spring. 

A number of changes were made at the Round House, 
where the lions and monkeys are kept, which contributed 
to the better housing of these animals. A number of 
birds were purchased by the curator from New York 
dealers, also some animals, including a number of varie- 
ties of deer. 

The walks of the Greeting were completed from the 
Blue Hill avenue entrance to the elephant house. This 
should be a great improvement next year, so as to 
prevent thousands of visitors from roaming over the 
grass areas. Permanent seats have been located along 
the entrances to the Greeting to Blue Hill avenue. 
These seats are not only useful for resting purposes, 
but will form a barrier to prevent the making of trails 
used for short cuts, which very much disfigure the 
appearance of the park. 

Aquarium. 

A large number of new fish was purchased by the 
curator and installed in the Aquarium. A contract 
has been let for a new chimney, — the smoke-stack on 
the old chimney had disintegrated. The basement has 
been entirely repainted in white, and a new partition 
built between engine and boiler room to replace the one 
torn down. 

A detailed report of the Aquarium and the Zoo is 
herewith appended. 

Respectfully submitted, 

William P. Long, 

Deputy Commissioner. 



16 City Document No. 22. 

Vegetable Garden. 

Aside from the great saving and convenience of a 
constantly accessible supply of vegetables, the fresh- 
ness of the daily distribution from the garden and 
storehouse renders them more appetizing and better 
in every way for the birds and mammals. 

Last spring a two-acre plot of land was planned for 
the purpose of supplying the Zoological Garden with 
vegetables. On account of unfavorable weather and 
lateness in planting the returns did not much more 
than pay for costs. This year I intend to make the 
garden a decided success. 

Repairs and Improvements. 

The round house, which has been the "temporary 
quarters" for the lions and monkeys for some years, 
has been almost completely remodeled inside. The 
monkey cages have been shortened to prevent the 
teasing and cruel acts, oftened practiced on these ani- 
mals by the public. The old cages were also sub- 
divided in order to allow for the exhibition of more 
animals, and a 6-foot guard fence has been erected 
before all cages which will prevent much of the dis- 
astrous feeding which has been experienced in the past. 

The heating system has been changed, from radiators 
underneath the cage floors to steam coils in front, which 
will equalize the temperature and do away with the 
draughts which have caused much sickness and many 
deaths among the inmates in the past. 

The outside cages on the northwesterly side were sub- 
divided and fitted with safety entrances, and skylights 
were cut in the roof to let the sun into the hitherto dark 
interiors. Here the monkeys were kept throughout the 
summer and well into the fall, the first time since their 
reception that the members of the primates had been 
able to breathe the open air and bask in the unhampered 
rays of the sun. The result was indeed gratifying, not 
a sneeze or a cough since they were put outside and 
members that appeared to be on the "downward path" 
took a "new lease of life." 

One third of the elephant house and exercising yard 
has been fenced off with heavy steel bars and rails, to 
provide a place for two giraffes which are expected 
late this spring. 

Shelves and cages have been installed in one of the 
small rooms at the bird house. There all sickly or 



Park and Recreation Department. 17 

otherwise indisposed birds may be placed for observa- 
tion. It will also serve as a quarantine room where 
all new arrivals may be held until such time as it is 
deemed safe to admit them to the exhibition cages. 

The cement work about the pools at the bear dens 
which was considerably cracked and in many places 
completely broken away has been repaired. 

The bottom of the iron framework of both the inside 
and outside cages at the bird house have been cemented 
to keep them from rusting. The outside cages have 
also been given a coat of paint. 

The water and drainage system at the range has been 
extended and improved, and eventually will obviate 
the present necessity of carrying to each yard. 

Small and neat metal frames with a glass front have 
been placed on the front of every cage at the bird house. 
Printed cards in these holders give the English and 
scientific name of the bird with a synopsis of its range, 
habits and food. The advantage of these new signs 
over the old ones, which were placed at the top of the 
cages, are very apparent, in that they are directly 
before one's eyes, easily read, and of educational value. 

A recuperating station, consisting of two roomy 
cages, was established in one of the yards at the range. 
Here, small mammals, worn out by public attention, 
or suffering from any disorder, could be placed in the 
open air and sunlight, away from annoyance of any sort. 

Losses of Mammals. 
If our losses had been confined to disease or natural 
causes, they would take up very little space, but when 
augmented by the violent deaths from outside causes, 
they look more pretentious. 



No. 



Name. Cause. 



Virginia deer Killed by dogs. 

Fallow deer fawn Killed by dogs. 

Raccoons Killed by vandals. 

Raccoon Killed by dogs. 

Fallow deer i Killed by vandals. 

Kangaroo Killed by vandals. 

Virginia deer Rickets. 

Lion cubs Colonitis. 



Rhesus monkey. . . 
Mona monkey. . . . 
Yellow baboon 
Capuchin monkey. 

Marmoset 

Foxes 



Paralysis. 
Appendicitis. 
Rupture of intestines. 
Osteo malacia. 
Rheumatism. 
Fighting. 



18 City Document No. 22. 

Losses of Birds. 
During the past year we have lost eighty-eight birds. 
When the facts are taken into consideration that the 
average life of a bird in captivity is much less than in 
its natural haunts, that but few new specimens have 
been added during the last three years, that two thirds 
of these birds were brought to us as gifts and in many 
cases were suffering from some injury, sickly, refused 
to eat, or could not become acclimated, this mortality 
is not alarming. 

Important Acquisitions. 

Last spring, two female buffaloes were purchased 
from the Corbin Park at Newport, N. H., for the very 
small price of $100 each. Our male of this species 
is one of the finest in captivity and has never had a 
mate. 

Two robust kangaroos were obtained from the Cin- 
cinnati Zoo in trade for one of our brown bears which 
could not get along with its cage mates. It is the first 
time kangaroos have been exhibited here. 

A new species at the Zoo are three Japanese Sika 
deer, one buck and two does, bought from the Phila- 
delphia Zoo. 

One female red deer was also purchased from the 
Philadelphia Zoo to mate with our fine buck. 

The most important acquisitions of birds were: 
One toucan, two scarlet ibis, four white-crested jay 
thrushes, two white-throated jay-thrushes, one egret, 
and two razor-billed curassows. 

The following mammals were reared at the Zoo during 
1919: One axis deer, one lion cub, one llama and six 
Eskimo dogs. 

Census. 

Birds. — Species, 157; specimens, 424. 

Mammals. — Species, 41; specimens, 110. 

Showing an increase over 1918 of 36 species and 58 
specimens of birds; 8 species; 20 specimens of mam- 
mals. 

Aquarium. 
The year 1919 has been an uneventful one in the his- 
tory of the Aquarium, but it may be stated as continuing 
to successfully fulfill its mission as one of Boston's most 
important museums. 



Park and Recreation Department. 19 

No shipments of southern fishes were received during 
the year, and as the average life of many of those fishes is 
but a few months in captivity, it can readily be seen that 
our collections must be sadly depleted. Most of the 
groups of fishes now to be seen in our exhibition tanks 
are the hardy survivors of larger groups from which the 
weak, injured, or short lived specimens have gradually 
been eliminated. 

The sincere commendation received not only from 
officials of other aquariums but from the general pub- 
lic in regard to the appearance and general upkeep of 
our institution has been most gratifying. 

Acquisitions. 

Several gifts of local game fishes have been gratefully 
received from the Massachusetts Fish and Game Com- 
mission. 

Dr. Heber Bishop of Boston, after much trouble and 
labor in catching and transporting, donated a wonderful 
specimen of the landlocked salmon. This fish weighed 
18 pounds and was taken at Doctor Bishop's camp at 
Clearwater lake, Farmington, Maine. 

Two baby harp seals, which had evidently drifted 
out of their native haunts in northern waters and cast 
ashore on Cape Cod, were added to our seal pool. It 
is a very trying and seldom successful task to rear these 
creatures, but nevertheless with much care one was 
kept for six months, only to die as the result of being fed 
a handful of elastic rubber bands, small stones and 
paper by the public. 

Sea Lions. 

The physiological effect upon visitors of the intense 
and continuous "barking" of the sea lions has been 
thoroughly studied, and as a result it would seem that 
they should be removed. Much of the public's enjoy- 
ment in observing the different collections is spoiled, and 
instead of pleasurably lingering before the tanks many 
visitors rush through the Aquarium as fast as possible 
in order to get away from the discordant and echoing 
clamor of these animals. 

One sea lion was born last spring, and, contrary to the 
opinion of eminent zoologists, has been successfully 
reared. The mother of this baby died the latter part 
of the year as the result of intestinal worms, a common 
trouble in this species. 



20 City Document No. 22. 

Needs j 'or 1920. 

In addition to the necessity of more fish for exhibition 
purposes, there are many expensive repairs to be made 
during the coming year. 

The iron chimney has rusted away with the result that 
with a southwest gale the building is filled with smoke 
and gases. An entire new chimney is needed. 

The fresh water filters have not been cleaned and 
renovated for several years, and the water in the exhibi- 
tion tanks is already beginning to have a rusty tinge. 
The work of renovating these filters, of which there are 
four, will cost approximately $800 each, but if we are 
to keep our fresh water collections it must be done. 

The corrosion of pipes in the salt water system is quick 
and constant and a general overhauling and renewal of 
that system must be done. 

Among the salt water fishes of this locality are many 
fine and interesting specimens of which little is known 
by the general public. These fish form a plentiful and 
easily accessible supply which, if we had a cold salt 
water installation, would be of vast educational value. 
The Aquarium was originally intended to contain such 
an installation in a north wing, which was never con- 
structed, but which could be easily added at such time 
as the money for that purpose is forthcoming. 

Respectfully submitted, 

G. F. Morse, Jr., 

Curator. 



Park and Recreation Department. 21 



REPORT OF COMMITTEE ON BAND 
CONCERTS. 



Boston, November 24, 1919. 

To His Honor the Mayor of Boston: 

In behalf of the committee appointed by your Honor 
to make recommendations regarding the public band 
concerts during the summer of 1919, I beg herewith to 
tender our report. 

Before determining the schedule of concerts for the 
season, your committee gave much thought to the 
question of the best means to assure the highest possible 
standard of repertoire and performance in all concerts; 
having no less in mind the purpose of the latter as a 
means of entertainment and recreation to the citizens 
of Boston. 

At the outset it was realized that under existing con- 
ditions there is little incentive to any one of the numerous 
civilian bands to maintain a permanent organization, 
unchanging in personnel and having the advantage of 
regular and efficient rehearsals as an organization, under 
a single leader. It would obviously be impossible for 
the committee to undertake to provide the additional 
remuneration required by the bands in nearly all cases 
for holding any rehearsal whatever; for the cost of a 
single rehearsal for any concert is 40 per cent in addition 
to the price for the concert itself; payment of which 
additional sum would necessarily involve curtailment of 
the total number of concerts given by nearly 30 per cent. 
In view of this fact, the plan unanimously favored by 
the committee provided for the establishment of what 
would virtually be a municipal band, under competent 
leadership, and composed of the most able musicians 
available. To attract such musicians during the summer 
months, it would be necessary to offer a contract covering 
not less than five concerts weekly, for a period of at least 
eight weeks. 

To establish such an organization exclusively for the 
city concerts, and to maintain the usual additional 
schedule of Sunday concerts, would require even a 
larger appropriation than that generously placed at the 
disposal of the committee by your Honor for the current 



22 City Document No. 22. 

year. It was accordingly decided, with your .Honor's 
approval, to invite the co-operation of the Metropolitan 
Park Commission in carrying out a plan whereby a 
certain number of the concerts might be taken over by 
that body as a part of its annual Metropolitan Park 
concert schedule. The chairman of this committee 
appeared before the Metropolitan Park Commission, 
and the plan as submitted was courteously received and 
taken under consideration. Some time later, however, 
and after a second interview with the secretary and one 
of the members of the commission, the latter announced 
its inability to adopt the plan as suggested. It felt that 
the plan suggested had its possibilities, but could not be 
carried out this year. 

The committee thereupon proceeded to define the 
schedule of concerts for the season. It was thought 
best to adhere to the policy established last year of 
giving no week-day concerts in various outlying districts 
of the city, but to have all concerts on Sunday after- 
noons at: Boston Common, Marine Park, Franklin 
Park, Jamaica Pond and Wood Island Park. It was 
also decided, with your Honor's approval, to take ad- 
vantage of special rates offered for a series of twelve 
concerts given in a single location, on six successive 
days; and a special season of four weeks was thus made 
possible, to be given on alternate weeks on Boston 
Common and at Marine Park, beginning July 15. This 
plan offered the best practical substitute for that of a 
fixed organization regularly rehearsed, since by continu- 
ous association it was certain that the standards of 
performance would be raised. 

A schedule of the concerts as given is annexed. One 
concert each at Marine Park, Franklin Park and Jamaica 
Pond was offered to the Overseas Naval Band, con- 
ducted by Mr. Alfred Moore, but traveling engagements 
of the organization prevented their acceptance. These 
concerts were then allotted to other bands as noted in 
the schedule. 

For the Sunday afternoon concerts on Boston Common 
the band comprised forty men, including the conductor; 
for all other concerts, including those of the special 
season, twenty-six men, including the conductor. The 
character of the programs was invariably of a gratify- 
ingly high standard, and the large audience which 
gathered to enjoy the concerts gave every evidence of 
their appreciation of this very qualit}^. Your committee 



Park and Recreation Department. 23 

is firmly of the belief that the public at large welcomes 
the best music, and has no desire to be regaled with the 
deplorably mediocre compositions which too often pose 
as examples of "popular music," or "what people like." 

The special season above referred to merits special 
mention. Beginning Tuesday, July 15, concerts were 
given twice daily on Boston Common until the following 
Sunday, inclusive. The prevailing strike upon the 
Boston Elevated Railway not having been settled before 
the end of the week, it was thought best to continue the 
concerts on Boston Common during the following week, 
instead of giving them at Marine Park as originally con- 
templated. After the settlement of the transportation 
strike, probably because of the increased fares, it was 
found that the number of people visiting Marine Park 
was materially smaller, and in view of the pronounced 
success of the concerts on Boston Common, it was 
decided to continue them there throughout the four 
weeks of the special season. 

These concerts were given twice daily, except 
Mondays, at noon and at 8 p. m. The noon hour 
offered to a large number of people opportunity for 
recreation and enjoyment of music during the noon 
period, and the daily attendance and evident enjoyment 
by the audience of the privilege were both most gratify- 
ing. The evening concerts were also exceedingly well 
attended, and the committee feels that the experiment 
of such a season has proven its distinct value, not only 
as a means of pleasure and recreation to the community, 
but also as a factor in the maintenance of high musical 
standards. 

Special features were the (Sunday) programs of French 
and Italian music, and notably the last concert of the 
special week-day season on August 9, designated as 
"Soldiers' night." In the words of the secretary of 
your committee: 

"The last of the week-day concerts on the Common was 
arranged especially for service men and the attendance of 
soldiers and sailors and their friends made the audience an 
unusually large one. The band conductor was assisted by a 
song-leader, Mr. Stetson Humphrey, who directed the audience 
in the rendering of familiar numbers. Their response was so 
enthusiastic and the whole affair so enjoyable that the com- 
mittee recommend a further development of the feature of 
community singing, carefully controlled, as well as of other 
forms of vocal music, in connection with these concerts." 



24 City Document No. 22. 

The committee respectfully suggests for consideration 
before the next season: 

1. The plans submitted by Mr. ShurtlefT, at the 
request of the chairman of the Park and Recreation 
Commission, for additional permanent seats about the 
Parkman Bandstand, together with the provision of 
additional trees, looking toward the future achievement 
of more shade. 

2. The question of additional seating accommoda- 
tions at Marine Park. 

3. An effort for further consultation with the Metro- 
politan Park Commission regarding co-operation in 
concert schedules. 

4. The possibility of extension of the season of daily 
concerts on Boston Common to a total of six or eight 
weeks. 

5. The installation of an adequate system of per- 
manent electric lighting on the Parkman Bandstand. 

The committee has had the valuable library of band 
music formerly used by the Municipal Band, and more 
recently stored in the rooms of the Park and Recreation 
Commission, carefully catalogued and made available 
for use. 

A financial statement, showing all bills paid and an 
unexpended balance of $133.33 from the appropriation 
allotted by your Honor, is appended herewith. 

The committee desires to place on record its apprecia- 
tion of your Honor's generous interest and co-operation 
in its recommendations; of the courtesy and assistance 
at all times of the chairman of the Park and Recreation 
Department and his associates, and of the co-opera- 
tion of the daily Press in the publication of programs 
and announcement of concerts. 

The committee also desires to record its appreciation 
of the valued service of Mr. Harry R. Wellman as one 
of its members, who was obliged to resign his member- 
ship bjr reason of his removal from the state. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Wallace Goodrich, Chairman. 

Dr. A. T. Davison. 

Malcolm Lang. 

Charles K. North. 

John A. O'Shea. 

William A. Leahy, Secretary, 



Park and Recreation Department. 



25 



Report of Expenditures for Band Concerts, 1919=20. 



Number of 
Concerts. 



Place Held at. 



Amounts 
Paid. 



56. 
8. 
8. 
4. 
4. 
1. 



Boston Common 

Marine Park 

Franklin Park 

Jamaica Pond 

Wood Island Park 

Hayes square, Charlestown. 



Paid for distributing song sheets on soldier's and sailor's night, August 16' 
1919 



Printing 

Expressage on chimes, tympans, etc 

Calcium lights, Marine Park, August 10, 1919. 

Total 



56,081 40 

1,037 30 

1,188 00 

594 00 

594 00 

137 50 

2 00 

175 69 

44 80 

12 00 

$9,866 69 



26 



City Document No. 22. 









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31 



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32 



City Document No. 22. 













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44 



City Document No. 22. 



Expenditures Under the Maintenance Appropriation by Items of 
the Segregated Budget from February 1, 1919, to January 
31, 1920. 



Group and Item. 


Total Net 
Appro- 
priation. 


Total . 
Expendi- 
tures. 


Balance 
Unexpended. 


A. Personal Service as per 
Schedule A: 










$750,857 SO 


$750,598 52 


$259 28 




3,150 52 


3,150 52 






3,207 01 


3,207 01 




B. Service Other than Personal: 










237 74 


237 74 






498 51 


498 51 




3. Advertising and posting ... . 


156 40 


156 40 




4. Transportation of persons. . 


1,753 38 


1,753 38 




5. Cartage and freight 


341 79 


341 79 




6. Hire of teams and auto 
trucks 


34.S58 55 


34.85S 55 






10,983 29 


10,983 29 






3,817 00 


3,817 00 




12. Premium on surety bond. . . 


15 00 


15 00 




13. Communication 


2,384 59 


2.3S4 59 




14. Motor vehicle repairs and 


2,885 71 
51 75 


2.SS5 71 
51 75 




15. Motorless vehicle repairs.. . . 






60 00 


60 00 




22. Medical 


6 00 


6 00 






36 25 


36 25 






2,773 88 


2,773 88 






849 00 


849 00 




35. Fees, service of venires, etc.,. 


19 50 


19 50 






36,798 66 


36..79S 66 




41. Horseshoeing and clipping. 


32 40 


32 40 




42. Music, concerts, etc 


10,328 39 


10,328 39 




C. Equipment: 










375 00 


375 00 






211 53 

10,371 77 


211 53 
10,371 77 








5. Motorless vehicles 


121 00 

750 59 
6.7S7 78 


121 00 

750 59 
6,787 7S 




6. Stable 




7. Furniture and fittings 





Park and Recreation Department. 



45 



Expenditures Under the Maintenance Appropriation by Items of 
the Segregated Budget from February 1, 1919, to Januarv 
31, 1920.— Concluded. 



Group and Item. 



Total Net 
Appro- 
priation. 



Total 
Expendi- 
tures. 



Balance 
Unexpended. 



Educational and recrea- 
tional 



9. Office 

10. Library 

13. Tools and instruments . 

14. Live stock 

16. Wearing apparel 

17. General plant 

Supplies. 

1. Office ; 

2. Food and ice 

3. Fuel 

4. Forage and animal 

surgical, lab- 



5. Medical, 
oratory. 



7. Veterinary 

S. Laundry, cleaning, toilet. 



9. Educational and recrea- 
tional 



10. Agricultural 

11. Motor vehicle 

13. Chemicals and disinfectants 
16. General plant 

E. Materials. 

1. Building 

9, Machinery 

10. Electrical 

12. Parks and recreational 

13. General plant 

F. Special Items: 

7. Pensions and annuities 



11. 



Workingmen's compensa- 
tion 



Contract for construction 
where money is derived 
from taxes as per Sched- 
ule B 



$499 00 

419 87 

90 75 

4,757 76 

1,549 00 

7,087 97 

942 00 

2,740 74 

603 62 

40,486 88 

19,885 57 

72 04 

52 22 

5,954 45 

488 10 
6,008 25 
6,803 76 

506 32 

2,567 24 

15,478 16 
389 78 

1,436 72 
31,718 04 

5,920 31 

12,887 59 
3,521 90 

28,390 97 



$499 00 

419 S7 

90 75 

4,757 76 

1,549 00 

7,087 97 

942 00 

2,740 74 

603 62 

40,486 88 

19,885 57 

72 04 

52 22 

5,954 45 

48S 10 
6,008 25 
6,803 76 

506 32 

2,567 24 

15,478 16 
389 78 

1,436 72 
31,718 04 

5,920 31 

12,887 59 
3,521 90 

17,957 72 



$10,433 25 



Totals. 



$1,085,979 80 



$1,075,287 27 



$10,692 53 



46 



City Document No. 22. 



Classification of the Expenditures in the Segregated Budget Items 
Under Schedule A. 

Personal Services from February 1, 1919, to January 31, 1920. 



Titles. 



— ft 



A 1. Personal Services: 

Chairman 

Deputy Commissioner 

Chief Engineer 

Superintendent of Baths 

Superintendent of Parks 

Secretary and Chief Clerk 

Civil Engineer 

Clerks 

Clerk and Draughtsman 

Bookkeeper and Stenographer. 
Bookkeeper and Stenographer. 

Stenographers 

Stenographers 

Stenographers 

Collector 

Curator 

Head Keeper of Animals 

Foreman of aquarium 

Physical director 

Chief engineer (aquarium) 

Foremen 

Foreman of mechanics 

Subforeman of mechanics 

Subforemen 

Chief carpenter 

Wheelwright and wagonmaker, 

Master mechanic 

Adviser on animals 



$5,000 yr. 

$2,500 yr. 

$3,000 yr. 

$3,000 yr. 

$2,000 yr. 

$2,600 yr. 

$2,500 yr. 
$1,200-81,300 yr. 
$1,200-$1,300 yr. 
$1,300-$1,400 yr. 
$1,000-81,100 yr. 
$1,050-$ 1,1 50 yr. 
$1,000-81,100 yr. 
$900-81,000 yr. 
81,200-81,300 yr. 

82,500 yr. 

81,400 yr. 
84 day. 

82,000 yr. 
S30-S33 wk. 
81,500-81,600 yr. 
$1,300-$1,400 yr. 
$1,300-81,400 yr. 
81,200-81,300 yr. 
$1,400-$1,500 yr. 
$1,300-$1,400 yr. 
$1,300-$1,400 yr. 
$1,200-$1,300 yr. 



85.0S2 17 
2,554 78 
1,709 47 
3,049 09 
1,802 46 
2,642 58 

971 53 
5,146 92 
1,286 73 
1,3SS 49 
1,083 21 
3,402 27 
1,083 21 
1,930 86 
1,286 73 
2,541 35 

915 75 

2,032 55 
1,695 00 
16,290 61 
1,388 49 
1,388 49 
4,021 26 
1,489 90 
1,388 49 
1,388 49 
36S 16 



$5,082 17 
2,554 78 
1,709 47 
3,049 09 
1,802 46 
2,642 58 

971 53 
5,146 92 
1,286 73 
1,388 49 
1,083 21 
3,402 27 
1.0S3 21 
1,930 86 
1,286 73 
2,541 35 

915 75 

2,032 55 
1,695 00 
16,290 61 
1.3SS 49 
1.38S 49 
4,021 26 
1.4S9 90 
1,388 49 
1.3S8 49 
36S 16 



Park and Recreation Department. 



47 



Classification of the Expenditures in the Segregated Budget Items 
Under Schedule A. — Continued. 



Titles. 



o3 O. 



_ a 

03 X 



A 1. Personal Services: 

Draughtsman 

Draughtsman 

Transitmen 

Forester 

Physical instructors 

Chauffeurs 

Apparatus repairers 

Head keeper of birds 

Bearkeepers 

Blacksmiths 

Carpenters 

Concrete molder 

Coopers 

Chief custodian 

Custodians 

Custodians 

Custodian, assistant 

Electrician 

Engineers 

Elephant attendant 

Elephant attendant 

Firemen 

Gardeners 

Gardeners 

Gardener and greenkeeper. 



Gasolene engine operators and 
repairers 

Harnessmaker 

Inspectors 

Ironworker 

Ironworker 

Locksmith 



$l,200-$l,300yr. 

$1,000-81,100 yr. 

$l,300-$l,400yr. 

$1,100-$1,200 yr . 

$1,200-81,300 yr. 
$21-$24 wk. 
$4-$4.50 day 
$3.50-84 day . 
83.50-84 day 
84-84.50 day 
$4-84.50 day 
$4-$4.50 day 
$4-84.50 day 

81,200-81,300 yr. 

$1,200-81,300 yr. 

$1,000-81,100 yr. 
83-83.50 day 

84.60 day 
$25-828 wk. 

81,200-81,300 yr. 
821-824 wk. 
84-84.50 day 
$4-$4.50 day 
$3.50-$4 day 

$1,100 yr .-$4 day 

$4-$4.50 day 

$3.50-$4 day 

$1,200-$ 1,300 yr. 

$4-$4.50 day 

$3.25-$3.75 day 

$3.50-$4 day 



$1,280 67 
1,066 67 
4,892 87 
1,564 59 

11,197 17 

11,270 85 

2,747 25 

771 00 

2,436 00 

2,974 00 

15,036 50 
1,377 00 
4,131 00 
1,286 73 

15,939 73 

8,310 36 

630 00 

1,389 20 

22,324 49 

1,286 73 

994 00 

10,021 00 
9,558 00 

29,484 50 
1,219 62 

5,406 00 
1,074 00 
6,426 53 
1,377 00 
1,138 50 
1,218 00 



$1,280 67 
1,066 67 
4,892 87 
1,564 59 

11,197 17 

11,270 8.5 

2,747 25 

771 00 

2,436 00 

2,974 00 

15,036 50 
1,377 00 
4,131 00 
1,286 73 

15,939 73 

8,310 36 

630 00 

1,389 20 

22,324 49 

1,286 78 

994 00 

10,021 00 
9,558 00 

29,484 50 
1,219 62 

5,406 00 
1,074 00 
6,426 53 
1,377 00 
1,138 50 
1,218 00 



48 



City Document No. 22. 



Classification of the Expenditures in the Segregated Budget Items 
Under Schedule A. — Concluded. 



A 1. 



Titles. 



£8 
■S<J 






Personal Services: 

Machinists 

Machinist 

Mason 

Painters 

Parkkeepers 

Pianists 

Pipefitter 

Plant Cleaners 

Plumbers 

Riggers 

Shepherd 

Storekeeperanc' Property Clerk, 

Swimming instructors 

Telephone operators 

Telephone operators 

Head matron 

Matron 

Matrons 



Matrons. 



Forelady and matron 

Employees, mechanics, etc. . 
Transitman 



1 
1 
6 
2 
2 
1 
1 
116 

30 

1 

322 

1 



$ 4-84.50 day 

$3 . 25-$3 . 75 day 

$4-84.50 day 

$400-$ 4. 50 day 

$3 . 50-$4 day 

$12-814 wk. 

$4-$4.50 day 

$12-$1 4 wk. 

$4-$4.50 day 

$4-$4.50 day 

$3 . 50-$4 day 

$1,800 yr. 

S3. 50-84 day 

" $15-S17 wk. 

812-814 wk. 

5900-81,000 yr. 

814-816 wk. 

812-814 wk. 

. s2.33day\ 
\ si 2-81 4 wk. J 

$13-$15 wk. 

$3-83 . 50 day 

$1,400-81,800 yr. 



$13,504 50 

1,070 09 

2,709 00 

13,529 00 

6,640 00 

5,849 00 

1,350 00 

1,148 33 

5,508 00 

981 00 

1,218 00 

1,802 52 

7,751 33 

1,730 00 

1,410 00 

981 45 

S12 00 

79,772 68 

12,272 57 

694 00 
340,693 45 

271 77 



$13,504 50 

1,070 09 

2,709 00 

13,529 00 

6,640 00 

5,849 00 

1,350 00 

1,148 33 

5,508 00 

981 00 

1,218 00 

1,802 62 

7,751 33 

1,730 00 

1,410 00 

9S1 45 

812 00 

79,772 68 

12,272 57 

694 00 

340,434 17 
271 77 



Totals. 



$750,857 SO 



S750.598 52 



Temporary employees. 
Unassigned 



Total Net 
Appropriation. 



8750,857 80 
3,150 52 
3,207 01 



Total 
Expenditures. 



8750,59S 52 
3,150 52 
3,207 01 



Balance 
Unexpended. 



$259 28 



Totals . 



$757,215 33 



8756,956 05 



$259 28 



Park and Recreation Department. 



49 



Expenditures on Maintenance January 31, 1920. 

Parks and Gardens. 
Adams Street: 



Labor 



Algonquin Square: 
Labor . 
Teaming 
Supplies 



Alvah Kitiredge Park: 
Labor . 
Teaming 



Arborivay: 

Labor .... 
Teaming . . . 
Materials . 
Supplies 
Equipment . 

Arnold Arboretum: 
Labor: 
Grounds . 

Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 



Repairs 
Teaming 
Materials 
Supplies 



5,549 99 
624 45 
134 29 



Aquarium: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 
Grounds and walks 



Fuel . 

Feed . 

Lighting 

Materials 

Repairs 

Supplies 

Teaming 

Equipment 



$18,781 20 
829 56 
178 85 



Belmont Square: 
Labor . 
Teaming 
Materials . 



Berners Square: 

Labor .... 
New fence, contractor 



Carried forward 



$127 00 
10 00 

7 28 



$109 00 
1 70 



5,335 12 

636 60 

321 84 

45 27 

19 15 



1,308 73 

486 65 

263 40 

147 13 

68 70 



$19,789 61 

2,945 13 

1,543 05 

802 33 

659 84 

395 55 

195 17 

60 00 

50 05 



17 

24 00 

6 75 



1118 32 
475 20 



$46 00 



144 28 



110 70 



4,357 98 



5,274 61 



26,440 73 



448 92 



593 52 
r,416 74 



50 City Document No. 22. 

Brought forward $37,416 74 

Berwick Park: 

Labor $117 50 

Supplies 7 28 

Teaming < 7 20 

131 9S 

Blackstone Square: 

Labor $1,130 57 

Teaming 186 30 

Supplies 14 56 

Materials 13 53 

— 1,344 90 

Boston Common: 
Labor: 

Grounds, trees, etc. . . $26,719 05 
Attendants, buildings . . 10,058 33 
Repairs, buildings . . 913 71 

$37,691 09 

Materials 1,786 17 

Repairs, 1,611 75 

Teaming 1,159 70 

Repairing fence, Boston Iron Works Com- 
pany 595 oo 

Equipment 509 12 

Fuel 414 68 

Lighting 409 84 

Supplies 192 69 

FP 43,370 59 

Brighton Square: 

Labor. 209 57 

Bromley Park: 

Labor $210 77 

Teaming 29 9* 

Supplies 7 2S 

P1 24S 02 

Camp Meiqs: 

Labor $206 03 

Teaming . . . 57 30 

263 33 

Carruth Square: 

Labor 45 00 

Cedar Square: 

Labor $172 00 

Fence repairs 135 00 

Teaming 27 90 • 

& 334 90 

Central Square: 

Labor $717 00 

Teamillg ; ■ • JL^ 79S 40 

Centre Square: 

Installing seats, William J. Kerr . . . $396 00 

Labor 51 12 

44/ 12 

Centervale Park: 

Labor • $57 00 

Teaming 12 00 

69 00 



Carried forward $84,679 61 



Park and Recreation Department. 51 

Brought forward $84,679 61 

City Hall Grounds: 

Labor $222 00 

Supplies 26 56 

248 56 

City Square: 

Labor . 439 51 

Charlesbank: 

Attendants, building . . . $6,474 93 

Grounds, etc 4,787 15 

Repairs, building . . . 1,025 96 

$12,288 04 

Fuel 992 26 

Repairs to seats, William J. Kerr . . . 595 00 

Materials 599 19 

Repairing building, B. Feneno . . . 269 50 

Lighting 246 55 

General repairs 208 31 

Teaming 123 00 

Supplies 53 06 

15,374 91 

Charlestown Heights: 
Labor: 

Grounds $2,557 89 

Attendants, building . . 1,655 58 

Repairs, building . . 138 50 

— $4,351 97 

Materials 282 57 

Fuel ......... 196 26 

Lighting 76 47 

Teaming 39 00 

Supplies ........ 37 99 

Equipment ... .... 27 92 

• 5,012 18 

Chestnut Hill Park: 

Labor $5,595 05 

Materials 1,551 92 

Teaming 1,442 60 

Supplies . 87 13 

Fuel 48 24 

8,724 94 

Columbia Road: 

Labor $1,869 34 

Rebuilding sidewalks, contractor, D. M. 

Biggs 3,381 97 

Materials 402 71 

Teaming 6 00 

5,660 02 

Commonwealth Avenue {main): 

Labor $10,230 93 

Materials 2,164 11 

Teaming 592 80 

Repairs 364 11 

Equipment 127 98 

Supplies 83 26 

13,563 19 

Commonwealth Avenue Extension: 

Labor $5,702 45 

Materials .- 1,002 04 

Carried forward . ....... $6,704 49 $133,702 92 



52 



City Document No. 22. 



Brought forward . . . . < . $$6,704 49 $133,702 92 

Teaming ■ ■ • §53 23 . 

Replanking bridge, William J. Kerr . . 655 00 

Repairs • 263 66 

Supplies '• 133 26 

Equipment 44 34 

Fuel 43 00 

* ' 8,696 98 

Columbus Square: 

Labor $85 46 

Teaming • • J!-!? 99 16 

Concord Square: 

Labor $130 00 

Supplies I 4 56 

Teaming 13 20 

lo7 76 

Copley Square: 

Labor $396 00 

Materials 33 39 

Su P pHeS -^ 45123 

Dorchester Park: 

Labor $672 93 

Teaming 103 60 

Supplies 36 40 

Materials 13 00 

S25 93 

Drohan Square: 

Labor $133 00 

Supplies 14 56 

Teaming 7 20 

154 76 

Eaton Square: 

Labor $1,589 85 

Teaming 22 00 

Supplies 7 28 

Materials 2 73 

1,621 86 

EZ??i J7iH Por/c: 

Labor $1S7 77 

Teaming 17 50 

SupplieS * ' ?2S 212 55 

Essex Square: 

Labor 62 03 

Edward Everett Square: 

Labor $39 00 

Teaming H 10 

51) ID 

Fens: 
Labor: 

Grounds, etc. . . . $9,035 05 
Attendants, building . . 902 14 

Repairs, building . . . 305 45 

F $10,242 64 

Bridge repairs, contractor, W. Klingberg & 

Son 2,341 75 

Materials 1,429 09 

Teaming •. . . 8S4 20 

Carried forward $14,897 68 $146,035 28 



Park and Recreation Department. 



53 



Brought forward $14,897 68 $146,035 28 

Installing seats 121 80 

Fuel 93 96 

Supplies . 90 43 

Equipment 30 36 

15,234 23 

Fern Square: 

Labor 109 00 

Florida Street: 

Labor $147 00 

Teaming 15 20 

162 20 

Fori Hill Square: 

Labor $564 93 

Teaming 56 00 

Supplies 14 56 

Materials 6 75 

642 24 

Francis Street: 

Labor $95 84 

Seats 202 40 

298 24 

Franklin Park: 

Labor : 

Grounds, etc. . . . $38,563 71 
Attendants, building . . 16,507 94 

Sports 9,229 86 

Repairs, building . . . 4,427 94 

Live stock .... 961 00 

— $69,690 45 

Teaming 8,241 00 

Materials ' . 5,828 82 

Fuel 3,126 55 

Supplies . 2,406 86 

Lighting 1,918 11 

Repairs 1,428 02 

Equipment 1,029 10 

Erecting toboggan chute, George B. Mc- 
Donald _ . 875 00 

Pipe machine and motor, Factory & Mill 

Supply Company 520 00 

Ground repairs, blasting, grading, etc., 

John L. Kelly Contracting Company . 485 00 
Removing ledge, J. C. Coleman & Sons Com- 
pany 445 00 

96,093 91 

Franklin Square: 

Labor $1,264 00 

Teaming 203 50 

Supplies 14 56 

Materials 6 77 

1,488 83 

Greenwood Square: 

Labor $111 00 

Teaming 21 20 

132 20 

Greenhouses: 

Labor: 

Greenhouses and nurseries . $21,844 42 
Repairs to buildings . . 2,958 10 

$24,802 52 

Carried forward . . . .'. . . $24,802 52 $260,196 13 



54 City Document No. 22. 

Brought forward . . . .' . . $24,802 52 $260,196 13 

Fuel 3,430 OS 

Supplies 2,781 09 

Materials 2,169 94 

Teaming 968 20 

Equipment 374 94 

Lighting 69 51 

Repairs 43 90 

34,640 18 

Hayes Square: 

Labor 179 42 

Harold Square: 

Labor $148 00 

Teaming 6 20 

154 20 

Heath Square: 
Labor 63 00 

Highland Park: 

Labor $319 88 

Teaming 22 90 

342 78 

Horatio Harris Square: 

Labor $477 00 

Repairing fence, P. J. Dinn & Co. . . 455 61 

Teaming 35 40 

968 01 

Jackson Square: 
Labor 27 00 

Independence Square: 

Labor . ' $1,407 51 

Teaming 51 00 

Supplies 14 56 

1,473 07 

Lincoln Square: 

Labor $186 70 

Teaming 9 00 

Supplies 7 28 

202 98 

Linwood Square: 

Labor 63 00 

Long wood Park: 

Labor $189 32 

Teaming 21 60 

210 92 

Madison Park- 
Materials $1,045 39 

Labor 993 90 

Teaming 97 70 

Supplies 21 84 

2,158 83 

Magnolia Street: 
Labor 51 50 

Marine Park- 
Labor: 

Grounds, etc. . . . $8,079 3S 

Repairs 2,438 49 

$10,517 87 

Carried jorward $10,517 87 $300,731 02 



Park and Recreation Department. 55 

Brought forward $10,517 87 $300,731 02 

Repairs: 
Fort Independence, wire 
fence and seats, William 
J. Kerr .... $2,812 00 . 
New lockers in Head House, 925 00 

Lighting, Lunden Electric 

and Machine Company . 780 00 

Toilets, J. F. Murphy . . 378 00 

Foundation for flag pole, 

John McCourt Company, 323 00 

Balustrade, Emerson N orris 

Company .... 210 58 

Lighting, Vaughan & O'Neill 

Company .... 170 00 

General repairs . . . 117 84 

5,716 42 

Materials 2,561 31 

Teaming • . . 480 50 

Lighting 347 27 

Equipment 339 41 

Supplies 106 69 

Fuel 94 70 

— 20,164 17 

Massachusetts Avenue: 

Labor $1,583 85 

Teaming • . 119 30 

Repairs 39 85 

Supplies 21 84 

Materials 4 52 

1,769 36 

Maverick Square: 

Labor $421 50 

Teaming 12 00 

433 50 

Meeting House Hill: 

Labor » $582 27 

Fence repairs, Boston Iron Company . . 198 69 

Teaming 102 10 

Supplies 14 56 

897 62 

Milton Square: 

Labor $74 00 

Teaming 3 00 

77 00 

Mount Bowdoin: 

Labor . $366 89 

Supplies . . ' 14 56 

Teaming 11 00 

392 45 

Oak View Terrace: 

Labor $112 00 

Teaming 8 70 

120 70 

Oak Square- 
Labor 6 00 

Park Square: 

Labor 10 00 

Oiling Roads: 

Labor 51 00 

Carried forward $324,652 82 



56 



City Document No. 22. 



Brought forward . $324,652 82 

Olmsted Park: „„„,/. ™ 

Labor $9,046 63 

Teaming 1.605 00 

Materials 1,229 20 

Fence repairs, Boston Iron Company . . 498 90 

Repairs J?l S 

Supplies 113 86 

Lighting o6 oo 

Equipment ** oo 51 

Orchard Park: „_ nn 

Labor S1.060 98 

Teaming 1 2 9 ^ 

Spate; ... 75 00 

beatS ••••••• 1245 28 

Peabody Square: 

Labor 61 50 

Putnam Square: 1E .»oc 

Labor 157 25 

Prescolt Square: ,_ „„ 

Labor 14S 20 



Public Garden: 
Labor : 

Grounds, etc. . . . $16,982 80 

Attendants, building . . 1,796 67 

Repairs, building ... 146 40 

1 ' $18,925 S7 

Supplies 1,349 73 

Teaming 749 40 

Materials 363 43 

Equipment 356 25 

Fuel 45 89 

Lighting ......... 11 81 

Richardson Square- 
Labor $273 00 

Repairs 22 00 

Supplies 14 56 

Teaming o do 



Riverway: 

Labor : 
Grounds . 

Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 



Teaming 

Fuel . 

Materials 

Repairs 

Supplies 

Lighting 



56,061 99 

1,307 44 

542 44 



Rutland Square: 
Labor . 
Teaming 



7,911 87 

926 30 

567 68 

458 17 

91 34 

90 51 

84 34 



$111 00 
13 20 



21,802 38 



313 06 



10,130 21 



124 20 



Carried forward 



$371,370 46 



Park and Recreation Department. 57 

Brought forward . $371,370 46 

Savin Hill Park: 

Labor $1,293 85 

Teaming 35 10 

1,328 95 

Seaver Street: 

Grounds $96 61 

Teaming 4 50 

101 11 

Soldiers Monument Lot: 

Labor $71 67 

Teaming 15 10 

— 86 77 

Sparhawk Square: 

Labor $188 00 

Supplies 7 28 

195 28 

Spaulding Square: 

Labor 72 96 

St. Stephen Square: 

Labor $96 36 

Teaming 3 00 

99 36 

Sullivan Square: 

Labor 793 29 

Strandway: 
Labor: 

Grounds, etc. . . . $5,238 47 

Attendants, building . . 114 33 

Repairs, building . . . 807 71 

$6,160 51 

Materials 1,081 47 

Teaming 535 35 

Fuel 385 56 

Lighting 83 69 

Supplies 23 43 

— 8,270 01 

Tremlett Square: 

Labor $153 96 

Supplies 14 56 

Teaming ' . . 9 00 

177 52 

Thomas Park: 

Labor $1,114 40 

Repairing fence 98 00 

Teaming 42 00 

Supplies 21 84 

1,276 24 

Union Park: 

Labor $332 78 

Teaming . 66 00 

Supplies 14 56 

Materials 6 75 

— 420 09 

Vose Square: 

Labor $66 00 

Teaming 2 50 

68 50 



Carried forward $384,260 54 



58 City Document No. 22. 

Brought forward $384,260 54 

Walnut Park: 

Labor $135 25 

Teaming 6 00 

141 25 

Waltham Square: 

Labor $94 00 

Teaming ......... 10 00 

104 00 

Warren Square: 

Labor $114 11 

Teaming . 7 50 

121 61 

Washington Park: 

Labor $1,277 13 

Teaming 77 50 

Supplies 36 40 

Materials 4 52 

1,395 55 

Webster Square: 

Labor $76 00 

Teaming 3 00 

79 00 

Wellesley Park: 

Labor $511 77 

Teaming 32 70 

Supplies 14 56 

' 559 03 

West Roxbury Way: 

Labor . $4,198 53 

Teaming 517 20 

Supplies 128 75 

Repairs 114 33 

Materials 103 45 

5,062 26 

Williams Square: 

Labor $101 06 

Teaming 4 00 

105 06 

Winlhrop Square: 

Labor $1,053 67 

Repairs to fence, Boston Iron Company . 386 08 

Teaming 3 20 

1,442 95 

Woleott Square: 

Labor $85 00 

Teaming . 15 00 

100 00 

Worcester Square: 

Labor $558 00 

Teaming 205 00 

Supplies '. 7 28 

Materials • 6 75 

777 03 

Wood Island Park: 
Labor: 

Grounds, etc. . . . $5,187 04 

Attendants, building . . 3,721 62 

Repairs, building . . . 708 03 

$9,616 69 

Fuel 832 07 

Teaming 746 80 



Carried forward $11,195 56 $394,148 28 



Park and Recreation Department. 



59 



Brought forward 






. $11,195 56 


$394,148 28 


Materials . 






378 01 




Equipment 






227 08 




Repairs 






178 69 




Supplies 






75 98 




Lighting 


* 




57 39 










12,112 71 






Zoological Gardens: 








Labor: 








Attendants, buildings . . $24,804 48 




General work . 


10,551 02 




Grounds and walk 


6,446 55 




Repairs, building 


4,483 94 




New animal house 


3,435 8C 


) 

- $49,721 79 




Feed . 




13,202 24 




Fuel . 






3,333 85 




Materials . 






1,563 50 




Teaming . . « 






942 90 




Equipment 






865 44 




Repairs 






549 15 




Supplies 






417 20 




Lighting 






104 49 




Veterinary charges 






36 25 










70,826 81 








$477,087 80 




Playgrounds. 






Allston: 












$1,407 58 








570 00 




Materials . 





4 11 


$1,981 69 






Ashrnont: 








Labor: 










$1,612 3< 


' 




Attendants, buildii 


lg . . 816 01 


5 




Repairs, building 


148 0( 


) 

- $2,576 45 














225 00 




Fuel . 




168 40 








26 94 








31 70 










9 49 





3,037 98 



Billings Field: 
Labor: 

Grounds $1,562 56 

Attendants, building . . 1,045 76 

Repairs, building ... 91 00 

$2,699 32 

Teaming 191 60 

Fuel 109 50 

Materials 109 40 

Lighting ......... 24 65 

Carried forward 



3,134 47 
58,154 14 



60 



City Document No. 22. 



Brought fonvard 

Carolina Avenue: 
Labor : 

Grounds $1,376 60 

Attendants, building . . 891 83 

Repairs, building . . . 572 62 

Fuel 

Materials 

Teaming 

Equipment 

Lighting 

Charlestown: 
Labor: 

Grounds $2,617 75 

Attendants, building . . 1,183 30 

Repairs, building . . . 201 70 

Materials 

Fence repairs 

Fuel 

Teaming 

Equipment 

Lighting 



5,154 14 



Columbus Avenue: 
Labor : 
Grounds . 

Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 



Fuel . 

Materials 

Lighting 

Equipment 

Teaming 



$1,257 89 

1,531 82 

285 25 



Commonwealth Park: 
Labor . 
Materials . 
Teaming 



Copp's Hill Terraces: 
Labor : 
Grounds . 
Attendants, building 



$700 24 
1,149 17 



Lighting 

Supplies 

Teaming 

Materials 

Repairs 



Cottage Street: 
Labor : 
Grounds . 
Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 



Carried forward 



$1,164 91 
858 03 
272 86 



12,841 


05 


130 


74 


114 


S3 


28 00 


19 


15 


9 


00 



54,002 75 


272 00 


171 00 


166 07 


141 00 


108 54 


14 87 



$3,074 96 
421 05 
317 06 
205 19 
113 74 
17 80 



$116 45 
19 69 
15 00 



L,849 41 
116 41 
37 58 
31 60 
35 67 
29 85 



$2,295 80 



3,142 77 



4,876 23 



4,149 SO 



151 15 



2,100 52 



$2,295 80 $22,574 61 



Park and Recreation Department. 



61 



Brought forward 
Fuel . 
Materials . 
Teaming 
Lighting 



Fellows Street: 
Labor: 
Grounds . 

Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 



1,721 37 

238 21 

18 00 



Fuel . 

Materials 

Teaming 

Lighting 



First Street: 
Labor: 

Grounds . . . . . $1,261 02 
Attendants, building . . 1,236 23 

Repairs, building ... 61 00 



Fuel 
Fuel 

Materials 
Lighting . 
Teaming . 



Forest Hills: 
Labor : 

Grounds $1,755 44 

Attendants, building . . 642 28 

Repairs, building . . . 207 00 

Bridge 

Materials 

Teaming ........ 

Fuel 

Flag 

Lighting . . . . . 

Franklin Field: 
Labor : 

Grounds, etc. . . . $5,148 72 

Attendants, building . . 2,696 41 

Nursery 1,498 24 

Repairs, buildings . . 536 52 

Materials . . 

Teaming 

Fuel 

Repairs to building, T. B. McKeaguey 

Equipment 

Repairs 

Lighting 

Gibson Street: 
Labor : 

Grounds $1,382 66 

Attendants, building . . 918 94 

Carried forward . . . $2,301 60 



2,295 SO 

116 35 

89 14 

71 40 

9 44 



$1,977 58 

101 35 

61 05 

12 00 

9 75 



2,558 25 

880 00 

377 33 

93 42 

72 10 

18 75 



82,604 72 


375 00 


220 54 


133 70 


119 59 


50 00 


11 61 



89,879 


89 


1,403 15 

1,274 40 

1,084 48 

357 98 


221 


38 


119 


99 


89 


23 



$22,574 61 



2,582 13 



2,161 73 



3,999 94 



3,515 16 



14,430 50 



),264 07 



62 City Document No. 22. 

Brought forward . . . $2,301 60 $49,264 07 

Labor: 
Repairs, building . . . 503 05 

$2,804 65 

Materials 560 44 

Fuel 341 69 

Equipment 108 54 

Teaming 48 10 

Lighting 9 44 

3,872 86 

Hyde Park: 

Labor 45 00 

John Winthrop: 
Labor: 

Grounds $1,150 00 

Attendants, building . . 728 00 

Repairs, building ... 22 38 

$1,900 38 

Fuel 117 29 

Materials 112 24 

Teaming 23 10 

Lighting 74 81 

2,227 82 

Marcella Street: 

Labor : 

Grounds $1,565 85 

Attendants, building . . 1,758 42 

Repairs, building ... 292 00 

$3,616 27 

Fuel 516 51 

Materials 105 68 

Repairs 32 00 

Teaming 27 00 

Lighting 11 09 

4,308 55 

Mt. Ida: 

Labor: 

Grounds $3,145 93 

Attendants, building . . 1,102 65 

Repairs, building ... 154 37 

$4,402 95 

Fuel 459 06 

Materials 200 99 

Teaming 114 10 

Equipment 108 54 

Lighting 59 78 

Repairs 20 75 

5,366 17 

Morton Street: 

Labor : 

Grounds $1,186 73 

Attendants, building . . 836 25 

Repairs, buildings . . 268 38 

$2,291 36 

Materials 132 75 

Teaming 81 80 

Repairs 35 05 

Lighting 8 25 

— 2,549 12 



Carried forward $67,633 6S 



Park and Recreation Department. 63 

Brought forward $67,633 68 

Mystic: 
Labor: 

Grounds $1,382 61 

Attendants, building . . 1,209 89 

Repairs 124 10 ' 

$2,716 60 

Materials 200 86 

Fuel 135 08 

Repairs 21 79 

Lighting 2 64 

3,076 97 



Neponset: 
Labor: 

Grounds .... 
Repairs, buildings 
Attendants, buildings . 


$1,523 63 
342 00 
327 85 


$2,193 48 

430 80 

65 20 

21 50 

18 00 


Fuel 





Norfolk Street: 
Labor: 

Grounds $1,221 74 

Attendants, building . . 867 83 

Repairs, buildings . . 286 25 

2,375 82 

Materials 396 50 

Fuel 235 83 

Teaming 42 40 

Lighting 22 02 

North Brighton: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building . . $1,564 67 

Grounds 534 00 

Repairs, building . . . 202 50 

$2,301 17 

Fuel 292 06 

Materials 92 47 



2,72S 9S 



3,072 57 



2,685 70 



Orient Heights: 

Labor $787 00 

Teaming 48 00 

835 00 

Paris Street: 

Labor $200 50 

Teaming 45 40 

245 90 

Portsmouth Street: 

Labor $243 25 

Equipment 50 00 

Teaming 18 00 

Materials 11 25 

■ 322 50 



Carried forward $80,601 30 



64 City Document No. 22. 

Brought forward $80,601 30 

Prince Street: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building . . $1,170 00 

Grounds . . . . . 1,007 05 

Repairs, building . . . 180 21 

$2,357 26 

Repairs 207 82 

Materials 133 42 

Supplies 30 43 

Lighting 18 00 

Teaming 9 00 

2,755 93 

Randolph Street: 

Labor: 

Grounds $1,249 50 

Attendants, building . . 862 00 

Repairs, building . . . 314 00 

$2,425 50 

Fuel 176 15 

Materials 138 14 

Teaming 30 80 

Lighting 29 38 

2,799 97 

Ripley: 

Labor $1,056 88 

Teaming 3 40 

1,060 28 

Rogers Park: 

Labor : 

Grounds $821 90 

Attendants, building . . 1,407 12 

Repairs, buildings . . 67 35 

$2,296 37 

Fuel 224 24 

Materials 108 04 

■ 2,628 65 

Roslindale: 
Labor: 

Grounds $2,711 55 

Attendants, building . . 978 19 

Repairs, building ... 102 00 

$3,791 74 

Materials 113 64 

Fuel 104 50 

Teaming 63 80 

Lighting 14 56 

4,088 24 

Rutherford Avenue: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building . . $1,370 35 

Grounds 812 13 

Repairs, building . . . 179 58 

$2,362 06 

Repairs 179 78 

Fuel 153 68 

Materials 104 04 

Lighting 9 60 

— 2,809 16 

Saratoga and Bennington Streets: 

Labor 1,065 37 



Carried forward $97,808 90 



Park and Recreation Department. 65 

Brought forward .$97,808 90 

McConnell Park: 

Labor $593 50 

Repairs, Lamont Brothers Company . . 309 00 

Teaming 85 50 

Materials ........ 84 06 

1,072 06 

Smith's Pond: 

Labor $412 23 

Teaming 138 00 

550 23 

Strandway 

Labor: 

Attendants, building . . $2,709 76 

Grounds .... 1,643 57 

Repairs, building ... 366 96 

$4,720 39 

Fuel 636 72 

Materials 287 95 

Lighting 73 91 

Teaming 6 75 

5,725 72 

Ward 13: 

Labor: 

Attendants, building . . $1,760 01 

Grounds 1,260 34 

Repairs 76 85 

$3,097 20 

Fuel 403 80 

Materials 366 74 

Teaming 39 50 

Repairs 16 60 

Lighting 8 30 

3,932 14 

West Fifth Street: 

Labor: 

Grounds $749 12 

Attendants, building . . 841 08 

Repairs, building . . 332 50 

$1,922 70 

Materials 105 74 

Lighting 85 44 

Teaming 8 25 

— 2,122 13 

West Third Street: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building . . $818 43 

Grounds ... 619 32 

Repairs, building . . . 151 75 

$1,589 50 

Materials . 126 99 

Lighting 75 45 

Teaming 6 75 

1,798 69 

William Eustis: 

Labor: 

Grounds .... $1,703 27 

Attendants, building . . 569 66 

Repairs, building . . . 291 58 

$2,564 51 

Fuel 391 25 



Carried forward $2,955 76 $113,009 87 



66 



City Document No. 22. 



Brought forward $2,955 76 -SI 13,009 87 

Materials 243 45 

Teaming [ ] 3S 90 

Lighting 8 25 

3,246 36 

Total • ' $116,256 23 



Cabot Street: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 



Fuel . 
Lighting 
Materials 
Supplies 



Gymnasia. 



5,942 48 
394 76 



Curtis Hall- 
Labor: 

Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 

Materials . 
Supplies 

D Street: 
Labor : 

Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 



Fuel . 

Lighting 

Materials 

Supplies 

Repairs 



5,165 02 
194 95 



5,648 76 
949 22 



East Boston: 
Labor: 
. Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 



$4,594 24 
720 62 



Fuel _ . 

Lighting 

Materials 

Equipment 

Repairs 



North Bennet Street: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building 
Repairs, building 



Fuel . 

Lighting 

Materials 

Supplies 

Repairs 



1,834 96 
831 57 



54,337 24 

1,024 08 

460 92 

195 32 

59 36 



5,359 97 
187 69 
105 93 



1,597 9S 

868 20 

528 78 

436 75 

82 50 

48 21 



$5,314 86 

1,064 36 

665 13 

507 39 

212 12 

35 96 



$5,666 53 

1,210 53 

409 33 

243 05 

57 38 
4 00 



5,076 92 



3,653 59 



6,562 42 



7,799 82 



7,590 82 



Carried forward $31,683 57 



Park and Recreation Department. 67 

Brought forward ......'... $31,683 57 

Ward 4: 

Labor, attendants, building .... $2,952 30 

Materials 159 26 

Supplies 82 57 

Repairs 47 00 

3,241 13 

Ward 5: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building . . . ' . . $2,698 10 

Materials 175 76 

Supplies . . . . . . . ' . 91 50 

Repairs 4 00 

2,969 36 

Ward 6: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building $2,350 37 

Materials 150 76 

Fuel 133 74 

Lighting 96 59 

Supplies • 93 55 

Repairs 4 00 

2,829 01 

Ward 12: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building $3,228 30 

Materials 131 23 

Supplies 87 30 

3,446 83 

Ward 17: 
Labor : 

Attendants, building . . . . . $3,539 02 

Materials 147 43 

Supplies 82 50 . 

Repairs 4 00 

3,772 95 

Ward 23: 
Labor : 

Attendants, building $969 53 

Supplies 4 80 

974 33 

Total $48,917 18 

*••■• 

Baths and Beaches. 

Cabot Street: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building . . $7,617 51 
Repairs, building . . . 624 91 

$8,242 42 

Payments on account: 

Renewals and repairs, con- 
tractor, Roxbury Con- 
struction Company 10,234 00 

Installing refiltering plant, contractor, 

Thompson & Spear Company . . 2,000 00 

Commission on installing refiltering plant, 

Architect, Haven & Hoyt . . . 1,142 47 

Fuel 1,024 07 

Suits and towels 846 78 

Lighting . 468 51 

Carried forward $23,958 25 



68 



City Document No. 22. 



Brought forward 
Supplies 
Materials . 
Equipment 



Curtis Hall: 
Labor: 
Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 



Suits and towels 
Supplies 



,549 64 
244 36 



Devjey Beach: 
Labor: 
Attendants . . . . $4,191 83 
Repairs, building . . . 966 37 

Materials 

Repairs .... 

Fuel '.'.'.[ 

Equipment 

Suits and towels ...... 

Lighting 



Dover Street: 
Labor : 
Attendants 
Repairs, building 



$17,762 69 
1,211 27 



Manufacturing 



Repairs: 
Maynard 

Company- 
James Barrett Manufac 

turing Company 
Bernard Feneno 



Supplies 

Fuel . 

Towels . 

Equipment 

Materials . 

Lighting 

Miscellaneous repairs 

Freeport Street: 
Labor: 

Attendants 
Repairs, building 

Rent . 
Materials . 
Suits and towels 
Teaming 
Supplies 
Lighting 



Carried forward 



$851 40 

586 89 
314 80 



$2,235 81 
128 76 



,958 25 

237 20 

112 40 

35 05 



$4,794 00 

2,102 00 

100 00 



5,158 20 
276 54 
161 40 
113 10 
101 75 
100 00 
34 94 



■* $18,973 96 



1,753 09 

1,993 18 

1,894 44 

1,512 00 

483 04 

413 96 

282 04 

392 10 



2,364 57 
500 00 
142 90 
78 50 
45 00 
26 17 
13 00 



$24,342 90 



6,996 00 



5,945 93 



27,697 81 



3,170.14 
58,152 78 



Park and Recreation Department. 



69 













$68,152 78 


L Street: 








Labor: 








Attendants .... $18,161 39 






Repairs, building . . . 1,862 15 






Grounds 188 50 










- $20,212 04 








Suits and towels 


3,914 


00 




Materials 






1,406 


31 




Repairs 






478 


20 




Fuel 






139 


65 




Lighting 






136 


67 




Equipment .... 






135 


57 




Supplies 






90 29 




Teaming 






87 00 




Towing 






15 


00 










26,614 73 








North Bennet Street: 








Labor : 








Attendants, building . . $6,991 7i 


> 






Repairs, building . . . 1,272 lc 










$8,263 92 




Fuel 


1,210 53 




Towels 


660 


00 






548 38 




Lighting 


409 


34 




Repairs 


136 34 




Materials 


111 


17 




Equipment 


97 


14 


11,436 82 


North End: 






Labor : 








Attendants .... $10,721 2C 








Repairs 1,121 74 








Grading . . . . 117 28 












$11,960 


22 








Bath house for men, contractor, Roxbury 








Construction Company .... 


5,494 


00 




Wire fence, contractor, W. A. Snow Iron 








Works Company, Inc 


1,784 


70 




Lighting 


775 


57 




Materials 


519 


53 




Miscellaneous repairs 


501 


40 




Suits and towels 


505 


25 




Repairs, Lamont Brothers .... 


342 


89 




Fuel 


329 


09 




Supplies 


117 


00 




Repairing fence, -W. A. Snow Iron Works 








Company, Inc 


267 


71 




Equipment 


102 


06 


22,699 42 


Savin Hill: 






Labor : 








Attendants .... $3,675 11 








Grading 1,067 11 








Repairs, building . . . 251 26 








' 




$4,993 4S 










$4,993 48 


$128,903 75 



70 



City Document No. 22. 



Brought forward . ... 
Repairs : 

John F. Flynn . . . $390 00 

Lamont Brothers Company, 339 50 

Miscellaneous repairs 

Materials 

Equipment 

Supplies 

Suits and towels 

Lighting 

Teaming 



Tenean Beach: 
Labor : 

Attendants 
Grading . 
Repairs, building 



Suits and towels 

Materials 

Repairs 

Rent . 

Teaming 

Lighting 



Wood Island: 
Labor : 

Attendants 
Repairs, buildings 



Suits and towels 
Teaming 
Equipment 
Materials . 
Lighting 



52,339 89 

1,427 77 

121 60 



$2,330 80 
54 00 



D Street Showers: 
Labor : 

Attendants 
Repairs . 

Fuel . 
Lighting 
Supplies 
Towels 

East Boston Shoivers: 
Labor: 

Attendants 
Repairs . 



Fuel . 

Repairs 

Lighting 

Towels 

Supplies 



$5,058 09 
1,581 62 



?6,79S 28 
1,775 12 



,993 48 $128,903 75 



629 50 

557 66 

1,035 15 

129 81 

39 43 

34 00 

27 47 

3 00 



,889 26 

143 50 

142 90 

13 59 

7 00 

6 40 

2 25 



$2,384 80 

231 46 

138 00 

127 86 

20 90 

7 20 



3,639 71 

868 16 

234 02 

63 55 

53 45 



SS,573 40 
1.064 37 
792 38 
679 10 
315 00 
239 20 



7,449 50 



4,204 90 



2,910 22 



7,858 89 



11,663 45 



Carried forward $162,990 71 



Park and Recreation Department. 71 

Brought forward $102,990 71 

Ward 4 Showers: 

Attendants $3,120 39 

Towels 200 00 

Supplies 166 24 

Equipment 33 00 



Ward 5 Showers: 

Attendants $2,373 51 

Supplies 301 00 

Towels 287 00 



Ward 6 Showers: 
Labor: 

Attendants .... $2,588 06 

Repairs 36 00 

$2,624 06 

Supplies 140 47 

Fuel 133 73 

Towels 120 00 

Lighting 99 80 

Materials 6 95 



Ward 10 Showers: 

Attendants $8,471 40 

Towels 675 00 

Supplies 548 23 

Materials 19 53 



Ward 12 Showers: 

Attendants $3,251 34 

Towels 160 00 

Supplies 145 00 

Ward 17 Shoivers: 

Attendants $4,083 84 

Towels 175 00 

Supplies 153 50 

Ward 23 Showers: 

Attendants $1,410 98 

Towels 28 50 

Supplies 10 40 



Floating Baths. 
Charlesbank: 

Attendants $821 85 

Suits and towels 28 72 

Supplies ........ 20 00 

Dover Street: 

Attendants $655 65 

Suits and towels 50 75 

East Boston Wharf: 

Rent $800 00 

Fuel ' . , 86 40 



3,519 63 



2,961 51 



3,125 01 



9,714 16 



3,556 34 



4,412 34 



1,449 88 



870 57 



706 40 



886 40 
Carried forward . $194,192 95 



72 City Document No. 22. 

Brought forward $194,192 95 

Meridian Street: 

Attendants $1,387 05 

Suits and towels 36 50 

■w d -j 1 ' 423 55 

Warren Bridge: 

Attendants $691 00 

Repairs 378 00 

Suits and towels 46 50 

n 7 ^ • , ^ , 1,115 50 

General Repairs for Bath: 

Attendants $12,141 72 

Materials 1,299 15 

Towing 759 00 

Repairs 77 80 

Equipment 77 14 

Fuel i 31 90 

Teaming 6 00 

T , . 14,392 71 

Laundries: 

Labor: 

Attendants .... $22,991 90 

Repairs 382 92 

$23,374 82 

Fuel 5,337 7 

Repairs, Poland Laundry Machinery Com- 

_ Pany 517 80 

Materials 418 52 

Supplies \ 182 65 

Miscellaneous repairs 78 51 

30,009 37 

Total $241,134 08 

Geneeal Expenses. 
Salaries: 

Chairman .... $5,082 17 
Deputy commissioner . . 2,554 78 

Secretary .... 2,642 58 

Superintendent of baths . 3,049 09 

Superintendent of parks . 1,802 46 

Physical director . . . 2,032 55 

™ . , , $17,163 63 

Clerical hire 12,587 77 

Pensions 12,587 59 

Attendants, office 4 490 55 

R ent 2J510 00 

Military pay roll 2,238 70 

Telephone service 2,189 24 

Printing l's96 21 

Expert service 1 645 41 

Traveling expenses 1^623 70 

Stationery ggg Q8 

Repairs to office 113 98 

Postage 49S 51 

Office furnishings 483 85 

Lighting . 453 15 

Miscellaneous office materials . . . 438 59 

Fuel 367 08 

Annuity 300 00 . 

Freight expenses 298 77 

f 

Carried forward $62,584 81 



Park and Recreation Department. 



73 



Brought forward $62,584 81 

Messenger service 194 25 

Advertising . 156 40 

Labor, repairing office building . . . 104 10 

Laundry 60 00 

$63,099 56 

Street Trees: 

Labor $6,363 83 

Teaming 1,227 40 

Tree pits 224 00 

Materials . 62 06 

Repairs 20 35 

7,897 64 

Miscellaneous Work Done for Other Departments: 

Labor ...'.. 698 91 



Suppression of Moths: 
Labor: 

Public grounds 
Private estates 
Assessor's clerk 
Sprayer repairs 

Materials . 

Teaming 

Equipment 

Supplies 

Sprayer repairs 

Printing 

Traveling expenses 

Stables: 
Labor: 
Hostlers . 
Wagon repairs 
Shoeing . 
Harness repairs 
Building repairs 



Feed 

Purchase of eleven horses 
Materials . . . . 
Equipment 
Repairs . 
Supplies . 



Automobiles: 
Labor: 

Chauffeurs 
General cleaning . 
Repairs on cars 
Garage repairs 

Supplies 

Equipment 

Purchase of eight cars 

Repairs 

Hire of automobiles . 

Materials . 



$12,524 48 

9,642 42 

222 00 

886 53 



56,181 27 

2,371 10 

1,832 50 

924 02 

394 74 



$10,025 50 

5,197 78 

3,310 31 

950 05 



$23,275 43 
9,416 36 
2,938 00 
942 96 
757 39 
558 73 
412 60 
131 IS 



L 1,703 63 

4,971 75 

1,255 00 

1,745 15 

941 51 

116 65 

72 05 



$19,483 64. 
6,659 40 
5,812 67 
4,395 34 
2,974 02 
2,321 70 
2,132 96 



38,432 65 



20,816 74 



43,779 73 



Carried forward $174,725 23 



74 



City Document No. 22. 



Brought forward $174,725 23 

Celebrations and Entertainments: 



Labor: 

Musicians, band concerts 

Bandstands 

Decorations 



Celebrations 
Supplies 
Teaming 
Lighting stands 
Equipment 
Materials . 



etc 



Work Done on War Gardens 
Labor : 

Fuel commission . 
Gardens .... 
Soldiers' Rest, Columbus 

avenue .... 
Liberty Hall, Boston Core 
mon .... 



Teaming 
Planting 
Supplies 



$9,695 13 
684 50 
548 65 



$10,928 28 


486 


74 


342 


10 


302 40 


197 


08 


194 83 


96 


75 



and for Fuel Commission: 

$3,018 12 
761 70 

117 00 



48 00 



5,944 82 

342 00 

272 32 

59 43 



Total 



REC APITU LATION 

Parks and gardens 

Playgrounds . 

Gymnasia 

Baths and beaches 

General expenses . 

Celebrations and entertainments 

War gardens and fuel commission, etc 



12,548 18 



4,618 57 
$191,891 98 



$477,087 80 

116,256 23 

48,917 18 

241,134 08 

174,725 23 

12,548 18 

4,618 57 



1,075,287 27 



Park and Recreation Department. 



75 



Expenditures of Loan, Revenue and Special Appropriations from 
February 1, 1919, to January 31, 1920. 



Boston Common and Public Garden Improvements: 
Payments on account: 

Concrete walk, contractor, Joseph Meltzer 
&Co 

Loam: 

M. McGinnis & Co. . . . $735 51 
John F. Lynch . . . . 476 40 
J. C. Coleman & Sons Company, 366 00 



Red gravel, James Holland . . . . 

Grass seed: 

Fottler, Fiske, Rawson Company, $72 20 

Joseph Breck & Sons Corporation, 563 05 

Thomas J. Grey & Co. . . 427 90 



Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff . . . 

Trees and shrubs, William H. Moon Com- 
pany . . 

Trees, Andorra Nurseries .... 

Limestone, Joseph P. O'Connell & Co. . 

Laying foundation with granite top for fence, 
Brewer fountain, James H. Fannon . 

Architect, William D. Austin .... 

Manure, J. C. Coleman & Sons Company . 

Shrubs, Bobbink & Atkins .... 

Freight charges 

Drawing letters and cutting steps, Shaw 
Memorial, John Evans Company 

Cinders, Patrick Dooley 

Installing blower motor, Frank Ridlon Com- 
pany 

Shrubs, etc.. Bay State Nurseries . 

Expert services, Hans J. Koehler . 

Installing seats, William J. Kerr . 

Small supplies 

Advertising 

Carolina Avenue Playground: 

Grading and drainage, Walter F. Pitts . 
Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff .... 
Expert services, Francis J. McLaughlin . 

Charlestown Playground: 

Payments on account: 
Addition to sanitary building, contractor, 

James J. Brock . . . 
Architect, William D. Austin . 
Seats at Sullivan square, William J. Kerr 
Repairing fence, P. J. Dinn & Co . 
Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff 
Test boring, B. F. Smith & Co. . 
Advertising 



5,085 75 



1,577 91 
1,069 87 



Carried forward 



1,063 15 




592 21 




875 75 




799 50 




450 00 




262 72 




261 25 




256 50 




242 50 




232 44 




212 00 




189 00 




185 00 




150 00 




131 61 




127 50 




33 00 




3 75 






$11,801 41 




$26S 41 




74 97 




50 00 






390 38 


12,295 00 


329 50 




292 80 




176 70 




111 57 




27 00 




8 75 






3,241 32 






$15,433 11 



76 



City Document No. 22. 



Brought forward 



L5,433 11 



Commonivealth avenue, between Massachusetts avenue and 
Charlesgate: 
Completion of payments: 
Commonwealth avenue improvements, con- 
tractor, James A. Sullivan .... $4,439 S7 

Loam, J. J. Lane 676 50 

Loam, M. McGinnis & Co 369 03 

Repairs on balustrade, Emerson & Norris 

Company 165 00 

Trees, William H. Moon Company . . 156 00 
Rhododendrons, Eastern Nurseries, Inc. . 140 27 
Top dressing, American Agricultural Chemi- 
cal Company 89 50 

Poles for trees, Boston Flag Pole Company . 75 00 

Freight charges 8 43 



Fens, Improvements: 

Completion of payments: 

Macadam walk, grading and loaming, con- 
tractor, J. C. Coleman & Sons Company . 

Loam, J. C. Coleman & Sons Company . 

Replanking Audubon Road Bridge, "con- 
tractor, Lamont Brothers Company . 

Gravel filling, sewer and manholes, J. C. 
Coleman & Sons Company .... 

Granolithic on Riverway, contractor, J. C. 
Coleman & Sons Company .... 

Grading ball field, etc., John L. Kelly Con- 
tracting Company 

Granolithic walks, Forsyth parkway, James 
H. Fannon 

Loam and excavation, sidewalk, J. C. Cole- 
man & Sons Company 

Shrubs, etc., Bay State' Nurseries . 

Building new walk, John L. Kelly Contract- 
ing Company 

Manure, J. C. Coleman & Sons Companv . 

Loam, M. McGinnis & Co. . . . . . 

Installing seats, William J. Kerr . 

Work on Riverway, at Brookline avenue, 
John L. Kelly Contracting Companv 

Architect, Arthur A. ShurtlefT . 

Franklin Purl: Building, Improvements, etc.: 
Plastering and concrete work at Franklin 
Park yard, contractor, George A. Craffey, 
Wire netting on roof of bird cage, Hub Wire 

Cloth and Wire Works Company 
Chain link fence, Wright, Wire Company, 
Excavation and concrete at saw mill, D. M. 

Biggs & Co 

Miscellaneous supplies 

Generator set, etc., Joseph E. Greene Com- 
pany 



$1,930 63 
978 00 


943 00 


921 12 


759 36 


685 00 


675 00 


444 00 
319 60 


185 00 
182 40 
152 50 

151 20 


125 00 

77 00 



$2,580 54 

695 00 

605 64 

431 00 
342 40 

334 42 



6,119 60 



8,528 81 



Curried forward $4,9S9 00 $30,0S1 52 



Park and Recreation Department. 77 

Brought forward $4,989 00 $30,081 52 

Lumber: 

Curtis & Pope Lumber Company, $163 23 
Blacker & Shepard Lumber Com- 
pany 132 67 

Cronin Lumber Company . . 35 90 

331 80 

Putting in tubes, Daniel Russell Boiler 

Works, Inc., 330 00 

Plumbing materials, F. W. Webb Manu- 
facturing Company 194 14 

Erecting heating system, T. A. Ridder Com- 
pany 275 00 

Lockers in garage, Hart & Hutchinson Com- 
pany 70 08 

Expert service, Walter M. Campbell . 35 00 

Parts for saw mill, Fitzhenry, Guptill Com- 
pany 98 10 

6,323 12 

Franklin Park, Greeting, etc.: 

Payments on account: 
Grading, drainage and walks, contractor, 

J. C. Coleman Sons Company . . . $12,385 25 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff . . . . 558 28 

Seats at Greeting, William J. Kerr. . . 480 00 
Frames and covers for manholes, Mechanics 

Iron Foundry Company . . . . 174 00 

Loam, M. McGinnis & Co 93 27 

Advertising. . 11 25 

Small supplies 4 46 

13,706 51 

Marine Park, Pier Repairs: 

Completion of Payments: 
Repairing iron pier, contractor, John E. 

Leahy Construction Company . . . $5,151 08 
Wooden seats on pier, contractor, P. F. & 

J. J. Lamont 1,748 48 

Supplying and erecting flagstaff, Boston 

Flagpole Company 725 00 

Gates on pier, P. J. Dinn Company . . 410 00 

Conservo, Samuel Cabot 80 25 

8,114 81 

Mission Hill Playground: 

Wire fence, contractor, J. A. Glass 1,300 00 

North End, Park and Pier: 

Repairing buildings and pier, M. S. Kelhher ... 7500 

Park and Playground, Allston: 

Labor $2,230 51 

Wire fence, W. A. Snow Iron Works Com- 
pany, Inc., ... ... 1,571 45 

Excavating and grading, J. J. Lane . . 931 57 

Pipe, Boston Building Material Company . 38 50 

Expert service, Olmsted Brothers ... 5 25 

Advertising 4 00 

4,781 28 

Park, Washington, Poplar, Ashland and South Streets: 

Land: Frances A. Wise 50,000 00 

Carried forward $114,382 24 



78 City Document No. 22. 

Brought forward $114,382 24 

Playground, district bounded by Castle, Washington, Dover 
and Tremont Streets: 
Expert service, Francis J. McLaughlin . . . . 250 00 

Playground Purposes. 
Billings Field: 

Payments on account: 

Advertising _ $3 75 

Grading, drainage and concrete work, con- 
tractor, James A. Sullivan . . . 1,367 20 
Underground electric light service, con- 
tractor, Lundin Electric & Machine 

Company 1,969 00 

3,339 95 



Mystic Playground, Charlestown: 

Tearing down old shelter and fences and 
building new shelter and fences, con- 
tractor, Joseph Meltzer & Co. . . $4,316 00 

Grading, John L. Kelly Contracting Com- 
pany 200 00 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff ... 29 87 

Advertising 4 25 



4,550 12 



Norfolk Street Playground, Dorchester: 

Regrading tennis court, John L. Kelly Constructing Com- 
pany 285 00 

Roslindale Playground: 

Completion of payments: 

Grading, drainage and concrete work, con- 
tractor, Goff & Wells Construction Com- 
pany $2,400 00 

Work done and material furnished for sup- 
porting tracks over new City of Boston 
Subway, United States Railway Admin- 
istration 1,612 33 

Seats at Pierce Field, William J. Kerr . 624 83 

Resurfacing tennis court, J. L. Kelly Con- 
tracting Company 300 00 

Lamp pole, Edison Electric Illuminating 

Companv 32 06 

4,969 S2 



Smith's Pond Playground: 
Completion of payments: 
Grading, contractor, J. C. Coleman & Sons 

Company 2,680 45 

Tenean Beach Playground: 
Payments on account: 

Excavating, grading and drainage, etc., 

contractor, D. M. Biggs Company . . $18,814 00 

Dredging and furnishing sand, Gerrish 

Dredging Company 16,208 70 

Locks on doors, Archdeacon & Sullivan 596 80 

Installing conduit, Lundin Electric and Ma- 
chine Company 596 00 

Columns and storm shutters, Archdeacon & 
Sullivan 280 00 

Covers and frames for manholes, Gibby 

Foundry Company 201 24 



Carried forward $36,696 74 $130,457 5S 



Park and Recreation Department. 79 

Brought forward $36,696 74 $130,457 58 

Estimated service, Public Works Depart- 
ment 

Wire, Clinton Wire Cloth Company 

Lumber, Blacker & Shepard Company 

Wire net, Hub Wire Cloth and Wire Works 
Company 

Small supplies 

Estimated service, Public Works Depart- 
ment 

Tyler Street Playground, City Proper: 
Repairing catch-basin, excavating, etc., James A. Sullivan, 

William Eustis Playground: 

Installing seats, William J. Kerr 284 20 

Playground, Saratoga and Bennington Streets: 

Payments on account: 
Grading and construction work, contractor, 

J. C. Coleman & Sons Company . . $7,664 45 
Concrete wall, contractor, Pignat-Vicenzi 

Mosaic Company 2,705 00 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff ... 107 52 

Typewriting 17 00 

Advertising 16 40 

10,510 37 



123 81 
91 26 

68 58 




43 16 
38 03 




14 60 


37,076 18 




Sullivan, 


164 79 



Portsmouth Street Playground, Locker Building and Shower Baths: 
Architect, Haven & Hoyt . . . . $712 56 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff ... 43 32 

Labor 32 48 

Advertising 7 60 



Public Park, North End: 

Land, Margret A. M. Harkins . . . $11,500 00 
Completion of payments: 

Sanitary building, concrete work and drain- 
age, contractor, John E. Leahy Construc- 
tion Company 5,202 68 

Radiators, Boston Consolidated Gas Com- 
pany 210 00 

Estimated service, Public Works Depart- 
ment 100 69 

Expert services: 

Henry C. Mildram . . $50 00 

E. T. Redmond ... 50 00 

Joseph J. Dillworth . 50 00 

Francis J. McLaughlin . 50 00 

200 00 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff ... 15 00 

Replanting s on Parkways: 

Trees, William H. Moon Company . $1,636 80 
Removing trees, shrubs, etc., John L. Kelly 

Contracting Company .... 1,295 00 
Trees and shrubs, Eastern Nurseries, Inc. . 894 75 
Shrubs, etc., Bloodgood Nurseries Company, 699 00 
Loam, Thomas J. Shea & Co . . . . 532 14 
Manure, J. C. Coleman & Sons Company . 523 50 
Grass seed, Joseph Breck & Sons Corpora- 
tion 233 85 



795 96 



17,228 37 



Carried forward $5,815 04 $196,517 45 



80 City Document No. 22. 

Brought forward $5,815 04 $196,517 45 

Shrubs, etc., Bay State Nurseries . . 132 40 
Freight charges, New York, New Haven & 

Hartford Railroad 122 08 

Loam, M. McGinnis & Co . . . 105 22 

6,174 74 

Ripley Playground, Dorchester: 

Grading and construction work, contractor, 

Joseph Meltzer & Co $10,333 36 

Wire fence, contractor, W. A. Snow Iron 

Works Company, Inc 2,863 54 

Estimated service, Public Works Depart- 
ment 137 59 

Gate Valves, Walworth Manufacturing 

Company 27 68 

Hydrants, F. W. Webb Manufacturing Com- 
pany 60 00 

Frames and covers for manholes, Gibby 

Foundry Company 21 94 

Advertising 15 70 

Manhole step, New England Bolt Company, 5 94 

13,465 75 

Savin Hill, Playground and Beach: 

Sea wall and grading, contractor, Hugh Nawn 

Contracting Company $20,713 99 

Grading and resurfacing, contractor, J. C. 

Coleman & Sons Company .... 12,606 03 
Payments on account: 

Grading and completing, James A. Sullivan, 573 75 

Moving shelter, erecting seats and shingling 

roof, Lamont Brothers Company 570 00 

Furnishing and erecting iron fence, P. J. 

Dinn & Co 445 00 

Architect, Joseph J. Driscoll . . . 405 82 

Galvanized wire, Clinton Wire Cloth Com- 
pany 152 10 

Small supplies 4 12 

35,470 81 

Tree Planting and other work, Boston Common: 

Widening stairways, Shaw Memorial, contractor, W. H. 

Preble 2,311 10 

Winthrop Square, Charlestown, Improvements: 

Grading, loaming, drainage and concrete 
work, contractor, J. C. Coleman & Sons 
Company $11,417 20 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff ... 50 22 

Frames and gratings, Mechanics Iron Foun- 
dry Company 39 00 

Frames and covers for manholes, Mechanics 

Iron Foundry Company .... 28 10 

Advertising 14 90 

Small supplies 4 60 

11,554 02 

Ronan Park: 

Execution of court on contract, M. S. Kelliher . . . 1,600 00 

Park, Dorchester Centre: 

Loam, J. C. Coleman & Sons Company .... 707 24 

Carned forward $267,801 11 



Park and Recreation Department. 81 

Brought forward $267,801 11 

Playground, Mozart Street: 

Labor 32 31 

Zoological Gardens, Improvements: 

Labor $4,370 15 

Payments on account: 
Wire fence at elk range, contractor, W. A. 

Snow Iron Works Compan3 r , Inc. . . 850 00 
Steel fence at elephant house, contractor, W. 

A. Snow Iron Works Company, Inc. . 1,530 00 

Purchase of birds and animals . . . 700 00 

Lumber, Curtis & Pope 660 27 

Architect, William D. Austin . . 418 62 
Plumbing materials, F. W. Webb Manufac- 
turing Company 212 50 

Lumber, Downes Lumber Company . . 188 42 

Small supplies 149 01 

Traveling expenses 138 86 

Metal frames, William Boekel & Co. . . 120 00 

Glass, Pittsburgh Plate Glass Company . 76 34 

Shingle stain, Samuel Cabot, Inc. ... 73 50 

Brick and cement, Starrett Fields Company, 61 89 

Rope, Bigelow & Dowse Company . 58 24 
Crushed stone, West Roxbury Trap Rock 

Company ... ... 54 05 

Powderman, dynamite, etc., Rowe Contract- 
ing Company 51 00 

Pipe, Boston Building Material Company, 45 00 

Advertising 7 70 

Typewriting 1 50 

9,767 05 

Total $277,600 47 



82 



City Document No. 22. 



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85 



CASH RECEIPTS OF THE PARK AND RECREATION 

DEPARTMENT, FROM FEBRUARY 1, 1919, TO JANU- 
ARY 31, 1920. 

Park Division. 

For labor, suppression of gypsv and brown-tail 

moths . $15,649 57 

From permits, for openings, occupations, etc. . 611 58 

From sale of buildings 1,061 75 

From sale of sheep wool . . 168 49 

From the Boston Common Tree Fund, income, 200 00 

From coin locks, convenience stations . . 1,041 35 

For locker concession at Franklin Field .' . 35 00 
Refund on money received from expenses given 

for purchase of birds, animals, etc. . 1 72 
From commission on telephone .... 15 
For use of towel, soap, etc. .... 443 11 
Fromsaleof junk, wood, shrubs, etc. . . . 183 80 
For repairs to roadways damaged under per- 
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Rents 10,S19 09 



Recreation Division. 



For use of bathing suits, towels, etc. 
Commission on weighing machines 
Commission on telephones . 
From sale of old iron . 
Rents 



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153 


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933 


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530,295 48 



19,763 48 
$50,058 96 



Above receipts were credited as follows : 

General Revenue, cnVy income .... $48,797 21 

Sinking Fund 1,061 75 

Appropriation Fund 200 00 



$50,058 96 



86 



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94 



City Document No. 22. 



Beaches, Swimming Pools and Floating Baths Attendance, 1919-20. 



Men. Boys. 



Pool. 



Women. 



Girls. 



Total. 



Cabot Street Pool 

Charlesbank Floating Bath 

Curtis Hall Pool 

Dewey Beach Bath 

Dover Street Bridge Floating Bath, 

Freeport Street Bath 

L Street Bath 

Meridian Street Floating B.ath 

North End Park 

McConnell Park 

Tenean Beach Bath 

Warren Bridge Floating Bath 

Wood Island Park 



1,628 



9,830 

6,035 

12,470 

187,560 

396 

5,018 

2,820 

14,744 

10,100 

8,990 



6,837 



7,232 
20,684 



27,010 
29,805 
25,635 
57,865 
9,855 
54,053 
10,681 
23,703 
32,025 
31,835 



1,910 



15,460 
7,330 
8,904 

20,482 
630 
3,882 
2,076 
7,741 
.12,925 
6,020 



38.S60 



1 6,395 
20,105 
18,085 
39,266 

6,993 
20,849 

7,966 
15,264 
16,900 

7,335 



7,232 
49,235 
20,684 
68,695 
63,275 
65,094 
305,173 
17,874 
93,802 
23,543 
61,452 
71,950 
54,180 



259,591 



309,304 



27,916 



S7.360 



218,018 



902,189 



Shower Baths Attendance, 1919-20. 



Men. 



Boys. 



Women. 



Girls. 



Total. 



Cabot Street Bath 

Curtis Hall Bath 

D Street Gymnasium 

Dover Street Bath 

East Boston Gymnasium . . 

L Street Bath 

North Bennet Street Bath. 

Roslindale Building 

Ward 4 Gymnasium 

Ward 5 Gymnasium 

Ward 6 Gymnasium 

Ward 10 Municipal Buildin 

Ward 12 Building 

Ward 17 Gymnasium 



66,573 
20,635 
14,893 

119,836 
72,574 

187,560 
91,732 
2,891 
43,301 
53,324 
18,648 
81,650 
47,067 
39,482 

S60.166 



26,330 
15,795 
14,580 

8,295 
19,945 
57,865 
18,145 

2,147 
42,266 

8,692 

7,893 
20,330 
24,243 
29,098 

295,624 



17,946 

8,225 

1,807 

16,751 

16,745 

20,482 

28,884 

707 

11,353 

6,571 

3,693 

55,175 

16,023 

8,484 

212,846 



12,764 

5,890 

5,565 

9,465 

16,019 

39,266 

12,198 

794 

20,897 

4,468 

3,690 

21,510 

18,248 

10,070 

1S0.844 



123,613 

50,545 

36,845 

154,347 

125,283 

305,173 

150,959 

6,539 

117,817 

73,055 

33,924 

178,665 

105,581 

87,134 

1,549,480 



Park and Recreation Department. 



95 



Gymnasia, Class and Individual Attendance, 1919-20. 





Indi- 
viduals. 


Men. 


School 
Boys. 


Working 
Boys. 


Women. 


Girls. 


Mothers. 


Total. 


Curtis Hall Gymnasium 


655 
1,331 


1,665 
1,005 


4,040 

2,958 


1,847 
1,820 


883 
987 


2,963 
1,145 




12,053 


66 


9,312 




630 
237 
1,252 
7,030 
1,815 
2,014 

2,195 


1,669 
925 
1,101 
1,315 
5,183 
1,467 

910 


6,559 
2,846 
4,542 
5,757 
9,333 
4,992 

2,300 


1,667 
1,054 
2,374 

560 
4,600 

447 

265 


3,784 
79S 
654 
853 

3,560 
S02 

665 


4,085 
3,513 
2,658 
4,385 
9,400 
3,171 

1,100 


34 
1,466 


18,428 




10,839 




12,581 




685 
703 


20,585 




34,594 


North Bennet Street Gymna- 


12,893 




7,435 










17,159 


15,240 


43,327 


14,634 


12,986 


32,420 


2,954 


138,720 



96 



City Document No. 22. 



Skating and Toboggan Attendance, 1919-20. 



Days. 



Total 
Attendance. 



Average 
Attendance. 



Ashmont Playground 

Billings Field 

Boston Common 

Charlesbank 

Charlestown Playground 

Columbus Avenue Playground 

Columbus Park 

Cottage Street Playground 

Dorchester Park 

First Street Playground 

Franklin Field 

Gibson Playground 

Jamaica Pond 

McConnell Park 

Mystic Playground 

Neponset Playground 

North Brighton Playground. . . 

Norfolk Street 

Orient Heights 

Public Garden 

Randolph Street Playground. . 

Boslindale Playground 

Smith's Pond 

Wood Island Park 

William Eustis Playground. . . . 

Totals 

Tobogganing, Franklin Park. . , 



19 
19 
19 
19 
IS 
18 
IS 
19 
19 
IS 
16 
IS 
IS 
16 
10 
16 
14 

S 
19 
14 
12 

8 
15 
16 

S 



14,250 
31,150 

7,700 

8,300 
12,600 
14,100 
21,000 
22,400 

8,100 

20,900 

145,000 

16,600 

139,000 

16,100 

3,750 

6,675 
11,950 

4,000 
19,950 
22,100 
10,850 

6,100 
10,500 
48,950 

4,000 



750 

1,640 

405 

437 

700 

783 

1,167 

1,179 

426 

1,161 

9,063 

922 

7,722 

1,006 

375 

417 

853 

500 

1,050 

1,578 

904 

762 

700 

3,059 

500 



394 

22 



626,025 
114,700 



38 059 
5,214 



Park and Recreation Department. 



97 



Total Annual Attendance, Playgrounds, 1919-20. 

Ashmont Playground 103,437 

Billings Field 10,734 

Carolina Avenue Playground 19,121 

Charlesbank Gymnasium 49,592 

Charlestown Playground 211,950 

Charlestown Heights 47,885 

Columbus Avenue Playground .... 110,677 

Columbus Park 212,155 

Cottage Street Playground 89,264 

First Street Playground . . . . . . 376,065 

Forest Hills Playground 96,787 

Fellows Street Playground 35,072 

Franklin Field ......... 305,134 

Gibson Street Playground 173,872 

John Winthrop Playground 172,290 

Marcella Street Playground 204,649 

Mission Hill Playground . . . . . . 112,543 

Mystic Playground 31,593 

Neponset Playground 39,584 

Norfolk Street Playground 64,897 

North Brighton Playground 104,637 

Randolph Street Playground . . . . - . 67,293 

Rogers Park 18,292 

Ronan Park 87,870 

Roslindale Playground 103,837 

Rutherford Avenue Playground . . ... 31,751 

William Eustis Playground 241,714 

West Third Street Playground .... 34,417 

West Fifth Street Playground .... 60,120 

Wood Island Park 435,729 



Total 



3,652,961 



98 



City Document No. 22. 



Park Betterments Collected by City Collector to January 31, 1920. 





Assessments 
Committed 
to Collector. 


Abated. 


Net Assess- 
ments. 


Collected. 


Outstanding 
January 31, 
1920. 


Public park, Back Bay.. . . 


$434,600 00 


$144,195 73 


$290,404 27 


$290,404 27 






23,543 00 
135,029 00 


12,616 80 
122,000 66 


10,926 20 
13,028 34 


10,926 20 
13,028 34 




Franklin Parle 




Parkway, Old Harbor. . . . 


60,789 00 


50,426 00 


10,363 00 


8,256 00 


$2,107 00 


" Muddy River. . 


108,972 00 


83,594 25 


25,377 75 


23.23S 75 


2,139 00 


" West Roxbury.. 


154,107 00 


113,808 00 


40,299 00 N 


31,913 00 


8,386 00 


" Dorchester 


9,713 00 


3,055 54 


6,657 46 


5,927 74 


729 72 




$926,753 00 


$529,696 98 


$397,056 02 


$383,694 30 


$13,361 72 



Public Park and Playground Debt. 

Liabilities. 

Total loans outstanding, January 31, 1920 $13,148,850 00 

Resources. 
Sinking Fund, January 31, 1920 7,746,10S 02 

Net debt, January 31, 1920 $5,402,741 98 






)CT 9 1929 



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