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Full text of "Annual report"

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Gtt£ of Boston 

PARK DEPARTMENT 



FORTY-SIXTH ANNUAL REPORT 



BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS 



Year Ending January 31, 1921 




PRINTED FOR THE DEPARTMENT 
1922 



dtp of Boston 
PARK DEPARTMENT 



FORTY-SIXTH ANNUAL REPORT 



BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS 



Year Ending January 3.1, 1921 




PRINTED FOR THE DEPARTMENT 
1922 

U 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Public Library 



http://www.archive.org/details/annualreport1921bost 



[Document 19—1921.] 




ANNUAL REPORT 



PARK DEPARTMENT 



YEAR ENDING JANUARY 31, 1921. 



Boston, February 1, 1921. 

Hon. Andrew J. Peters, 

Mayor of the City of Boston: 

Dear Sir, — The Park Commission herewith submits 
its annual report for the year ending January 31, 1921. 

The. main idea which actuated the commission during 
the year was to develop, as far as possible with the funds 
at its command, the unfinished playgrounds throughout 
the city. The Board is of the opinion that money thus 
expended will be of much greater benefit to the city than 
the same amount of money used for the purchase of new 
areas without the funds to properly equip them for the 
use of the public. 

Following this same line of thought, it may be pointed 
out that along the line of waterfront at Dorchester Bay 
there is a large area of undeveloped beach property 
which is one of the most valuable assets within the 
limits of any large city in the country. This beach 
front is within fifteen minutes ride from the heart of 
the city and greater accommodations should be made 
immediately for public bathing. 

The upkeep of the department has been improving 



2 City Document No. 19. 

in character during the last two years, but there is still 
room for further improvement. Large areas of wood- 
land at Franklin Park, and trees, shrubs and grass areas 
in other portions of the city need special care on account 
of former neglect. It is believed, however, that the 
more efficient work of the present park force will soon 
make itself felt in the elimination of any existing defects. 

Very respectfully yours, 

James B. Shea, Chairman, 
Charles A. Coolidge, 
James E. McConnell, 

Commissioners. 



Park Department. 



REPORT OF DEPUTY COMMISSIONER. 



Boston, February 1, 1921. 

To the Board of Park Commissioners, City of Boston: 

Dear Sirs, — I have the honor to submit herewith a 
report of the work performed under the direction of your 
Board for the year 1920. I am pleased to report that 
the department is in good condition, better than it has 
been for a number of years. It has a corps of able and 
disciplined men who work faithfully and intelligently 
and therefore to the best advantage. 

Boston Common. 

A contract was let in the early spring for the restora- 
tion of Boston Common after the war activities. The 
buildings used by war service communities were not 
vacated until after the 1st of May, but the work of 
restoration was completed by the 1st of June. 

Additional concrete walks were laid across the parade 
ground. 

A contract was let for the development of the area 
surrounding the Parkman Memorial, providing addi- 
tional seats for 3,000 people; shade trees were planted 
and brick walks arranged for according to a new and 
revised plan prepared by this Board. 

Another contract was awarded for the sum of $55,660 
for leveling the ball field and providing fences and back- 
stops for same, and for permanent walks on Monument 
Hill, Charles street mall and the main walk on the 
Common from West street to Charles street, and extend- 
ing through the Public Garden to Arlington street; this 
work is about two thirds completed. 

A French war tank, presented to the City of Boston 
by the French Government, was placed in a permanent 
position on Monument Hill. 

Public Garden. 

The policy of successive floral displays was continued 
this year and was enjoyed by thousands of people, 
particularly the tulip show, which was very radiant in 
the spring and early summer. A great deal of favorable 



4 City Document No. 19. 

comment was made on the design of "carpet bedding" 
which was enjoyed by every visitor to the Garden. I 
desire at this time to say a word about the pond in the 
Public Garden. Its condition has never been satis- 
factory, although it is thoroughly cleaned at least twice 
a year. Provisions should be made to have the bottom 
concreted permanently, thus making it possible to main- 
tain clear water. A new flagstaff was erected on the 
Boylston street side of the Public Garden. 

Commonwealth Avenue. 

The lawns from Massachusetts avenue to Charlesgate 
West were renovated and some of the English elms 
replaced. The avenue as a whole is in better condition 
than it has been for a number of years. On the exten- 
sion, due to the extensive building of automobile sales- 
rooms, the avenue has developed into a business section, 
requiring a number of entrances, thus necessitating the 
removal of a few of the line trees; arrangements were 
made to replant where space allows. 

Fens. 

A contract for bitulithic pavement was let for 130,000, 
and all that portion of Boylston street from Richardson 
Bridge to Peterborough street was resurfaced with a 
permanent pavement, an improvement which should 
have been done years ago if funds were available. 

A great public improvement was made by the rear- 
rangement of the Westland avenue entrance, made 
necessary by the large amount of auto traffic and conse- 
quent danger existing at this point. This improvement 
is one for which the department has received much praise 
from the public and at the same time is a distinct advan- 
tage to the Fens from the landscape and artistic point of 
view. The total cost of this was about $20,000. 

The Robert Burns statue was dedicated early in the 
year and the walks and planting spaces around it were 
arranged in conformity. 

Considerable thinning out of the shrubbery borders 
has been done and all the roads were sanded and oiled. 

Jamaicaway. 

This portion of the road from the Riverway to Willow 
Pond road has been resurfaced with bitulithic at an 
expense of $30,000. 



Park Department. 5 

The Arnold Arboretum roads were all repaired, tarred 
and sanded, the walks recut, covered with stone dust 
and rolled. 

The thinning out of all undesirable shrubs started 
last year was continued during the winter. 

Franklin Park. 

The Refectory Building was renovated and improve- 
ments made for golfers at a total expense of about 
$15,000. 

The golf links were reseeded, being used for the first 
time this year since the ground was broken up for war 
gardens. It was impossible to permit of golfing until 
the turf on the greens became firm enough for play. In 
the Children's Playstead, used for the same purpose, 
the ground has been regraded and seeded. 

A contract for the lion house was let at an expense of 
$60,000 and the animals were removed and the building 
opened to the public on the 1st of January. 

Other improvements have been made in the Zoo, 
including the extension of deer ranges and the continua- 
tion of the walks through the Greeting. 

A new water and sewer system to the lion house was 
installed at an expense of about $8,000. 

ROSLINDALE. 

A contract was made for the development of the 
Irving W. Adams Park, at an estimated cost of $20,000. 
This work is practically completed with the exception 
of the planting and the laying of granolithic walks, 
which must be deferred until spring. 

Charlestown. 

The old locker building at the Charlestown Play- 
ground, furnishing only toilet facilities for those using 
the playground, was enlarged, giving ample facilities 
for showers and lockers for those using the grounds. 
The ball fields were regarded and improved, the fence 
rebuilt and bleachers put in at the baseball diamond. 
The total cost of these improvements amounted to 
$20,000. 

The Charlestown Heights shelter building for the 
children, out of repair for a number of years, has been 
thoroughly renovated and repaired and a new metal 
roof added, at a cost of $4,000. 



6 City Document No. 19. 

At Dewey Beach Bath House the old metal lockers 
complained of were replaced with wood and a boys' 
department added; the ventilating and lighting systems 
were improved at a total cost of $3,500. 

The improvements on the Mystic Playground, ar- 
ranged for some time ago, were completed; the ball 
field was enlarged and fences placed around the children's 
playground to protect them from the older boys. 

At Winthrop Square the entire area, which was 
remodeled last year, has been seeded and planted with 
trees. 

North End Park. 

The playgrouud area was entirely resurfaced and new 
fences were erected to separate the men's and women's 
bathing beaches; extensive repairs were made at the 
men's pier. 

East Boston. 

At Wood Island Park the bathing facilities were 
extended by the addition of lockers for men and women; 
the surface of the ball filed was regraded; about 600 feet 
of permanent seats were placed around the ball field. 
The gymnasium was improved, the old apparatus being 
removed; the tennis courts were inclosed with anew 
fence; three new wire backstops were erected on the ball 
diamonds. 

The Saratoga Street Playground was completed, 
the surface being leveled; the children's shelter building 
was opened for use with suitable playground apparatus; 
tree pits were put in for the new trees. 

At Eagle Hill the old reservoir has been filled in and 
the surrounding grounds leveled off for the new play- 
ground surface; the field house is nearly completed and 
will be ready for the coming season. The cost of these 
improvements was $77,000. 

South Boston. 

The baths at the Headhouse, destroyed by fire the 
preceding year, were temporarily repaired and the 
bathing facilities were for the first time in charge of the 
employees of this department, to the better satisfaction 
of the bathers. A contract was let in September for the 
new bath house and for the renovation of the Headhouse 
itself, to make it more suitable for refreshment purposes. 
The cost of the above improvements will amount to 
approximately $140,000. 



Park Department. 7 

New permanent seats were added along the entire 
waterfront. 

A temporary shelter for women bathers was erected 
at the Dorchester end of the Strandway Beach. 

At Thomas Park a new iron fence was erected. 

The L Street baths were repainted and the handball 
court was rebuilt; extensive repairs were made on the 
fences around the bathing beaches partially destroyed 
by the winter storms. 

The lawns bordering the beach and the loam spaces 
between the traffic road and the parkway were remodeled, 
old shrubs removed and the ground regraded and seeded. 

Dorchester. 

McConnell Park was improved by planting trees, 
loaming the slopes about the ball field and regrading 
the surface of the ball field and providing additional 
drainage. 

Gibson Street Playground — new backstops were 
erected on the ball field; 200 feet of permanent seats 
were added for the spectators, and the triangular plot 
of ground between Geneva avenue, Park street and 
Dorchester avenue was regraded. The department 
obtained over 10,000 cubic yards of good, clean material 
without any expense to the city. 

Tenean Beach — the slope of the beach was regraded 
and sanded, and a new approach to the bath house 
from the street was provided. 

Ronan Park — a new wire fence was built dividing 
the property lines and to prevent the crossing through 
private estates. 

Edward Everett and Richardson squares were re- 
modeled according to plans designed years ago at the 
urgent request of autoists and other interested parties, 
in order to provide greater safety for auto, team and 
pedestrian traffic, at an expense of $3,000. 

The Blake House was repaired and a wire fence 
erected around it. 

Jamaica Plain. 

A contract was let for the enlargement of the play- 
ground on Carolina avenue; an additional area of 1 T V 
acres has been purchased and the ground leveled off for a 
baseball field; the amount appropriated for the purchase 
of land and construction was $56,000. As the land 



8 City Document No. 19. 

damages have not yet been settled by the Law Depart- 
ment, it is impossible to say at the present time how 
much more work can be carried on, but there is evi- 
dently sufficient funds to erect the needed fences and 
backstops. 

The shelter and retaining wall at the Mozart Street 
Playground have been completed and the ground leveled 
off for a children's playground; tree pits have been 
arranged and trees planted during the fall. This 
development was made at a cost of $25,000. 

Roxbury. 

At the John Winthrop Playground a new 18-foot 
wire fence was erected at the end of the ball field to 
protect the owners of adjoining property from damage 
by baseball playing. 

At Mission Hill Playground the ball field was enlarged, 
and wire fences were erected around the ball field and 
the playground to protect adjoining property owners, 
at an expense of $6,200. 

Brighton. 

At Portsmouth Street Playground the new locker 
building was completed and opened to the public, the 
expense of this building being about $18,000. 

At the Allston Playground the improvements included 
the building of a fence about the recently graded ball 
field and a contract was let for the erection of a locker 
building for the use of the children. The total cost for 
this improvement was $26,000. The building has not yet 
been completed. 

Randolph Street Playground. 

Improvements were made on the buildings, fences and 
grounds, at an expense of $6,000. 

Permanent concrete benches were erected at the fol- 
lowing parks and playgrounds: Orchard Park, Marcella 
Street Playground, Strandway, Randolph Street Play- 
ground, Roslindale Playground and Boston Common. 

Cemetery Division. 

The fence contracted for at Mount Hope Cemetery, 
to inclose a large portion of the cemetery bordering on 



Park Department. 9 

Paine street from private property, is very nearly com- 
pleted, at an expense of $20,040. 



I respectfully recommend to the Board the following 
improvements during the coming year: 

Boston Common. 

The concreting of the Frog Pond and the laying of 
permanent walks in the neighborhood; the relaying of 
granolithic walks on Tremont street and Boylston street, 
on account of the recent widening made by the Street 
Commissioners; the rearrangement of the lighting system 
on the Common, including a new cable for the use of 
public celebrations at the Frog Pond. 

Fens. 

The Fens, now in an unfinished state, should be graded, 
loamed and planted, and the future plans of the com- 
mission for the Fens development carried out. 

A permanent road surface should be laid on the park- 
way from Willow Pond road to Franklin Park and on 
the Strandway from Edward Everett square to Old 
Colony avenue. 

New greenhouses are to be built at Franklin Park; 
$60,000 has been provided from the income of the Park- 
man Fund. 

The area along the Strandway in South Boston known 
as Columbus Park should be developed and a suitable 
bath house erected. This would make an ideal place 
for driving and bathing. 

• The new playground located on Adams street in 
Dorchester should be graded and arranged for ball 
playing and a children's playground provided. 

A new sanitary building should be erected at Marine 
Park, as the public sanitaries have been removed from 
the Headhouse building now being remodeled. The 
department has at the present time a sum of money 
appropriated which is insufficient to complete this 
improvement. 

The ball field at Christopher Gibson Playground 
should be leveled and fences erected, both around the 
ball field and the children's playground. A new shelter 
and locker building should be erected on the triangle 
known as John A. Doherty Playground. 



10 City Document No. 19. 

The Neponset Playground has been in possession of 
the department for a long number of years, but has 
never proved satisfactory; the playground should be 
filled with light material, such as ashes from house 
collections. I respectfully recommend that this be 
carried out during the ensuing winter. 

Smith's Pond, the only playground in Hyde Park, 
needs a shelter and locker building, also playground 
apparatus. I respectfully recommend that $25,000 be 
requested for this purpose. 

The year 1920 has been a very successful one for the 
Zoo and Aquarium. Over two million people visited the 
Zoo during the year. There has been a substantial 
increase in the number of exhibits and the losses have 
been very small. 



Moth and Tree Division. 

During the year 195 trees were removed from the 
streets of the city, and 457 trees were trimmed on 
account of growing too near or overhanging residences, 
or due to the ravages of the leopard borer. Pruning 
was done in the various sections of the city, and a 
systematic planting in certain areas has been carried on 
as in previous years. Special attention was given to the 
trees on Boston Common and the Public Garden. 

Over 42,000 private estates were inspected, of which 
20,224 were reported infested with gypsy moth nests, 
and 17,313 of these places, as well as all trees belonging to 
the city, were cleaned or sprayed by the moth force 
during the year. 

A very small colony of brown tail nests was found in 
Brighton and destroyed. 

The satin moth was found in a few places for the first 
time; a careful investigation was made and the places 
sprayed during the summer months. 

The oriental moth has again made its appearance in 
the Dorchester, Roxbury, and South Boston districts, 
and will be cared for during the ensuing year. 

Gymnasia. 

The attendance at our gymnasia and baths during 
the year 1920 was very gratifying, the grade of the work 
undertaken having been on a higher plane and more far 



Park Department. 11 

reaching than ever before, despite the fact that the 
occupancy of the buildings by the State Guard inter- 
fered with the classes in five different places, due to the 
police strike. It was necessary to completely renovate 
the buildings at an approximate cost of $10,000. Even 
with these adverse conditions the attendance shows a 
gain and an assured tendency to come back to original 
conditions. 

The Cabot Street Pool ranks among the highest, a 
test of the water being taken weekly by the Board of 
Health, and the report shows that at the present time 
Cabot Street is one of the most sanitary pools in the 
country. 

This division of the department at. the present time 
has one of the best corps of physical instructors in the 
country. 

Baths and Beaches. 

During the year 1920 a temporary wooden structure 
containing lockers and showers was built on Carson 
Beach, part of the Strandway, for the use of women and 
children. 

L Street was completely renovated, the outside of 
the building being painted, additional lockers provided 
and the beach regraded. 

The Headhouse Bath House, destroyed by fire, was 
rebuilt and opened to the public on June 15. 

Wood Island Beach was sanded and additional lockers 
provided in the bath house, which will accommodate 
400 additional bathers. 

North End Beach — additional lockers were provided 
for women and children; a new division fence was 
erected, dividing the men and women; concrete steps 
built on the women's side. 

Dewey Beach — the old lockers in the boys' depart- 
ment were taken out and new ones erected; the boys 
were separated from the men, a much needed improve- 
ment. 

Freeport Street Beach was sanded and rafts provided. 

Tenean Beach was regraded and sanded and is now 
one of the most popular bathing resorts in the depart- 
ment. 

The floating houses located in the Charles River 
Basin, Meridian Street Bridge, etc., were very popular 
during the bathing season. 



12 City Document No. 19. 

The Dover Street Bath House, the first indoor bath 
house built in Boston, still continues to be the most 
popular in the city. 

The work of the lifesavers this year merits special 
approbation, not a single life being lost on any of the 
beaches. 

Respectfully submitted, 

W. P. Long, 

Deputy Commissioner. 



Park Department. 13 



REPORT OF THE CURATOR OF THE ZOOLOGI- 
CAL GARDEN AND AQUARIUM. ' 



Boston, January 31, 1921. 

To William P. Long, 

Deputy Commissioner: 

Dear Sir, — I herewith submit the following report 
of the Zoological Garden and Aquarium for the year 
ending January 31, 1921. 

Zoological Garden. 

The year of 1920 in the Zoological Garden has been 
a ■ very successful one, due to the confidence you have 
placed in me, and your ever ready help is greatly respon- 
sible for the successful maintenance and progress 
accomplished during the year. 

Attendance. 

It is safe to estimate that fully two million people 
visited the Zoological Garden during the past year. 

On fair Sundays and holidays, through the spring, 
summer and fall, the capacities of our buildings were 
taxed to the utmost, and we were often hard put to keep 
the crowds moving in order that none should be denied 
the opportunity of viewing the exhibits. 

Exhibits. 

Although brft approximately $1,300 was spent for 
exhibits during 1920, yet it is with considerable satis- 
faction that I am able to report that there has been a 
substantia] increase in the number of species and 
specimens of both mammals and birds. This is accounted 
for largely by the record-breaking number of donations 
and by the capture of thirty-five birds comprising 
fifteen different species, by myself, in the park. 

The most important acquisitions were a beautiful 
pair of leopards, one male wallaroo, one Diana monkey, 
one pair of Bower birds, one pair of scarlet ibis and a 
couviers toucon. 

The birth of three deer has added to the number of 
hoofed exhibits. 



14 City Document No. 19. 

Our losses have been comparatively small, the most 
felt ones being the camel which died last spring of acute 
gastro enteritis, the cub lion one and one half years old, 
which had to be killed on account of its being in the 
last stages of tuberculosis, and one eagle as the result 
of an ulcer on the head. Three raccoons and one deer 
were killed at night time by vandals and dogs. This 
sort of thing we will always have to put up with until a 
man and dogproof fence entirely surrounds our grounds. 

New Lion House. 

The most important development during the year was 
the building of a new lion house which was erected 
beside the Greeting, to the eastward of the elephant 
house. 

This building has seven large, light and well ventilated 
cages, the fronts of which are made of heavy wire mesh 
instead of the customary bars, thus eliminating the 
prison effect. The sanitation is of the best and many 
innovations made to facilitate the handling and care of 
the animals. 

It was great satisfaction to get the animals from their 
old, dark and poorly ventilated quarters at the round 
house to this modern building. 

Work has been started on the building of outside cages, 
where on good days the animals will be able to get 
plenty of fresh air and exercise. 

The present house only cares for the members of the 
cat family which we had in hand, but is it hoped that 
some time soon an addition of five more cages will be 
made, in order that we may exhibit tigers, jaguars and 
other members of this interesting family. 

Protection. 

I cannot impress too deeply the great need of a dog 
and man proof fence in order to give us proper protection. 

Until the " Police Strike" there were two Zoo em- 
ployees and one policeman to patrol and guard the vast 
area of our Garden at night. 

Franklin Park is a favorite gathering ground in the 
evening, for " gangs" of youths on mischief bent. Often 
their pranks take the form of cruelty and vandalism. 

Although prohibited by city ordinance, dogs of all 
kinds continually make the park their hunting ground. 

During the past year one deer, two raccoons, one 



Park Department. 15 

kangaroo and several birds have been beaten to death 
with sticks and stones, or stolen, by vandals. Two deer, 
one raccoon and several birds have been killed and many 
exhibits severely injured by dogs. 

In naming some of the chief requirements in the estab- 
lishment of a zoological garden, that noted authority, 
Dr. William T. Hornaday of New York, mentions "a 
dog and man proof fence." 

Future Needs. 

It is obvious that in an institution of this kind, which 
may justly be termed to be in its infancy, the needs to 
make it complete are manifold, and under the present 
conditions cannot be accomplished in one or even 
several years. Still, by gradually adding the most 
necessary installations each year as we can afford them, 
we may reach that greater state of perfection with 
perhaps a firmer grip, in the way of more successful 
management induced by our being able to grow gradually 
with the Garden. 

The most necessary installations for the coming year 
are a pheasant aviary and cages for hawks, vultures and 
eagles. If properly housed the pheasants make a 
beautiful and comparatively inexpensive exhibit. At 
present they are in entirely inadequate quarters in the 
flying cage. 

The need of proper cages for raptores is very great, 
if we are to exhibit them at all. The mortality among 
those we have has been very large and due to their 
improper quarters. 

One of the first questions asked by a stranger in a 
zoological garden is, " Where is the reptile house?" 
Without question such a building would be a very 
valuable acquisition. 

I think there is no question but that the round house 
is not a proper place to keep animals for exhibition and 
that when a house is provided for the primates it may 
very well be closed. 

Aquarium. 

Nineteen hundred and twenty completed the ninth 
year in the history of the Aquarium. Although many 
plans and needs, which would have greatly heightened 
the standard of our institution, had to be foregone, yet 
it cannot be denied that the past year was a remarkably 



16 City Document No. 19. 

good one, especially in regard to labor, the upkeep of the 
plant and the educational value of a largely increased 
number of exhibits. 

Exhibits. 
During the year we have shown at the Aquarium 125 
different varieties of mammals, fishes, reptiles and 
invertebrates. Of these, 39 varieties were on exhibition 
at the beginning of the year, and 89 varieties are being 
shown at the present time. We started the year with 
300 specimens of fishes, representing 28 varieties. At 
the present time there are 477 specimens on exhibition, 
representing 48 varieties. 

Water. 
Considerable trouble was experienced this year with 
gas disease among the marine fishes. Chemical analysis 
and experiments showed the trouble to be due to excess 
air in the water caused by leaks in the worn-out piping. 
In August the salt water in the big storage tank was 
replenished by 160,000 gallons brought from down the 
harbor by water boat. This quantity was needed to 
replace the losses by leakage and evaporation. 

Piping. 
The salt water piping system is built of lead-lined 
iron pipe. The action of the water has worn through 
the lead in many places and is eating the iron. This 
fact is evidenced by the ever-increasing quantity of 
rust in the water. It is impossible to properly repair 
it, as the pipe crumbles when gripped with a wrench. 
Hard rubber or solid lead pipe, although the first cost 
is high, would more than pay in the end as they last four 
times as long and will keep the water pure. 

Collections. 
Early in October, in conjunction with staff members 
of the New York and Philadelphia Aquariums, a collect- 
ing trip was made to Key West, Florida. While the 
fish were being held in Key West Harbor, an accident 
to an oil tank on the shore killed over half of them and 
greatly weakened the others. Some were lost on the 
way up north when the steamboat encountered severe 
storms, so that our receipts from this venture were not 
as large as we hoped for. However, the trip added to 
some extent to our exhibit of tropical marine fishes. 



Park Department. 17 

New Addition. 
Although the Boston Aquarium is situated in the 
"Queen Fishing City" of the country, it has none of the 
famous food fishes in its tanks. Owing to the fact that 
our salt water is heated it is impossible to keep cod, 
haddock and other equally well known food fishes. 
These fishes require refrigerated salt water and such a 
system can only be taken care of by building an addition 
to the Aquarium. Until such addition is provided the 
the Boston Aquarium cannot hope to compare with other 
Aquariums in this respect. 

Hatchery. 
Essentially an educational institution, the Boston 
Aquarium still lacks one of the most interesting and 
instructive of all piscatorial exhibits, a fish hatchery. 
The installation of a battery of McDonald hatching jars 
would prove both instructive to the visitors and helpful 
in increasing the number of fhhes in the tanks. 

Harbor Water. 
More or less trouble has been experienced recently 
with fungus on the fresh water fishes. An attempt has 
been made to treat this disease with both salt and 
permanganate. Good results, however, will not be 
obtained until arrangements are made whereby a steady 
flow of natural salt water can be introduced into the 
tanks. This necessitates a pipe line direct to the harbor 
and a pump large enough to deliver a good, steady supply 
at all times. Owing to the fact that the State of Massa- 
chusetts recently filled in the channel between Marine 
Park and Castle Island, the water in Pleasure Bay is 
no longer fit to use in the Aquarium. In order to secure 
a proper supply of water, it will have to be brought by 
pipe line from the easterly end of Castle Island. It 
seems proper, under the circumstances, that the state 
authorities should be asked to assume part of the 
expense of such a pipe line. 

Respectfully submitted, 

G. F. Morse, Jr., 

Curator. 



18 City Document No. 19. 



REPORT OF COMMITTEE ON BAND 
CONCERTS. 



Boston, November 23, 1920. 

Hon. Andrew J. Peters, 

Mayor of Boston: 

Dear Sir, — In behalf of the committee appointed 
by your Honor to make recommendations to the Park 
Department regarding summer band concerts, I beg 
herewith to tender a report of the past season. 

The generous increase in the appropriation over that 
of last year, placed at our committee's disposal by your 
Honor, made possible the extension of its policy of sup- 
plementing the Sunday afternoon concerts in certain 
largely attended public parks by a season of six weeks 
on Boston Common, during which two concerts daily 
(except Mondays) were given. This season could have 
been still further prolonged had it not been for the 
increase in the scale of the musicians' prices over that 
of last year; amounting to 20 per cent for the Sunday 
concerts, and nearly 10 per cent for the more numerous 
concerts on Boston Common. 

With regard to the concerts other than those on Boston 
Common, the committee, after due deliberation, unan- 
imously decided to adhere to the policy adopted two 
years ago. This policy provided for the centralization 
of these concerts in certain localities, and for giving 
them, only on Sunday afternoons, in preference to a 
wider distribution at divers places and times with the 
resulting loss in their merit and musical and recreative 
value. The committee was thus unable to recommend 
favorable action upon requests occasionally referred to 
it, to provide concerts or groups of concerts in various 
districts. The committee believes that if such con- 
certs were to be impartially and generally assigned, 
there would inevitably result a marked decrease in the 
musical standard now assured by the policy of central- 
ization. This belief is amply confirmed by past expe- 
rience. 



Park Department. 19 

A schedule of the concerts is appended herewith, 
together with a statement of expenditures under the 
appropriation. 

For the Sunday afternoon concerts on Boston Com- 
mon the band again numbered forty men, including the 
conductor; for those at Marine and Wood Island Parks 
and at Jamaica Pond, thirty men ; for all other concerts, 
excepting that of September 12 on Boston Common, 
twenty-six men, always including the conductor. The 
concert on Sunday evening, September 12, on Boston 
Common, above referred to, was not originally included 
in the schedule, but was made possible by the unex- 
pended balance of a portion of the appropriation which 
the committee set aside at the beginning of the season 
for possible special contingencies, and through the 
further co-operation of the chairman of the Park De- 
partment. For this concert the band numbered fifty-five 
men. This number afforded an opportunity to choose a 
program of special merit and to employ an instrumenta- 
tion comparable to that of the best concert bands of the 
country, and to the standard recently adopted by the 
United States War Department for the more important 
army bands. 

For all concerts the committee endeavored, generally 
with gratifying results, to maintain the high standard 
of repertoire to which it believes the public is entitled, 
and of which the public has constantly shown its hearty 
appreciation. Experience, however, has demonstrated 
more and more that the most artistic results are depend- 
ent not alone upon excellence of personnel, and still 
more upon quality of leadership, but upon opportunity 
for regular and frequent performances under that same 
leadership. Although but for a comparatively limited 
period, this opportunity is afforded by the daily con- 
certs on Boston Common, although the number of men 
engaged is smaller than that for most of the Sunday 
concerts. Up to the present time, however, here as 
well as elsewhere, results have been affected by two 
factors; one, the character of the instrumentation of 
much of the published repertoire, unless especially 
rearranged for the particular combination of instru- 
ments available; and secondly, but of still more impor- 
tance as regards the performance of new works of inter- 
est, or of older ones of material difficulty, the fact that 
the rules governing the musicians' services provide 



20 City Document No. 19. 

for no rehearsals unless they are paid for in addition to 
the price paid for the concerts. This condition attaches 
even to such a season as the one extending six weeks 
on Boston Common, when any rehearsal whatever, if 
held and unless paid for in addition to the concerts, 
must be by voluntary action of the musicians them- 
selves. If this action is not unanimous, the benefit of 
such voluntary rehearsals is obviously lessened. The 
committee urges consideration of this question as one 
of the most vital matters to be taken up with regard to 
future seasons. 

The public has again given evidence of its interest 
in the music provided by the large attendance at prac- 
tically all the concerts, and by its attentive attitude 
and discriminating applause. Particularly gratifying 
in these respects were the week-day evening concerts 
on Boston Common, which drew large numbers of 
auditors from outlying districts, as well as from the 
more congested sections of the North and West Ends. 

Since the close of the season the Park Department has 
arranged for the eventual improvement of the shade con- 
ditions and for a large increase in the seating accommoda- 
tions around the Parkman Bandstand, in accordance 
with Mr. Shurtleff's plans, which were carefully con- 
sidered and heartily endorsed by the committee. The 
committee recommends that the matter of a permanent 
and efficient lighting system for this bandstand be 
given consideration at as early a date as possible. 

While the generosity of the appropriation placed at 
the disposal of the committee this year is fully appre- 
ciated, it urges the desirability of still further extending 
the season of daily concerts on Boston Common next 
year to the total of not less than eight weeks, without 
reducing the number of concerts given elsewhere. 

At the beginning of the season Mr. Charles K. North, 
whose services upon the committee had been most val- 
uable and helpful, was obliged to tender his resignation 
on account of taking up his residence out of the state. 
Mr. William C. Mackinlay accepted the invitation 
extended by your Honor to take Mr. North's place on 
the committee. 

The committee desires to place upon record its deep 
appreciation of the courtesy with which the chairman 
of the Park Department and his assistant received its 
recommendations, and assured their realization. It 



Park Department. 



21 



desires also to express its recognition of the public- 
spirited co-operation of the daily Press in making an- 
nouncement of the various concerts and programs. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Wallace Goodrich, Chairman. 

Archibald T. Davison. 

Malcolm Lang. 

William C. Mackinlay. 

John A. O'Shea. 

William A. Leahy, Secretary. 



Report of Expenditures for Band Concerts, 1920-21. 



Number of 
Concerts. 


Place Held at. 


Amounts 
Paid. 


79 




$8,765 90 


9 




1,798 50 


10 




1,731 40 


5 




995 50 


5 




990 00 


Printing posters 




352 25 


For distributing 
For carting drui 




10 10 




41 90 






Total 


$14,685 55 





22 



City Document No. 19. 



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24 



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28 



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Park Department. 



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Park Department. 



39 






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40 



City Document No. 19. 



Expenditures Under the Maintenance Appropriation by Items of 
the Segregated Budget from February 1, 1920, to January 31, 
1921. 



Group and Item. 



Total Net 
Appro- 
priation. 



Total 
Expendi- 
tures. 



Balance 
Unexpended. 



A. Personal, Service 

Schedule A: 



1. Permanent employees 

2. Temporary employees 

3. Unassigned 

Service Other than Personal: 

1. Printing and binding 

2. Postage 

3. Advertising and posting. .. . 

4. Transportation of persons. . 

5. Cartage and freight 



6. Hire of teams and auto 
trucks 



Light and power 

Rent, taxes and water. . . 
Premium on surety bonds . . 



13. Communication 

14. Motor vehicle repairs and 

care 



15. Motorless vehicle repairs . . . 

18. Cleaning 

21. Removal of snow 

22. Medical 

23. Veterinary 

28. Expert and architect 

31. Extermination of insects. . . 

32. Towing 

35. Fees, service of venires, etc 

39. General plant 

41. Horseshoeing and clipping. 

42. Music, concerts, etc 

C. Equipment: 

4. Motor vehicles 

5. Motorless vehicles 

6. Stable 

7. Furniture and fittings 



$850,709 51 
10,259 80 
4,503 79 

400 00 
627 73 
219 40 
2,011 97 
270 12 

40,114 47 
10,671 81 

4,509 00 
15 00 

2,726 10 

2,439 95 

17 06 

75 00 

4,584 30 

147 00 

81 00 

1,455 49 

5 34 

1,082 00 

17 00 

41,502 92 

31 75 

20,707 82 

10,604 71 

2,987 90 

738 88 

6.9S4 03 



$850,709 


51 


10,259 


80 


4,503 


79 


399 


73 


627 


73 


219 


40 


2,011 


97 


264 


12 


40,113 


42 


10,671 


81 


4,509 


00 


15 


00 


2,723 


97 



2,439 95 
14 20 
75 00 

4,584 30 

147 00 

81 00 

1,455 49 



1,082 00 
17 00 

41,502 92 
31 75 

20,707 82 

10,604 71 

2,987 90 

738 88 

6,963 61 



$0 27 



6 00 
1 05 



2 13 



2 86 



5 34 



20 42 



Carried forward. 



$1,020,500 85 



$1,020,462 7S 



$38 07 



Park Department. 



41 



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

1921.— Concluded. 



Group and Item. 



Total Net 
Appro- 
priation. 



Total 
Expendi- 
tures. 



Balance 
Unexpended. 



Brought forward . 



Educational and recrea- 
tional 



9. Office 

10. Library 

13. Tools and instruments . 

14. Live stock 

16. Wearing apparel 

17. General plant 

D. Supplies: 



Office 

Food and ice 

Fuel 

Forage and animal. 



Medical, surgical, labora- 
tory 



Veterinary 

Laundry, cleaning, toilet . 



Educational and recrea- 
tional 



10. Agricultural 

11. Motor vehicle 

13. Chemicals and disinfectants, 
16. General plant 

Materials: 

1. Building 

9. Machinery 

10. Electrical 

12. Parks and recreational 

13. General plant 

Special Items: 

7. Pensions and annuities 



11. 



12. 



Workingmen's compensa- 
tion 



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



Totals. 



020,500 


85 


373 


11 


1,021 


88 


50 


00 


7,530 


32 


1,058 


00 


6,583 


75 


625 82 


4,380 


11 


525 


00 


41,372 


94 


26,544 


25 


93 


51 


149 


57 


6,556 


30 


605 


00 


8,893 


90 


6,882 


94 


237 


10 


2,585 
13,278 


97 

75 



2,585 


97 


13,278 


75 


762 


93 


1,270 


86 


33,406 


25 


7,363 


23 


12,836 


67 


4,094 


17 


76,605 


65 


$1,286,188 83 



$1,020,462 78 

373 11 
1,021 88 
20 40 
7,530 32 
1,058 00 
6,583 75 

625 82 

4,380 11 

507 62 

41,372 94 

26,543 75 

93 51 

149 57 

6,556 30 

605 00 
8,893 90 
6,882 94 

226 42 

2,585 97 

13,278 75 

762 93 

1,258 03 

, 33,406 15 

7,363 23 

12,836 67 
4,094 17 

76,572 57 



$1,286,046 59 



$38 07 



29 60 



17 38 



50 



10 68 



12 83 
10 



33 08 



$142 24 



42 



City Document No. 19. 



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

Personal Services from February 1, 1920, to January 81, 1921. 



Titles. 






3. 

4. 

5. 

6. 

7. 

8. 

9. 
10. 
11. 
12. 
13. 
14. 
15. 
16. 
17. 
18. 
19. 
20. 
21. 
22. 
23. 
24. 
25. 
26. 
27. 
28. 
29. 
30. 
31. 



Chairman 

Secretary and chief clerk 

Deputy commissioner 

Civil engineer 

Superintendent of baths 

Superintendent of parks 

Curator 

Physical director 

Bookkeeper and stenographer. 

Stenographers 

Stenographers 

Stenographers 

Clerks 

Clerk and draughtsman 

Collector 

Foremen 

Forester 

Foreman of mechanics 

Tankman 

Subforeman of mechanics 

Subforemen 

Chief carpenter 

Wheelwright and wagonmaker. 

Master mechanic 

Head keeper of animals 

Draughtsman 

Draughtsman 

Civil engineer 

Transitmen 

Physical instructors 

Chauffeurs 



10 



$7,000 yr. 
$3,300 yr. 
$3,500 yr. 
$2,200 yr. 
$3,000 yr. 
$2,500 yr. 
$3,000 yr. 
$2,500 yr. 
$1,600 yr. 
$1,350 yr. 
$1,300 yr. 
$1,200 yr. 
$1,500 yr. 
$1,500 yr. 
$1,500 yr. 
$1,900 yr. 
$1,500 yr. 
$1,600 yr. 
$4.50 day 
$1,600 yr. 
$1,500 yr. 
$1,700 yr. 
$1,600 yr. 
$1,600 yr. 
$1,600 yr. 
$1,600 yr. 
$1,300 yr. 
$1,800 yr. 
$1,600 yr. 
$1,500 yr. 
$27 wk„ 



$5,419 09 
2,767 42 
2,754 07 
1,998 04 
2,991 56 
2,245 71 
2,744 48 
2,245 71 
1,560 89 
3,857 49 
2,523 60 
2,277 90 
5,844 20 
1,461 05 
1,461 05 

18,280 38 
1,443 77 
1,560 89 
1,125 00 
1,560 89 
4,383 15 
1,660 64 
1,376 82 
1,560 89 
1,560 89 
1,543 61 
848 67 
1,795 04 
2,530 11 

15,085 25 

11,212 00 



$5,419 09 
2,767 42 
2,754 07 
1,998 04 
2,991 56 
2,245 71 
2,744 48 
2,245 71 
1,560 89 
3,857 49 
2,523 60 
2,277 90 
5,844 20 
1,461 05 
1,461 05 
18,280 38 
. 1,443 77 
1,560 89 
1,125 00 
1,560 89 
4,383 15 
1,660 64 
1,376 82 
1,560 89 
1,560 89 
1,543 61 
848 67 
1,795 04 
2,530 11 
15,085 25 
11,212 00 



Carried/ orward . 



$109,680 26 



$109,680 26 



Park Department. 



43 



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



Titles. 



£2 
— ft 

03 ft 



~ ft 



32. 
33. 
34. 
35. 
36. 
37. 
38. 
39. 
40. 
41. 
42. 
43. 
44. 
45. 
46. 
47. 
48. 
49. 
50. 
51. 
52. 

53. 
54. 
55. 
56. 
57. 
58. 
59. 
60. 
61. 
62. 



Brought forward 

Apparatus repairers 

Head keeper of birds. . . . 

Bearkeepers 

Blacksmiths 

Carpenters 

Concrete moulder 

Coopers 

Chief custodian 

Custodians 

Custodians 

Electrician 

Chief engineer, aquarium . 

Engineers in charge 

Engineers in charge 

Engineers in charge 

Elephant attendant 

Elephant attendant 

Firemen 

Gardeners 

Gardeners 



Gasolene engine operators and 
repairers 



Inspectors . . 
Ironworker . 
Ironworker . 
Locksmith. . 
Machinists. . 
Machinists. . 

Masons 

Painters .... 
Parkkeepers. 
Pianists .... 



2 
1 
2 
2 

10 
1 
3 
1 

13 
6 
1 
1 
5 
9 
3 
1 

i 

6 

7 
26 

4 
4 
1 
1 
1 

10 
1 
2 

10 



$5 day 

$4.50 day 

$4 . 50 day 

$5 day 

$5 day 

$5 day 

$5 day 

$1,500 yr. 

$1,500 yr. 

$1,300 yr. 

$5.10 day 

$36 wk. 

$36 wk. 

- $33 wk. 

$31 wk. 

$1,500 yr. 

$27 wk. 

$33 wk. 

$5 day 

$4 . 50 day 

$5 day 
$1,600 yr. 
$5 day 
$5 day 
$5 day 
$5 day 
$5 day 
$5 day 
$5 day 
$4 . 50 day 
$16 wk. 



$109,680 26 
3,066 00 
1,273 00 
2,754 00 
3,066 00 

15,874 50 
1,503 00 
4,599 00 
1,461 05 

18,825 15 
7,856 93 
1,554 00 
1,845 00 
9,225 00 

13,387 00 
4,785 17 

1.461 05 
1,377 00 

10,035 00 
10,597 00 
33,312 56 

6,032 00 
7,068 93 
1,488 00 
1,299 00 
1,506 00 
14,955 00 

1.462 50 
2,979 00 

15,135 00 
8,209 50 
7,302 34 



$109,680 26 
3,066 00 
1,273 00 
2,754 00 
3,066 00 

15,874 50 
1,503 00 
4,599 00 
1,461 05 

18,825 15 
7,856 93 
1,554 00 
1,845 00 
9,225 00 

13,387 00 
4,785 17 

1.461 05 
1,377 00 

10,035 00 
10,597 00 
33,312 56 

6,032 00 
7,068 93 

1,488 00 

1,299 00 

1,506 00 

14,955 00 

1.462 50 
2,979 00 

15,135 00 
8,209 50 
7,302 34 



Carried forward . 



$324,974 94 $324,974 94 



44 



City Document No. 19. 



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



Titles. 



_ ft 



— , a 

eg K 



Brought forward 

63. Pipefitter 

64. Plant cleaners 

65. Plumbers 

66. Riggers 

67. Shepherd 

68. Storekeeper and property clerk, 

69. Swimming instructors 

70. Telephone operators 

71. Head matron 

72. Matron 

73. Matron 

74. Matron 

75. Matron 

76. Employees, mechanics, etc 

77. Harnessmaker 



1 
1 
4 
2 
1 
1 
6 
2 
1 
1 
1 

115 
34 

328 
1 



$5 day 

$16 wk. 
$5 day 

$5 day 
$4.50 day 
$2,000 yr. 
$4 . 50 day 

$19 wk. 
$1,200 yr. 

$18 wk. 

$18 wk. 

$16 wk. 
.67day-$16 wk. 

$4 day 
$4 . 50 day 



$324,974 94 

1,518 00 

814 00 

6,086 69 

2,172 00 

1,350 00 

1,959 73 

8,262 00 

1,940 00 

1,161 96 

918 00 

909 00 

93,195 82 

13,535 75 

391,101 62 

810 00 



$324,974 94 

1,518 00 

814 00 

6,086 69 

2,172 00 

1,350 00 

1,959 73 

8,262 00 

1,940 00 

1,161 96 

918 00 

909 00 

93,195 82 

13,535 75 

391,101 62 

810 00 



Totals 

Temporary employees . 
Unassigned 



Totals . 



S50.709 51 

10,259 80 

4,503 79 

565,473 10 



$850,709 51 
10,259 80 
4,503 79 

$865,473 10 



Park Department. 45 



Expenditures on Maintenance January 31, 1921. 

Parks and Gardens. 
Adams Street: 
Labor $30 00 

Algonquin Square: 

Labor $74 95 

Supplies 17 54 

Materials 13 62 

Teaming 3 40 



Alvah Kittredge Park: 

Labor $149 00 

Teaming 1 50 

Arborway: 

Labor $6,877 25 

Materials 2,137 86 

Teaming 950 50 

Supplies 127 75 

Equipment '50 92 

Repairs 43 00 



Arnold Arboretum: 
Labor : 

Grounds $3,561 95 

Attendants, building . . 695 68 

Repairs, building . . . 346 18 

$4,603 81 

Materials 826 18 

Teaming 717 25 

Supplies 46 50 

Equipment 30 60 

Aquarium: 
Labor : 
Attendants, building . . $21,888 14 
Repairs, building . . . 774 42 

Grounds 752 23 

— * $23,414 79 

Fuel 4,932 08 

Feed 1,858 11 

Lighting 1,019 07 

■Erecting boiler stack, Daniel Russell Boiler 

Works, Inc 865 00 

Materials . 706 88 

Fresh salt water, Purdy Tow and Water 

Boat Company 660 00 

Supplies ... .... 463 78 

Repairs, Daniel Russell Boiler Works, Inc. . 374 75 

Equipment 403 17 

Teaming 43 02 

Repairs 22 93 



109 51 



150 50 



10,187 28 



6,224 34 



34,763 5S 



Belmont Square: 

Labor $402 00 » 

Teaming 46 70 

Supplies 17 50 

466 20 

Carried forward $51,931 41 



46 City Document No. 19. 

Brought forward $51,931 41 

Berners Square: 

Labor 44 00 

Berwick Park: 

Labor $124 00 

Teaming 20 40 

144 40 

Blackstone Square: 

Labor $1,334 52 

Teaming 286 80 

Materials 37 02 

Supplies 13 00 

1,671 34 

Boston Common: 
Labor: 

Grounds, walks, etc. . . $26,232 53 

Attendants, building . . 11,581 00 

Seats 2,836 90 

Repairs, buildings . . 617 50 

$41,267 93 

Teaming 2,298 25 

Materials 2,024 75 

Equipment 1,394 25 

Supplies 986 02 

Lighting 434 56 

Fuel 415 29 

Repairs 189 14 

49,010 19 

Brighton Square: ■ 

Labor 312 67 

Bromley Park: 

Labor $295 00 

Teaming 20 30 

315 30 

Camp Meigs: 

Labor $108 19 

Teaming . • 36 00 

144 19 

Carruth. Square: 

Labor 45 00 

Cedar Square: 

Labor $343 00 

Teaming 1 • • • 18 80 

361 80 

Central Square: 

Labor $498 50 

Teaming 44 65 

Supplies 24 00 

Materials 14 50 

581 65 

Centervale Park: 

Labor Ill 00 

City Hall Grounds: 

Labor 414 26 



Carried forward $105,087 21 



Park Department. 



47 



Brought forward 
City Square: 
Labor 

Materials . 
Supplies 
Teaming 



£555 11 

14 50 

6 50 

3 40 



Charlesbank: 
Labor : 

Grounds, walks, etc. 
Attendants, building 
Repairs, buildings 



Fuel . 

Materials 

Equipment 

Lighting 

Supplies 

Teaming 



Charlestown Heights: 
Labor: 

Grounds and walks 
Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 



$105,087 21 



579 51 



&6,071 86 
5,353 13 
1,464 10 



2,889 09 

877 31 

110 80 

70 76 

34 20 

30 00 

6 00 



?2,875 12 

1,679 16 

336 75 



Repairs and new tin roof on building, R. A 

Bossi Company 

Installing boiler, T. A. Ridder Company, Inc 

Fuel . 

Lighting 

Materials . 

Equipment 

Repairs 

Supplies 



Chestnut Hill Park. 
Labor . 
Teaming 
Materials . 
Equipment 
Supplies 

Columbia Road: 
Labor . 
Materials . 
Repairs 
Teaming 
Supplies 



Commonwealth Avenue Main: 

Labor 

Removing snow, J. C. Coleman & Sons 

Company . . . . . 

Teaming 

Repairing granite blocks, John McCourt 

Company 

Materials 

Repairs 

Equipment . 

Supplies 



$4,891 03 

4,771 00 
490 00 
110 19 
67 50 
52 50 
49 42 
33 00 
20 00 



$4,323 48 

756 00 

172 10 

71 00 

12 50 



$2,597 80 

2,293 01 

241 45 

237 00 

32 50 



$10,249 63 

4,584 30 
833 50 

346 42 
276 64 
253 00 
124 05 
45 00 



14,018 16 



10,484 64 



5,335 08 



5,401 76 



16,712 54 



Carried forward . . . $157,618 90 



48 City Document No. 19. 

Brought forward " $157 gig go 

Commonwealth Avenue Extension: 

Labor . $7jQ50 17 

.Repairs to Cottage Farm Bridge, W. Kling- 

berg & Son , . . 7,910 86 

Teaming 1; 235 00 

Relaying wood block pavement, Central Con- 
struction Company 784 00 

Materials 528 37 

Repairs 278 70 

Supplies ........ 97 88 

Equipment . 82 00 

" 18,566 98 

Columbus Square: 

Labor $130 50 

Teaming 31 80 

162 30 

Concord Square: 

Labor . $175 

Teaming 27 95 

Supplies 17 52 

Materials ........ 7 00 

227 47 

Copley Square: 

Labor 371 50 

Dorchester Park: 

Labor ■ . $ 56 2 00 

Teaming 185 10 

Materials 39 50 

Equipment " [ 25 15 

Supplies 2 50 

814 25 

Drohan Square: 

Labor $167 

Teaming 13 60 

180 60 

Eaton Square: 

Labor $375 

Teaming 45 40 

Supplies . 17 52 

Materials . 7 00 

444 92 

Elm Hill Park: 

grounds $177 00 

learning 15 65 

192 65 

Essex Square: 

Labor $65 00 

Teaming 3 40 

68 40 

Edward Everett Square- 
Alterations and repairs, John McCourt 

Company $959 6 

Labor 1 00 06 

-Repairs 50 00 

1,109 66 

Carried forward $179,757 63 



Park Department. 



49 



Brought forward 
Fens: 

Bitulithic pavement, 
Brothers Company 
Labor: 

Grounds, walks, etc. 
Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 



Materials 

Equipment 

Teaming 

Supplies 

Repairs 



$179,757 63 



contractor, Warren 



),791 39 

824 50 

43 80 



Fern Square: 
Labor . 



$29,298 92 



10,659 69 




1,398 35 




305 00 




244 25 




198 80 




54 82 






42.159 83 



29 00 



Florida Street: 
Labor . 
Teaming 



$229 19 
13 90 



243 09 



Fort Hill Square: 

Labor $676 00 

Teaming 77 85 

Materials 28 52 

Supplies 6 50 

788 87 

Francis Street: 

Labor 39 00 

Franklin Square: 

Labor ; $1,575 13 

Teaming 268 10 

Materials 162 74 

Supplies ......... 4 05 

2,010 02 

Franklin Park: 

Labor : 

Grounds, walks, etc. . . $53,084 05 

Attendants, buildings . . 17,291 40 

Sports 9,787 23 

Repairs, buildings . . 6,129 29 

Live stock .... 675 00 

$86,966 97 

Materials 7,103 42 

Teaming 6,504 94 

Fuel 4.192 48 

Supplies 3,452 91 

Equipment 2,613 51 

Lighting . 1,083 64 

Repairs ■ . . 257 25 

Removing lights from toboggan slide, Edison 

Electric Illuminating Company . . . 250 00 

Repairs, Daniel Russell Boiler Works, Inc . 225 00 

Feed for sheep 407 19 

113,057 31 

Greenwood Square: 

Labor $69 00 

Teaming 13 40 

82 40 

Carried forward $338,167 15 



50 City Document No. 19. 

Brought forward -; . $338,167 15 

Greenhouses: 
Labor: 

Greenhouses and nurseries . 823,418 73 
Repairs, buildings . . 3,166 19 

$26,584 92 

Fuel . 4,728 94 

Materials . 1,987 80 

Supplies 1,624 65 

Equipment 456 65 

Teaming 248 80 

Lighting 62 01 

35,693 77 

Harold Square: 

Labor $111 00 

Teaming 1 70 

112 70 
Hayes Square: 

Labor 189 34 

Heath Square: 

Labor 73 00 

Highland Park: 

Labor $359 00 

Teaming 19 70 

378 70 

Horatio Harris Square: 

Labor ......... $442 76 

Teaming 29 50 

472 26 

Hyde Square: 

Labor $43 00 

Teaming 1 50 

44 50 

Jackson Square: 

Labor $39 00 

Teaming 3 40 

42 40 

Independence Square: 

Labor $2,104 14 

Supplies 201 74 

Teaming 79 18 

Materials 55 74 

2,440 80 

Irving W. Adams Park: 

Labor $402 29 

Teaming 7 50 

409 79 

Lincoln Square: 

Labor $155 77 

Materials 20 52 

Teaming 6 SO 

183 09 

Linwood Square: 

Labor $63 00 

Teaming 1 50 

64 50 



Carried forward $378,272 00 



Park Department. 51 

Brought forward $378,272 00 

Longwood Park: 

Labor $61 50 

Teaming 3 40 

64 90 

Madison Park: 

Labor $1,406 95 

Repairing granolithic walk, John McCourt 

Company 312 48 

Teaming 127 55 

Materials 39 00 

1,885 98 

Magnolia Street: 

Labor $66 68 

Teaming 10 50 

77 18 

Marine Park: 

Labor: 

Grounds, walks, etc. . . $7,459 29 

Repairs 1,995 84 

Attendants, building . . 517 58 

$9,972 71 

Materials 709 35 

Test borings, B. F. Smith & Company . 336 75 

Teaming ....'.... 327 63 

Equipment 226 00 

Supplies 126 28 

Lighting 67 21 

Repairs 50 00 

11,815 93 

Massachusetts Avenue: 

Labor $1,390 45 

Teaming 349 60 

Materials . . ' . . . . . . . 22 00 

1,762 05 

Maverick Square: 

Labor ........... $374 50 

Teaming 21 05 

395 55 

Meeting House Hill: 

Labor • $588 86 

Teaming .' 62 25 

651 11 

Milton Square: 

Labor 36 00 

Mt. Bowdoin: 

Labor $335 00 

Materials 34 51 

Supplies . 17 53 

Teaming 8 85 

395 89 

Oak View Terrace: 

Labor . $55 00 

Teaming 1 70 

56 70 

Olmsted Park: 

Bitulithic pavement, contractor, Warren 

Brothers Company $29,480 54 

Labor 10,863 24 

Supplies 1,489 22 

Carried forward $41,833 00 $395,413 29 



52 City Document No. 19. 

Brought forward $41,833 00 $395,413 29 

Teaming 1,297 50 

Materials 1,045 79 

Resurfacing bridle path, J. C. Coleman & 

Sons Company 752 00 

Equipment 393 00 

Repairs 134 27 

Lighting 89 37 



Richardson Square: 

Alterations and repairs, John McCourt Com- 
pany $1,050 70 

Labor 525 52 

Teaming . . . ■ . . ■ . . . 54 10 

Materials 23 50 



Riierway: 
Labor : 

Grounds, walks, etc. . . $9,864 18 
Attendants, building . . 1,420 60 

Repairs 730 30 

$12,015 OS 

Materials . . . ... . . 1,770 19 

Teaming 525 75 

Fuel 390 36 

Equipment 189 50 



45,544 93 



Orchard Park: 
Oak seats, J. C. Coleman & Sons Company, $1,676 68 

Labor 1,343 80 

Materials 203 64 

Teaming 97 85 

Supplies 13 00 

3,334 97 

Park Square: 

Labor 68 00 

Peabody Square: 
Labor ' 60 00 

Putnam Square: 

Labor $87 50 

Teaming 22 50 

Supplies 17 50 

127 50 

Prescott Square: 

Labor 87 50 

Public Garden: 
Labor : 

Grounds, walks, etc. . . $17,139 44 

Attendants, building . . 2,444 00 

Repairs, building . . . 220 40 ' 

$19,803 84 

Supplies 1,820 83 

Materials 689 30 

Equpiment 486 35 

Teaming 481 15 

Repairs 81 03 

Fuel . . . . * 39 10 

Lighting 38 40 



23,430 00 



1,653 82 



Carried forward $14,890 88 $469,720 01 



Park Department. 



53 



Brought forward $14,890 88 $469,720 01 

Repairing granite blocks, John McCourt 

Company 132 30 

Lighting 91 48 

Supplies ........ 87 50 

15,202 16 

Rutland Square: 

Labor $125 67 

Teaming 18 85 

Supplies 17 52 

Materials 7 00 

169 04 

Savin Hill Park: 

Labor . $1,244 10 

Teaming 113 65 

1,357 75 

Seaver Street: 

Labor $84 26 

Teaming 4 90 

— — 89 16 

Soldiers Monument Lot: 

Labor $77 00 

Teaming 16 80 

93 80 

Sparhawk Square: 

Labor $73 81 

Teaming 6 80 

Materials 4 00 

84 61 

Spaulding Square: 

Labor $48 00 

Materials 4 00 

Teaming 1 70 

53 70 

St. Stephen Square: 

Labor 15 00 

Strandway: 
Labor : 

Grounds $6,728 36 

Repairs .... 480 28 

Attendants, building . . 439 81 

$7,648 45 

Teaming . 1,236 44 

Materials 914 97 

Equipment 212 41 

Supplies 117 53 

Lighting 68 58 

Fuel 48 00 

10,246 38 

Sullivan Square: 

Labor $711 31 

Materials 6 00 

717 31 

Tremlett Square: 

Labor $225 00 

Supplies ........ 17 54 

Materials 7 00 

Teaming 1 70 

251 24 

Carried forward $498,000 16 



54 City Document No. 19. 

Brought forward ......... $498,000 16 

Thomas Park: 
Repairing fence, B. Krivitsky & Co. . . $1,911 38 

Labor 1,367 38 

Materials 29 52 

Teaming 15 00 

Equipment 12 00 

Supplies 7 50 

3,342 78 

Union Park: 

Labor $369 76 

Teaming 65 20 

Materials 12 02 

Supplies 6 50 

453 48 

Vincent Cutillo Park: 

Labor: 

Grounds $1,344 50 

Attendants, building . . 923 01 

Repairs, building . . . 115 98 

$2,383 49 

Lighting 120 21 

Teaming 97 50 

Materials 51 20 

Equipment ....... 39 70 

2,692 10 

Vose Square: 

Labor 27 00 

Walnut Park: 

Labor $155 78 

Teaming 5 10 

160 88 

Waltham Square: 

Labor $119 50 

Teaming 8 10 

127 60 

Warren Square: 

Labor $117 51 

Teaming 6 40 

123 91 

Washington Park: 

Labor $1,357 71 

Teaming 88 15 

Materials 44 30 

Supplies 6 50 

1,496 66 

Webster Square: 

Labor 35 00 

Wellesley Park: 

Labor $485 00 

Teaming 36 75 

Supplies 17 54 

Materials 7 00 

546 29 

West Roxbury Way: 

Labor $2,027 77 

Supplies 157 25 

Teaming . 143 30 

! Repairing roof, John F. Shea & Co. . . 98 00 

Carried forward $2,426 32 $507,005 86 



Park Department. 



55 



Brought forward 
Materials . 
Equipment 



J, 426 32 $507,005 86 
9 00 



Williams Square: 
Labor . 
Teaming 



00 



Winthrop Square: 

Labor 

Repairing fence, W. A. Snow Iron Works, Inc., 
Supplies 

Wolcott Square: 
Labor 



$54 00 
1 70 



L,152 48 

133 20 

65 37 



Worcester Square: 
Labor . 
Teaming 
Materials . 



5651 50 

337 90 

8 00 



Wood Island Park: 
Labor : 

Grounds, walks, etc. 
Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 



Teaming 

Fuel . 

Materials . 

Equipment 

Lighting 

Repairs 

Supplies 

Zoological Gardens: 
Labor : 

Attendants 
General work 
Grounds and walks 
Repairs, buildings 
Lion house 

Feed . 

Fuel . 

Materials . 

Teaming 

Equipment 

Supplies 

Lighting 

Repairs 

Veterinary charges 



56,982 77 

4,207 73 

905 02 



$12,095 52 

1,320 25 

1,164 07 

518 95 

94 00 

76 47 

46 41 

35 20 



$28,905 22 

12,419 57 

5,991 34 

3,745 71 

3,535 72 



554,597 56 

15,490 19 

3,180 09 

1,752 30 

1,285 50 

1,002 97 

445 18 

204 18 

61 85 

57 00 



2,443 32 
55 70 

1,351 05 
48 00 

967 40 



15,350 87 



78,076 82 



Total $605,299 02 

Playgrounds. 
Allston: 

Labor $370 69 

Teaming 60 00 

$430 69 

Carried forward $430 69 



56 City Document No. 19. 

Brought forward •. $430 69 

Ashmont: 
Labor: 

. Grounds $1,291 07 

Attendants, building . . 930 20 

Repairs 50 12 



12,271 


39 


67 70 


50 


00 


10 


70 


4 


40 



$2,488 


13 


162 


iry 


94 50 


61 


00 


42 


32 


23 


29 



Teaming 

Materials 

Equipment 

Lighting 

Billings Field: 
Labor: 

Grounds 11,510 35 

Attendants, building . . 880 82 

Repairs, building ... 96 96 

Teaming 

Fuel ; - ; 

Materials 

Lighting 

Equipment 

Carolina Avenue: 
Labor: 

Grounds $1,617 85 

Attendants, building . . 1,195 84 

Repairs, building ... 83 43 

Materials . 

Fuel ! ' ! 

Equipment 

Repairs 

Supplies ' 

Lighting 

Charlestown: 
Labor: 

Grounds $2,065 77 

Attendants, building . . 892 17 

Repairs, building ... 81 29 

w , • , $3 > 039 23 

Materials 231 72 

Teaming [ 157 50 

Equipment 10 70 

Lighting '. q 47 

Christopher J. Lee: 
Labor: 

Grounds . . . . $1,686 31 

Attendants, building . . 1,562 96 

Repairs, building . . . 952 81 

Fuel ] " 

Materials 

Lighting ' 

Equipment [ 

Supplies 

Teaming 



Carried forward 



$2,897 


12 


115 


00 


91 


96 


40 


20 


35 00 


17 50 


9 00 



2,404 19 



2,871 39 



3,205 78 



3,445 62 



$4,202 08 




468 97 




110 95 




101 21 




58 20 




23 50 




15 83 






4,980 74 






$17,338 41 



Park Department. 



Brought forward 

Copp's Hill Terraces: 
Labor: 

Grounds $1,162 64 

Attendants, building . . 912 01 

Repairs, building ... 45 00 

$2,119 65 

Lighting 124 89 

Materials ' 50 36 

Equipment 10 70 

Cottage Street: 
Labor: 

Grounds $1,195 64 

Attendants, building . . 893 37 

Repairs, building . . . 109 00 

$2,198 01 

Teaming 93 75 

Materials 75 98 

Fuel 28 35 

Equipment 10 70 

Lighting 9 64 

Eagle Hill Reservoir: 
Labor 



57 

$17,338 41 



2,305 60 



2,416 43 
1,161 91 



Fallon Field: 










Labor: 










Grounds . 




$1,531 43 






Repairs . 




676 56 






Attendants, 


building . 


773 00 


$2,980 99 










Materials . 






134 00 




Teaming 






89 30 




Equipment 






27 20 




Supplies 






18 00 




Lighting 






15 37 


3,264 86 






Fellows Street: 










Labor : 










Grounds . 




$1,246-57 






Attendants, 


building . 


1,155 22 






Repairs, building . ' . 


66 00 












$2,467 79 










Roof on shelter building, John F. 


Shea & Co. 


397 00 




Repairing roof of locker building, John F. 






Shea & Co. 






100 00 










50 00 




Lighting 






14 29 




Equipment . 






10 70 




Teaming 






3 00 


3,042 78 






Forest Hills: 










Labor: 










Grounds . 




$1,244 64 






Attendants 


building . 


780 00 






Repairs, building . 


54 00 












$2,078 64 
112 50 




Fuel . 








Teaming 






93 00 




Materials 


mrd 




50 00 




Carried fori 


$2,334 14 


$29,529 99 



58 



City Document No. 19. 



Brought forward 
Equipment 
Supplies 
Lighting 



$2,334 14 

36 20 

17 50 

8 67 



Franklin Field: 






Labor : 








$7,241 00 




Attendants, building . 


2,772 25 




Repairs, building . 


523 98 


$10,537 23 






Teaming ..... 




565 50 


Materials 




266 13 


Back stops, P. J. Dinn & Co. 




210 00 


Equipment .... 




207 19 






165 89 


Fuel 




102 37 






85 50 






81 95 


Supplies .... 




34 00 


Gibson Street: 




Labor: 






Grounds .... 


$3,074 64 




Attendants, building . 


867 01 




Repairs, building . 


808 25 


$4,749 90 










704 00 


Oak seats, J. C. Coleman & Sons Company. 


545 33 


Reshingling and repairs, R. J. 


Connolly 


531 25 


Chain link back stop, P. J. Di 


nn & Co. 


435 00 


Materials .... 




312 93 


Repairs .... 




179 75 


Equipment 




54 20 


Supplies .... 




25 00 


Lighting .... 




9 93 



John Winthrop: 
Labor : 

Grounds $1,417 69 

Attendants, building . . 602 00 

Repairs, building ... 84 00 

Fuel 

Materials 

Lighting 

Teaming 

Equipment 

Marcella Street: 
Labor : 

Grounds $2,320 21 

Attendants, building . . 2,214 67 

Repairs, building . . . 114 20 

Materials 

Repairs 

Lighting 

Equipment ....... 

Fuel 

Carried forward ...... 



52,103 


69 


114 


00 


72 76 


20 


20 


18 00 


10 


70 



$29,529 99 



2,396 51 



12,255 76 



7,547 29 



2,339 35 



54,649 


08 


259 


55 


80 


00 


65 


04 


64 


70 


56 


00 



,174 37 $54,068 90 



Park Department. 59 

Brought forward $5,174 37 $54,068 90 

Teaming 28 50 

Supplies 19 00 

5,221 87 

Matthew Sweeney: 

Labor: 

Attendants, building . . $933 16 

Grounds 837 39 

Repairs, building . . . Ill 70 

$1,882 25 

Lighting 74 56 

Materials 50 00 

Equipment ....... 10 70 

Teaming ........ 10 18 

2,027 69 

McConnell Park: 

Labor $851 16 

Teaming 51 80 

Equipment 1 67 

904 63 

Medford Street Convenience Station: 
Labor 184 00 

Mt. Ida: 
Labor: 

Grounds $3,528 73 

Attendants, building . . 1,167 97 

Repairs, building . . . 180 00 

$4,876 70 

Wire fences, W. A. Snow Iron Works, Inc., 1,318 50 
Repairing wall and relaying gutter, D. M. 

Biggs & Co 815 00 

Oak seats, J. C. Coleman & Sons Company, 545 87 

Materials 239 60 

Teaming ........ 220 30 

Fuel 68 00 

Repairs 35 00 

Lighting ' 20 07 

Equipment 10 70 

8,149 74 

Mothers' Rest: 

Labor . $279 00 

Teaming 97 70 

376 70 
Mozart Street: 
Labor: 

Grounds .... $1,300 00 

Attendants, building . . 295 50 

$1,595 50 

Oak seats, Joseph A. Singarello . . . 320 11 

Materials 201 18 

Fuel 176 00 

Equipment ....... 26 58 

2,319 37 

Mystic- 
Labor: 

Grounds $999 34 

Attendants, building . . 1,068 17 

Repairs, building . . . 272 66 

$2,340 17 

Carried forward . . . .. . .. $2,340 17 $73,252 90 



60 



City Document No. 19. 



Brought forward $2,340 17 

Materials .... ... ' 59 10 

Fuel .' 24 96 

Equipment 10 70 

Lighting 2 91 

Neponset: 
Labor: 

Grounds $1,371 49 

Repairs 534 40 

$1,905 89 

Materials 93 49 

Repairs [ 75 00 

Teaming 32 70 

Equipment 10 70 



Norfolk Street: 








Labor : 




Grounds $1,716 55 


Attendants, building 888 84 


Repairs, building . 
Grading, J. C. Coleman & Sons 


166 20 

<D>0 I7T-I rrn 


Company 


893 75 


Removing old back stops and erecting new 


ones, P. J. Dinn & Co. 


727 00 


Materials . 






192 93 


Teaming 






111 45 


Fuel . 






46 40 


Lighting 






36 24 


Repairs 






27 10 


Equipment 






12 38 


North Brighton: 




Labor: 




Grounds $1,229 4( 




Attendants, building 1,046 7( 




Repairs, building . . . 222 50 


1 






$2,498 72 




Fuel 


577 57 


Materials 


171 53 


Equipment . • 


51 62 


Teaming 


42 00 


Repairs 


35 00 


Supplies 






19 00 



Orient Heights: 
Labor . 
Teaming 
Materials . 
Equipment 

Paris Street: 
Labor . 
Teaming 



Portsmouth Street: 
Labor : 
Grounds . 

Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 



$297 60 

201 40 

23 00 



$657 00 

105 00 

50 00 

10 70 



$219 00 
11 25 



$522 00 



$73,252 90 



2,437 84 



2,117 78 



4,818 84 



3,395 44 



822 70 



230 25 



Carried forward $522 00 $87,075 75 



Park Department. 



Brought forward 

Steel flagpole, Walworth Manufacturing 
Company 

Materials 

Removing flagpole, Boston Flag Pole Com- 
pany 

Repairs 

Equipment 



Prince Street: 
Labor: 
Grounds . 

Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 



$577 14 

896 68 

54 00 



Materials 

Lighting 

Equipment 



Randolph Street: 

Labor : 

Grounds 

Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 



L,704 04 
851 20 
299 57 



New tin roof and repairs to shelter, Hub 
Steel and Iron Works 

Pipe rail fence and repairs, B. Krivitsky & 
Co 

Oak seats, J. C. Coleman & Sons Company, 

New roof skylights, Boston Painting and 
Roofing Company 

Materials 

Fuel 

Teaming . . . . . . . 

Lighting . . 

Equipment . . • . 

Ripley: 

Labor 

Materials 

Teaming 

Equipment 



Rogers Park: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building 
Grounds . 
Repairs . . ■ . 



$1,688 37 
1,563 53 

892 84 



Underground service, Edison Electric Illumi 

nating Company 
Fuel . 
Equipment 
Repairs 
Supplies 
Materials 
Teaming 



61 

$522 00 $87,075 75 

341 50 
150 11 

145 00 

91 00 

10 70 
1,260 31 



L,527 82 
85 55 
16 50 
10 70 



12,854 81 
2,950 00 

2,593 82 
1,091 75 

691 00 

405 81 

144 70 

90 25 

39 54 

10 70 



$854 79 
93 88 
23 10 
10 70 



1,144 74 

702 63 
280 13 
99 20 
73 43 
56 00 
50 36 
22 50 



1,640 57 



10,872 38 



982 47 



5,428 99 



Carried forward $107,260 47 



62 City Document No. 19. 

Brought forward ......... $107,260 47 

Rutherford Avenue: 
Labor : 

Attendants, building . . $1,994 75 

Grounds 1,187 17 

Repairs, building . . . 129 50 

$3,311 42 

Repairing roof, John J. Madden ... 213 40 

Fuel 121 24 

Materials 50 00 

Equipment 44 33 

Lighting 20 21 

3,760 60 

Saratoga and Bennington Streets: 

Labor 13 00 

Smith's Pond: 

Labor $278 78 

Teaming 106 90 

Materials 8 76 

394 44 

Strandway: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building . . $2,704 93 

Grounds 1,786 77 

Repairs, building . . . 253 10 

$4,744 80 

Materials 962 24 

Oak seats, J. C.Coleman & Sons Company . 545 46 

Fuel 410 13 

Lighting 105 09 

Equipment 95 97 

Supplies 34 00 

Teaming 15 00 

6,912 69 

Ward 14: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building . . $1,807 48 

Gounds 1,539 66 

Repairs . . . . . 585 47 

$3,932 61 

Fuel 146 35 

Materials 135 15 

Equipment 54 20 

Supplies 27 50 

Lighting 13 41 

4,309 22 

West Third Street: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building . . $870 80 

Grounds 699 15 

Repairs, building ... 46 50 

$1,616 45 

Lighting 6S 42 

Materials 50 00 

Equipment 10 70 

Teaming 10 21 

1,755 78 

Carried forward $124,406 20 



Park Department. 63 

Brought forward $124,406 20 

William E. Carter: 
Labor : 
Grounds $1,825 34 

Attendants, building . . 1,267 01 

Repairs, building . . . 351 34 

$3,443 69 

Tree pits, J. C.Coleman & Sons Company . 678 60 

Fence repairs, P. J. Dinn & Co ... 269 20 

Lighting 161 96 

Fuel 133 82 

Materials 109 15 

Equipment 74 20 

Supplies 33 25 

Teaming 6 00 



4,909 87 



William Eustis: 
Labor: 

Grounds $1,329 67 

Attendants, building . . 875 52 

Repairs, building . . . 203 60 

$2,408 79 

Materials - 81 82 

Equipment 44 20 

Teaming 20 25 

Supplies 20 00 

Lighting 18 46 



2593 52 



Total $131,909 59 





Gymnasia. 






Cabot Street: 








Labor: 








Attendants, building . 


$7,864 81 






Repairs, building . 


1,066 84 


$8,931 65 




Fuel 




1,043 95 




Lighting . 




728 55 








59 71 








21 37 








16 30 


$10,801 53 






Curtis Hall: 








Labor: 








Attendants, building 


$4,312 07 






Repairs, building . 


201 00 


$4,513 07 
78 07 




Repairs . 










66 53 








10 70 


4,668 37 






D Street: 








Labor : 








Attendants, building . 


$6,764 97 






Repairs, building . 


883 51 


$7,648 48 










Fuel 




910 22 




Materials . 




421 02 




Carried forward 


$8,979 72 


$15,469 90 



64 City Document No. 19. 



Brought forward 




$8,979 72. 


Lighting 


373 37 


Repairs 


128 84 


Equipment ..... 


75 70 


East Boston: 




Labor : 




Attendants, building . . $16,495 54 




Repairs, building . . . 1,170 09 






$17,665 63 


Fuel 


1,194 80 


Repairing roof, John F. Shea & Co. 




575 00 


Lighting . . . 




545 58 


New piano, Theo. J. Kraft 




300 00 


Materials . 




107 47 


Equipment 




14 35 


Supplies .... 




6 40 






20 59 



North Bennet Street: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building . . $6,737 14 
Repairs, building . . . 857 73 

$7,594 87 

Fuel 1,581 73 

Lighting . 459 31 

Materials ......... 7q 42 

Equipment ....... 27 70 

Repairs 31 69 

Ward 4: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building . 
Repairs, building . 



$3,022 83 
54 00 


$3,076 83 
50 90 
21 20 
16 67 





Materials 

Equipment 

Repairs 

Ward a: 
Labor : 

Attendants, building . $1,875 29 

Repairs, building ... 30 60 

$1,905 89 

Materials ■ 67 64 

Rent of piano 13 50 

Equipment 10 70 



Ward 6: 
Labor : 

Attendants, building . . $2,255 65 
Repairs, building ... 75 00 



Fuel 

Lighting 

Materials 

Equipment 

Repairs 



J.330 65 



Repairing roof, John F. Shea & Co. . . 341 84 



174 19 

128 50 

56 26 

10 70 

6 75 



$15,469 90 



9,557 63 



20,429 82 



9 765 72 



3,165 60 



1,997 73 



3,048 89 
Carried forward $63,435 29 



Park Department. 65 

Brought forward $63,435 29 

Ward 12: 

Attendants, building $3,348 77 

Materials 50 00 

Equipment 10 70 

Repairs 9 25 

3,418 72 

Ward 17: 
.Labor: 

Attendants, building . . $3,650 11 
Repairs, building ... 70 00 

-^ — $3,720 11 

Materials 67 75 

Repairs 35 77 

Equipment 10 70 

3,834 33 

Ward 23: 

Attendants, building $2,349 82 

Repairs - -10 50 

2,360 32 

Total { $73,048 66 

Baths and Beaches. 
Cabot Street: 
Labor : 

Attendants, building . . $11,051 10 
Repairs, building . . . 1,705 58 

$12,756 68 

Completion of payments: 
Renewals and repairs, contractor, Roxbury 

Construction Company .... 1,806 00 

Installing refiltering plant, contractor, 

Thompson and Spear Company . . . 1,469 00 

Fuel 1,001 78 

Lighting 735 25 

Suits and towels 649 03 

Repairs, Daniel Russell Boiler Works Com- 
pany 373 30 

Supplies 354 00 

Materials 186 05 

Repairs, Hub Wire Cloth and Wire Works 

Company 130 00 

$19,461 09 

Curtis Hall: 
Labor : 

Attendants, building . . $6,226 56 
Repairs, building . . . 151 00 

$6,377 56 

Suits and towels 1,450 12 

Supplies 137 50 

7,965 18 

Dewey Beach: 

Labor: 
Attendants . . . $4,293 12 

Repairs, building . . . 215 20 

Grounds 39 50 

$4,547 82 

Wooden lockers, contractor, R. A. Bossi Com- 
pany 3,990 00 

Suits and towels 181 50 

Carried forward . . . . . . $8,719 32 $27,426 27 



66 



City Document No. 19. 



Brought forward 
Teaming 
Fuel 

Materials . 
Supplies 
Lighting 
Equipment 
Repairs 



Dover Street Bath House and Laundry: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building . . $35,405 12 
Repairs, building . . . 2,603 18 



Fuel . 

Supplies 

Materials 

Towels 

Repairs 

Lighting 

Equipment 



Free-port Street: 
Labor: 

Attendants 
Repairs, building 

Rent of wharf . 
Suits and towels . 
Materials . 
Supplies 
Lighting 
Equipment . 

L Street: 
Labor: 

Attendants 
Repairs, buildings 



58,719 


32 


96 00 


85 


00 


80 


96 


52 


64 


34 


07 


31 


36 


4 


89 



$27,426 27 





- $38,008 30 


. 


93 






2,070 


93 






1,469 00 






1,333 50 






561 


83 






227 


83 






207 


53 



>,396 45 
140 80 



$18,991 60 
1,062 48 



Suits and towels .... 
Repairs, Lamont Brothers Company 

Supplies 

Materials 

Teaming 

Lighting 

Equipment 

Repairs 

Fuel 

Printing 



Head House, Marine Park: 
Attendants .... 
Repairs, R. A. Bossi Company 
Suits and towels 
Supplies 



McKenzie Beach: 
Labor : 

New bath house 
Grounds . 



Carried forward 



$576 21 
141 79 



2,537 25 

500 00 
191 50 
56 86 
37 75 
21 49 
13 50 



$20,054 08 
2,793 13 
900 00 
792 00 
749 44 
240 00 
192 29 
155 18 
146 68 
121 75 
42 00 



,423 17 

695 00 

S96 50 

81 50 



$718 00 



9,104 24 



51,610 85 



3,358 35 



26,186 55 



",096 17 



5718 00 $124,782 43 






Park Department. 



67 



Brought forward 
Materials . 
Supplies 
Equipment 
Teaming 



North Bennet Street: 
Labor: 

Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 



Fuel . 

Towels 

Supplies 

Lighting 

Materials 

Equipment 

Repairs 



North End: 
Labor : 

Attendants, building 
Grounds . 
Repairs, building . 



58,664 22 
1,445 03 



),951 35 
466 90 

462 57 



Suits and towels 

Fence, contractor, B. Krivitsky & Co. 

lighting 

Fence, contractor, P. J. Dinn & Co. 

Materials . . 

Concrete steps, contractor, John McCcurt 

& Co 

Repairing roof, contractor, John F. Shea 

& Co 

Repairs, Daniel Russell Boiler Works, Inc., 

Supplies . . . * . 

Equipment . . .... 

Repairs, Poland Laundry Machine Company, 

Fuel 

Repairs 



Savin Hill: 
Labor : 

Attendants 
Repairs, building 

Suits' and towels 

Materials . 

Supplies 

Teaming 

Equipment 

Lighting 

Repairs 

Fuel . 



L055 39 
227 13 



Tenean Beach: 
Labor : 

Attendants 
Repairs, building 
Grounds . 



Carried forward 



5,411 04 

262 49 

44 79 



$718 00 

1,071 59 

18 00 

16 00 

3 75 



$10,109 25 
1,581 76 
602 00 
576 80 
459 30 
233 53 
115 86 
80 73 



11,880 82 
874 00 
590 00 
481 16 
473 43 
441 02 

420 00 

364 00 
297 70 
260 60 
151 23 
113 04 
97 27 
42 93 



1,282 52 

278 50 

219 42 

112 00 

78 75 

65 50 

60 91 

61 00 
37 50 



,718 31 



$124,782 43 



1,827 34 



13,759 23 



16,487 20 



5,196 10 



5,718 31 $162,052 30 



68 



City Document No. 19. 



Brought forward 
Suits and towels 
Materials . 
Supplies 
Equipment 
Teaming 
Fuel 
Lighting 



Wood, Island: 
Labor : 

Attendants, building 
Repairs, building . 



5,052 89 
560 14 



Materials . 
Suits and towels 
Supplies 
Equipment 
Lighting 



56,371 27 
1,125 98 



D Street Showers: 
Labor: 

Attendants 
Repairs . 



Fuel . 

Lighting 

Towels 

Supplies 

Repairs 

Materials 



East Boston Showers: 
Labor : 

Attendants .... $8,693 56 
Repairs 975 55 

Fuel 

Lighting 

Towels ..... 

Supplies ........ 

Materials 

Ward 4 Showers: 

Attendants 

Towels ... 

Supplies 

Ward 5 Showers: 
Labor: 

Attendants .... $2,609 33 
Repairs 99 38 

Towels 

Supplies 

Teaming 

Materials 

Ward 6 Showers: 
Labor: 

Attendants .... $2,702 70 
Repairs 76 50 



5,718 31 

204 50 

176 09 

91 50 

55 57 

45 00 

10 75 

3 93 



5,613 03 

542 59 

372 50 

109 00 

96 75 

12 06 



$162,052 30 





$7,497 25 


. 


18 






373 


38 






90 00 






89 90 






73 


90 






8 


72 



$9,669 11 


1,194 82 


545 59 


310 50 


238 50 


12 56 


$3,389 24 


189 00 


140 00 



$2,708 


71 


225 


00 


175 


00 


1 


70 




45 



4,305 65 



4,745 93 



9,043 33 



11,971 08 



3,718 24 



3,110 86 



J, 779 20 



Carried forward 



1,779 20 $198,947 39 



Park Department. 69 

Brought forward ...... $2,779 20 $198,947 39 

Fuel 200 13 

Lighting 137 12 

Towels 99 00 

Supplies 83 80 



Ward 10 Showers: 

Attendants ...... . $10,382 25 

Towels 517 00 

Supplies 400 00 

Materials . . . . ' . . . . 69 20 

Equipment 21 70 

Ward 12 Showers: 

Attendants ....... $3,846 66 

Towels . . . . . . . . 153 00 

Supplies 122 50 



Ward 17 Showers: 
Labor: 

Attendants .... $3,323 74 
Repairs ..... 67 00 

$3,390 74 

Towels. 207 00 

Supplies . 156 50 



Ward 23 Showers: 

Attendants $2,971 02 

Towels 31 50 

Supplies 21 00 



Floating Baths. 
Charlesbank: 
Labor: 
Attendants . . . . $1,192 77 
Repairs . . . . . 54 00 

$1,246 77 

Suits and towels 73 00 

Supplies ........ 22 50 

Dover Street: 

Attendants ...::.. $1,311 90 

Repairs, R. A. Bossi Company . . . 265 00 

Suits and towels 64 00 

Supplies 30 00 

East Boston Wharf: 

Rent $1,487 50 

Attendants 614 73 

Teaming 37 50 

Meridian Street: 

Attendants $640 79 

Suits and towels 41 50 

Supplies 7 50 

Warren Bridge: 

Attendants . . . , . . . $248 00 

Towels 5 00 



3,299 25 



11,390 15 



4,122 16 



3,754 24 



3,023 52 



1,342 27 



1,670 90 



2,139 73 



689 79 



— b 253 00 

Carried forward $230,632 40 



70 



City Document No. 19. 



Brought forward $230,632 40 

General Repairs for Baths: 

Labor $13,588 75 

Materials 1,995 27 

Towing 1,082 00 

Repairs, power boat, Murray & Tregurtha, . 475 54 

Equipment 284 61 

Supplies 52 65 

17,478 82 

Randidge Fund: 

Labor 228 00 

Total $248,339 22 



General Expenses. 
Salaries: 

Chairman .... $5,419 09 
Deputy commissioner . . 2,754 16 

Secretary .... 2,767 42 

Superintendent of baths . 2,991 56 

Superintendent of parks . 2,245 71 

Physical director . . . 2,245 71 

$18,423 65 

Clerical hire 14,468 36 

Pensions 12,536 67 

Attendants, office 5,459 26 

Printing 3,629 73 

Telephone service 2,577 22 

Rent 2,500 00 

Traveling expenses 1,893 17 

Execution of court 1,850 00 

Labor, repairing office 1,710 02 

Professional services 1,619 49 

Office equipment 1,159 76 

Stationery 785 73 

Postage 635 73 

Repairs to office . . . . . 561 95 

Lighting 485 09 

Miscellaneous supplies 446 96 

Annuity . 300 00 

Freight and express charges .... 261 09 

Messenger service 146 80 

Advertising 130 60 

Laundry 75 00 

Fuel 51 80 

Street Trees: 

Labor $9,201 52 

Teaming 1,851 75 

Materials 194 48 

Repairs 24 56 

Miscellaneous Work Done for Other Departments: 

Labor $3,563 90 

Teaming 440 25 

Suppression of Moths: 
Labor: 

Public grounds . . . $12,099 86 
Private estates . . . 11,772 26 

Carried forward . . . $23,872 12 



$71,708 08 



11,272 31 



4,004 15 



5,984 54 



Pakk Department. 71 

Brought forward . . . $23,872 12 $86,984 54 

Assessor's clerk . . . 240 00 

Sprayer repairs . . . . 1,833 16 



$25,945 28 

Materials 9,528 74 

Two power sprayers, Fitzhenry, Guptill 

Company 2,730 00 

Teaming ........ 2,709 00 

Supplies 614 32 

Equipment 585 74 

Printing 398 33 

Sprayer repairs 291 80 

Traveling expenses ...... 68 80 

Stationery . 12 73 



42,884 74 



Stables: 
Labor : 

Hostlers $7,134 47 

Wagon repairs . . . 2,939 47 

Harness repairs . . . 1,558 21 

Shoeing . ... 1,243 00 

Repairs 168 40 

$13,043 55 

Feed 8,788 08 

Materials . 1,869 43 

Twelve horses, Boston Fire Department . 820 00 

Equipment 817 78 

Horse hire 240 50 

Buggy, W. J. Clancy 225 00 

Supplies 163 22 

Repairs 69 96 

26,037 51 

Automobiles: 
Labor : 

Chauffeurs . . . . $11,212 00 
General cleaning . . . 3,955 12 

Repairs on cars . . . 4,145 34 

$19,312 46 

Automobile hire 6,963 59 

Supplies 6,689 97 

Equipment 5,095 87 

Truck, The White Company . $3,300 00 

Auto, snow, Coombs & Mc- 

Grath 332 00 

■ 3,632 00 

Materials 2,852 02 

Repairs 2,363 33 

Celebrations and Entertainments: 
Labor: 

Musicians, band concerts . $14,182 30 

Bandstands .... 1,650 06 

Decorations . . . ' . 598 19 

■ $16,430 55 

Park shows and decorations .... 4,625 53 

Equipment 877 35 

Teaming 752 25 

Lighting 704 53 

Supplies 605 00 

Carried forward $23,995 21 $202,816 03 



46,909 24 



72 City Document No. 19. 

Brought forward $23,995 21 $202,816 03 

Printing 395 35 * 

Concert 221 70 

Materials ' . 21 81 

24,634 07 

Total $227,450 10 

Recapitulation. 

Parks and gardens $605,299 02 

Playgrounds 131,909 59 

Gymnasia 73,048 66 

Baths and beaches 248,339 22 

General expenses 202,816 03 

Celebrations and Entertainments . . 24,634 07 

$1,286,046 59 



Park Department. 73 



Expenditures of Loan, Revenue and Special Appropriations from 
February 1, 1920, to January 31, 1921. 

Adams Street, Dorchester, Playground: 
Land: 

Charles A. Coffin . . . $15,489 77 
Bessie S. K. Rankin . . 14,040 99 
George H. Poor ... 200 00 

: «29 730 76 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff . . . ' 63 70 

$29,794 46 

Arnold Arboretum, Fence: 

Payments on account: 
Fence, contractor, J. W. Feen & Co. . . $4,007 75 

Advertising 10 20 

4,017 95 
Boston Common and Public Garden Improvements: 

Payments on account: 
Grading ball field and walks, contractor, 

J. C. Coleman and Sons Company . . $34,120 06 
Grading, loaming, etc., contractor, John 

McCourt Company . . . . . 10,775 69 
Oak seats with concrete posts, contractor, 

Joseph A. Singarella . . . . . 1,161 54 

Completion of Payments: 
Concrete walk, contractor, Joseph Meltzer 

& Co 1,067 29 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff . . 1,016 68 
Work at bandstand, Fred T. Leyland Com- 
pany 950 00 

Trees, William H. Moon . . . . . 925 00 

Frames and gratings, Mechanics Iron 

Foundry Company . . . . . 639 45 

Grading ball field, John McCourt Company, 636 58 

Repairing and pointing stone work and 

steps on Public Garden Bridge, D. M. 

Biggs & Co 599 00 

Repairing fence, P. J. Dinn & Co. . 192 24 

Frames and gratings, Gibby Foundry 

Company 159 34 

Fertilizer, American Agricultural and Chem- 
ical Company 143 50 

Typewriting 62 85 

Advertising 17 05 

52,466 27 

Carolina Avenue Playground: 

Payments on account: 
Grading, drainage and concrete work, con- 
tractor, J. C. Coleman and Sons Company, $14,025 00 
Expert services, Henry C. Mildram . . 50 00 
Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff ... 42 77 

Typewriting 36 00 

Advertising . . 5 20 

14,158 97 

Charlestown Playground: 

Completion of payments: 
Addition to sanitary building, contractor, 

James J. Brock $15,093 25 

Carried forward $15,093 25 $100,437 65 



74 City Document No. 19. 

Brought forward 

Heating building addition, J. P. Dwyer & Co. 
Architect, William D Austin .... 

Labor 

Granite posts and iron fences, P. J. Dinn & 

Co. 

Supplies 

Architect. Arthur A. Shurtleff 
Advertising 

Commonwealth Avenue, Between Massachusetts 
Avenue and Charlesgate West: 

Labor 

Repairing bitulithic, Warren Brothers Com- 
pany 

Fens, Improvements: 

Improvements at Westland avenue entrance, 
contractor, J. C. Coleman & Sons Com- 
pany 

Payments on account: 

Macadam walk at Burns statue, contractor, 

J. C. Coleman & Sons Company . . . S96 75 

Constructing bridle path, J. C. Coleman & 
Sons Company . . . 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff 

Typewriting 

Frames and gratings, Gibby Foundry Com 
pany 

Advertising 

Franklin Park Building Improvements: 

Payments on account: 
Renewals and repairs at Refectory Building, 

contractor, Archdeacon and Sullivan . . $10,266 30 
Repairs to Ellicott Cottage, contractor, 

Hub Contracting Company. . . . 2,533 85 

Rebuilding court-yard walks, contractor, 

Carmine Antonellis 2,147 10 

Architect, Hayden & Hoyt .... 671 77 

Labor 510 00 

Second-hand fountain and accessories, J. H. 

Deutschman 500 00 

Covering tin roof, John F. Shea & Co. . 160 00 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff . . . T55 25 

Advertising. . . .... 29 45 



$15,093 25 
758 00 
690 74 
420 76 


$100,437 65 


250 00 

100 00 

39 06 

14 50 


17,366 31 




$1,169 99 




25 00 


1,194 99 




$21,062 83 





711 


25 


280 


28 


71 


50 


54 


60 


8 00 



23,085 21 



16,973 72 
Franklin Park, Greenhouses, etc.: 

Advertising 8 00 

Franklin Park, Greeting, etc.: 
Completion of payments: 
Grading, drainage and walks, contractor, 

J. C.Coleman & Sons Company . . . $1,487 20 
Payments on account: 
Grading and walks at Greeting, contractor, 

J. C. Coleman & Sons Company . . . 2.167 50 

3,654 70 

Carried forward $162,720 58 



Park Department. 



75 



Brought forward 

John Winthrop Playground: 

Chain link fence, W. A. Snow Iron Works 

Company, Inc $824 00 

Labor 58 81 

Marine Park, Head House, etc.: 
Payments on account: 
Additions and alterations, contractor, John 

Bowen Company $29,112 50 

Architect, Hayden& Hoyt . . . . 5,902 25 

Printing specifications 254 00 

Gate valves, Walworth Manufacturing Com- 
pany , 47 60 

Advertising 12 00 

Marine Park, Pier Repairs: 
Labor . • 



Mission Hill Playground: 

Fence and grading, contractor, W. A. Snow 

Iron Works Company, Inc. 
Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff 
Typewriting - . 
Supplies .... 
Advertising. 



North End Park and Pier: 
Labor 



Orchard Park, Improvements: 

Labor 

Tin roof on shelter, John F. Shea & Co. . 

Park and Playground, Allston: 
Architect, Sheehan and Colleary 
Furnishing and erecting back stop, P. J. 

Dinn & Company 

Supplies 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff . 
Advertising 

Park, Dorchester Centre: 

Labor . 



Park, Washington, Poplar, Ashland, and South 

streets, Roslindale: 

Payments on account: 
Grading and walks, contractor, A. G. Tom- 

asello & Son .... 
Typewriting .... 
Architect, Walter M. Campbell 
Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff . 
Advertising 



Playground, Mozart Street: 

Field house and swing shelter, contractor, 
William Crane 



$162,720 58 



882 81 



5,029 71 

19 60 

18 00 

15 00 

8 00 



J, 180 00 
300 00 



$835 00 

335 00 
201 31 

74 64 
7 70 



),265 00 

28 00 

25 00 

13 09 

9 00 



$17,997 38 



35,328 35 
2,125 53 



5,090 31 
47 55 

2,480 00 



1,453 65 
780 00 



9,340 09 



Carried forward $17,997 38 $220,248 87 



76 City Document No. 19. 

Brought forward ...... $17,997 38 $220,248 87 

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

J. C. Coleman & Sons Co 7,367 37 

Architect, Hayden & Hoyt .... 1,121 92 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff .... 98 60 

Estimated service, Public Works Department, 60 68 

Test borings, B.F.Smith & Co. ... 5550 

Typewriting 21 00 

26,722 45 



Playground Purposes. 
Billings Field: 

Cinders, excavation and drainage, John McCourt Company, 920 00 

Eagle Hill Reservoir, East Boston: 
Payments on account: 

Walks, grading and drainage, contractor, D. " 

M. Biggs Company 

Field house and shelter, contractor, A. Piotti 

Company 

Architect, Coolidge and Carlson 

Frames and covers, Gibby Foundry Company, 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff 

Sewer pipe, Public Works Department . 

Expert services, Francis J. McLaughlin 

Advertising 

Typewriting 



$27,110 00 


30,159 07 


2,092 92 


308 


82 


172 


50 


167 


59 


100 00 


48 


95 


43 


50 


$881 


12 


819 00 


195 


00 



Smith's Pond Playground: 
Completion of payments: 

Grading and playground, surfacing, con- 
tractor, J. C. Coleman & Sons Company . $100 00 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff ... 32 92 



Tenean Beach Playground: 
Completion of payments: 

Excavation, grading and drainage, con- 
tractor, D. M. Biggs Company . . . $500 00 

Installing underground service, Edison Elec- 
tric Illuminating Company . . . 280 67 



60,203 35 



Marcella Street Playground: 

Labor 

Furnishing and erecting wooden benches, J. C. 
Coleman & Sons Company .... 
Removal of flag pole, Boston Flag Pole Co. . 

1,895 12 
Mystic Playground, Charlestown: 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff 5 00 

Norfolk Street Playground: 

Labor 65 92 

Roslindale Playground: 

. Wire fences, P.J. Dinn& Co $824 46 

Land, Benjamin F Cobleigh .... 200 00 

Labor 4 78 

1,029 24 



132 92 



780 67 



Carried forward $312,003 54 



Park Department. 



77 



Brought forward 

Tyler Street Playground, City Proper: 

Concrete platform, John McCourt Company, 
Labor 

William Eustis Playground: 

Labor 



$838 86 
674 30 



$312,003 54 

1,513 16 
735 04 



Playground, Saratoga and Bennington Streets: 
Completion of -payments: 

Grading and construction work, contractor, 
J. C. Coleman & Sons Company . 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff . 

Frames and gratings, Gibby Foundry Com- 
pany 



1,556 95 
25 95 

41 00 



4,623 90 



Portsmouth Street Playground, Locker Building and Shotver Baths, 

Erection and completion of sanitary and 
locker building, contractor, Archdeacon 
and Sullivan .... . $17,729 16 

Oak seats with concrete posts, Joseph A. 

Singarella 685 95 

Architect, Hayden and Hoyt .... 373 75 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff ... 28 00 

Public Park, North End: 

Labor 



18,816 86 



617 00 



Replantings on Parkways: 
Labor .... 
Freight charges . 
Traveling expenses . 



Savin Hill, Playground and Beach: 

Laying drain pipe, building new catch basin, 
and furnishing filling, contractor, D. M. 

Biggs Company 

Completion of payments: 

Grading and surfacing, contractor, J. C. 
Coleman & Sons Company .... 

Building new walks, J. C. Coleman & Sons 
Company 

Filling and grading, M. McGuinness <% Co. . 

Back water valve, Joseph Barrett Manu- 
facturing Company 

Winthrop Square, Charlestown, Improvements: 
Completion of payments: 

Grading, loaming, drainage and concrete 
work, contractor, J. C. Coleman & Sons 
Company 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff 

Wood Island, Improvements: 

Wire fences, contractor, P. J. Dinn & Co. 
Oak seats and concrete posts, contractor, 
Joseph A. Singarella 

Carried forward 



$1,699 77 
68 39 
66 90 



[,672 50 



1,607 52 

726 82 
195 00 

46 20 



,933 55 
5 00 



52,571 50 
1,067 79 



1,835 06 



4,248 04 



1,938 55 



5,639 29 $346,331 15 



78 City Document No. 19. 

Brought forward $3,639 29 $346,331 15 

Advertising 10 80 

Typewriting 9 75 

— 3,659 84 

Zoological Gardens, Improvements: 

Payments on account: 

Erection of lion house, contractor, A. Piotti . $49,372 71 
Water pipe, sewer and walks, contractor, 

J. C. Coleman & Sons Company . . . 7,711 80 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff . . . 3,283 64 

Completion of payments: 
Wire fences at elk range, contractor, W. A. 

Snow Iron Works Company, Inc. . . 1,901 09 
Underground electric light service, Fred T. 

Ley & Co., Inc. 1,290 00 

Oak seats, Joseph A. Singarella . . . ■ 916 89 
Purchase of birds and animals, Ellis S. 

Joseph 1,045 00 

Traveling expenses 600 00 

Miscellaneous supplies 583 68 

Labor 560 00 

Completion of payments: 
Steel fence at elephant house, contractor, 

W. A. Snow Iron Works Company, Inc. . 377 00 

Printing 232 13 

Typewriting . 28 00 

Advertising 18 55 

67,920 49 

Total $417,911 48 







Loan, Revenue and Special App 


ropriations, 


1920-21. 










Object of Appropriations. 


Balances 
1919-20. 


Loans Issued 
in 1920-21. 


Appropria- 
tions, 

1920-21. 


Transfers 
to. 


from. 


Total 
Credits. 


January 31 
Draft. 


Expenditures 
for 1920-21. 


Balances 
Unexpended. 


Loans 

authorized 

out not issued. 


Park Department: 


S1.500 00 










S1.500 00 
55,000 00 
6,000 00 
5,000 00 

142,811 35 
55,928 58 
18,758 68 

1,194 99 

23,296 20 

75,254 45 

60,000 00 

5,106 49 

882 81 

100,000 00 

2,125 53 

6,700 00 

47 55 

9,718 92 

22,865 S2 

1,792 76 

26,000 00 
124,750 00 






51,500 00 
25,205 54 
1,982 05 
5,000 00 

90,345 08 
41,769 61 
1,392 37 

210 99 
58,280 73 
59,992 00 
1,451 79 

64,671 65 

1,609 69 

7,238 92 
21,412 17 
1,012 76 

16,659 91 
124,750 00 






S55.000 00 










$29,794 46 
4,017 95 










S6.000 00 




S2.265 25 






5,000 00 

15,661 35 
55.92S 58 
18,758 68 

1,194 99 
2,065 14 
14,689 80 
60,000 00 
5,106 49 
882 81 










Boston Common and Public Garden Improve- 






127,150 00 




10,064 64 


52,466 27 
14,158 97 
17,366 31 

1,194 99 

23,085 21 

16,973 72 

8 00 

3,654 70 

882 81 

35,328 35 

2,125 53 

5,090 31 

47 55 

2,480 00 

1,453 65 

780 00 

9,340 09 




























Commonwealth Avenue, between Massachu- 














Franklin Park Building, Improvements, etc. . 






21,231 06 
60,564 65 




4,056 17 
3,043 85 


















































100,000 00 














2,125 53 
6,700 00 
47 55 
9,718 92. 
22,865 82 
1,792 76 
9,231 06 








295 53 












































































$9,231 06 






Park, Washington, Poplar, Ashland and South 




§26,000 00 






Playground, district bounded by Castle, Wash- 


124,750 00 
























25,000 00 




27,967 69 

2,475 95 

1,749 38 
79,730 24 

1,895 12 

3,467 58 
65 92 

1,029 24 
16,727 79 
22,107 34 

1,513 16 
735 04 

8,046 43 

24,204 04 










27,967 69 

2,475 95 

1,749 38 
79,730 24 

1,895 12 

3,467 58 
65 92 

1,029 24 
16,727 79 
22,107 34 

1,513 16 
735 04 

8,046 43 

24,204 04 

10,000 00 

617 00 

1.S35 06 

13,534 25 
250 00 

2,445 98 
15,000 00 
85,232 95 

20,000 00 


158 17 


26,722 45 
920 00 


1,245 24 

1,555 95 
1,749 3S 
19,526 89 

3,462 58 

6,594 87 
21,326 67 

3,422 53 
5,387 18 
10,000 00 

9,286 21 

507 43 
11,340 16 
17,312 46 

20,000 00 




Playground Purposes: 












Cottage Street Playground, East Boston. . . 
Eagle Hill Reservoir, East Boston 






















7,185 70 
361 12 


60,203 35 
1,895 12 

5 00 

65 92 

1,029 24 

132 92 

7S0 67 

1,513 16 

735 04 

4,623 90 

18,816 86 














Mystic Playground, Charlestown 




















65 92 

4 78 










































Tyler Street Playground, City Proper 






















735 04 




Playground, Saratoga and Bennington Streets, 
Portsmouth Street Playground, Locker Build- 




















2,658 17 




Property, East Cottage, Pleasant and Pond 


10,000 00 












1,019 73 
1,S35 06 
13,534 25 






402 73 


617 00 
219 77 

7S7 50 


617 00 
1,835 06 

4,248 04 
250 00 

1,938 55 
3,659 84 
67,920 49 






















13,534 25 










13,534 25 




Strandway and Old Harbor Improvement 

Winthrop Square, Charlestown, Improve- 


250 00 
2,445 98 










































85,232 95 












4,854 93 




Cemetery Division: 

Mount Hope Cemetery, World War Vet- 






20,000 00 
























$654,052 37 


S180.000 00 


S26.000 


00 


8248,479 96 


$23,168 04 


51,085,364 29 


$37,373 54 


$418,161 48 


5667,202 81 


$75,000 00 







Park Department. 



79 



CASH RECEIPTS OF THE PARK DEPARTMENT, FROM FEBRU- 
ARY 1, 1920, TO JANUARY 31, 1921. 



Park Division. 

For labor, suppression of gypsy and brown-tail 

moths 

From sale of buildings 

From coin locks, convenience stations 
For use of towels and soap .... 
From permits for openings, occupations, etc. 
From weighing machines, convenience stations 
From sale of fountain, packing cases, junk, etc 
For use of lockers and keys at Franklin Park 
From the Boston Common Tree Fund, income 
Refund on money received from expenses given 

for purchase of fish 

From sale of typewriter 

From damage to car and building 

For establishment and maintenance of gasolene 

dispensers on park spaces 
Refund from injured employees' payroll 
For labor of removal of debris at Ronan Park 
For repairs to roadway damaged under permit 
From commission on telephone . 
Rents • . 



Bath Division. 

For use of bathing suits, towels, soap, etc. 

From weighing machines 

From commission on telephones . 

From sale of old screens 

Rents 



Above receipts were credited as follows: 
General revenue, city income 

Sinking Fund 

Appropriation Fund ...... 



$14,459 86 

1,322 90 

1,232 54 

1,050 71 

1,018 79 

333 15 

246 25 

234 75 

200 00 

89 58 
82 50 
46 54 

20 00 

14 00 

10 00 

8 31 

15 

8,303 13 



$23,583 78 

150 03 

25 33 

1 00 

716 66 



$51,627 06 

1,322 90 

200 00 



5,673 16 



24,476 80 
$53,149 96 



,149 96 



Public Park and Playground Debt. 

Liabilities. 
Total loans outstanding, January 31, 1921 $12,554,600 00 

Resources. 
Sinking Fund, January 31, 1921 7,600,841 65 

Net debt, January 31, 1921 $4,953,758 53 



80 



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Park Department. 



87 



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City Document No. 19. 



Beaches, Swimming Pools and Floating Baths Attendance, 1920-21. 



Men. Bovs. Pool. Women. Girls. Total. 



Cabot Street Pool 

Charlesbank Floating Bath 

Curtis Hall Pool 

Dewey Beach Bath 

Dover Street Bridge Floating Bath. . 

Freeport Street Beach 

Head House 

L Street Bath 



1,501 



Meridian Street Bridge Floating 
Bath 



North End Park 

Savin Hill Beach 

Tenean Beach 

Warren Bridge Floating Bath. 
Wood Island Park 



23,125 

12,045 

3,354 

104,925 

294,060 

336 
6,564 
5,215 
19,812 
1,072 
8,735 



9,081 



23,845 



28,640 



60,930 
35,200 
22,641 
41,425 
103,315 

13,934 
66,583 
21,524 
26,366 
3,855 
43,340 



1,250 



16,325 
11,610 
4,815 

68,600 
45,520 

394 
4,435 
3,616 

10,861 
2,225 

14,076 



54,105 



41,485 
24,450 
16,069 
31,560 
75,375 

9,295 
40,484 
13,301 
17,168 

7,830 
15,083 



9,081 

80,701 

28,640 

141,865 

83,305 

46,879 

246,510 

518,270 

23,959 
118,066 
43,656 
74,207 
14,982 
81,234 



Totals. 



480,744 



462,958 



37,721 



183,727 



346,205 



1,511,355 



Shower Baths Attendance, 1920-21. 



Men. 



Boys. 



Women. Girls. 



Total. 



Cabot Street Bath 

Curtis Hall Bath 

D Street Gymnasium 

East Boston Gymnasium . . . 

Dover Street Bath 

L Street Bath 

North Bennet Street Bath . . 

Roslindale Gymnasium 

Ward 4 Gymnasium 

Ward 5 Gymnasium 

Ward 6 Gymnasium 

Ward 10 Municipal Building 
Ward 12 Municipal Building 
Ward 17 Gymnasium 

Totals 



93,020 

31,005 

28,960 

69,816 

131,025 

294,060 

124,112 

7,556 

44,264 

47,920 

.18,271 

79,160 

33,129 

35,548 



34,705 
1S.095 
23,705 
23,589 

7,834 
103,315 
21,650 

7,112 
36,759 
12,071 

5,287 
27,515 
15,530 
29,428 



26,490 

9,465 

2,071 

18,191 

16,740 

45,520 

35,128 

1,088 

12,510 

7,317 

3,134 

52,210 

10,790 

3,519 



19,220 

7,370 

10,895 

20,643 

9,691 

75,375 

16,700 

1,465 

20.S97 

6,348 

2,455 

20,010 

12,945 

4,675 



173,435 

65,935 

65,631 

132,239 

165,290 

518,270 

197,590 

17,221 

114,430 

73,656 

29,147 

178,895 

72,394 

73,170 



1,037,846 



366,595 



244,173 



22S.689 



1.S77.303 



Park Department. 



89 



Gymnasia, Class and Individual Attendance, 1920-21. 





Indi- 
viduals. 


Men. 


School 
Boys. 


Working 
Boys. 


Women. 


Girls. 


Mothers. 


Total. 


D Street Gymnasium 

North Bennet Street Gymna- 
sium 

Roslindale Gymnasium 


2,192 

3,729 

539 

4,423 

6,115 
673 
162 
28S 
83 
690 

2 '270 


1,694 
2,595 
3,878 
4,512 

3,345 

1,957 

654 

351 

203 

1,622 

5,810 


2,834 
3,727 
9,836 
4,867 

6,995 
9,494 
1,860 
571 
231 
8,7?8 
8,045 


1,185 

2,017 

3,031 

517 

1,445 

2,679 

900 

213 

304 

1,260 

5,094 


25 
1,196 


2,685 
4,032 
8,534 
4,838 

3,625 
5,444 
2,399 
483 
195 
5,320 
9,223 


552 


10,615 

17,848 
25,818 


1,028 

1,625 
4,066 
487 
341 
118 
610 
'4,262 


20,185 




23,150 
24,313 


1,574 

88 
1,067 


8,036 


Ward 5 Gymnasium 

Ward 6 Gymnasium 

Ward 12 Gymnasium 

Ward 17 Gymnasium 


2,247 

1,134 

18,318 

35,771 


Totals 


21,164 


26,621 


57,188 


18,645 


13,758 


46,778 


3,281 


187,435 







Skating Attendance at Playgrounds. 



Ashmont 

Billings Field 

Common 

Charlesbank . 

Charlestown Playground 

William E. Carter Playground 

Columbus Park 

Cottage Street 

Fallon Field . 

First Street . 

Franklin Field 

Gibson Playground 

Jamaica Pond 

McConnell Park . 

Mystic Playground 

Neponset Playground . 

Norfolk Street Playground 

North Brighton 

Orient Heights 

Public Garden 

Smith's Pond 

Wood Island . 



17,000 

26,000 

12,700 

18,000 

31,500 

36,000 

21,600 

54,000 

32,000 

14,300 

108,000 

9,000 

No skating 

11,000 

6,500 

7,200 

3,700 

45,000 

36,000 

12,600 

6,000 

135,000 



Tobogganing Attendance at Franklin Park. 
Eight days 29,600 



90 



City Document No. 19. 



Playground Attendance. 

Ashmont 168,109 

Billings Field 148,708 

Carolina Avenue 85,862 

Charlesbank Gymnasium 135,105 

Charlestown 184,870 

Charlestown Heights 77,994 

William E. Carter 350,193 

Columbus Park 402,290 

Cottage Street '. 156,753 

First Street 559,938 

Forest Hills 86,950 

Franklin Field 276,532 

Fellows Street 40,080 

Gibson Street 265,092 

John Winthrop 50,250 

Marcella Street 267,386 

Mission Hill . . . . . . . . 203,811 

Mystic 68,690 

Neponset 94,280 

Norfolk Street 102,520 

North Brighton 179,187 

Randolph Street 130,881 

Rogers Park . . . . . . . . 80,216 

Fallon Field ........ 88,290 

Rutherford Avenue 53,950 

William Eustis 324,569 

West Third Street 36,615 

West Fifth Street 54,521 

Wood Island . . .• . : . . . 731,045 

RonanPark 356,830 

Orient Heights 87,275 

Mozart Street 18,836 

Total 5,867,628 



Park Department. 



91 



PARK DEPARTMENT — CEMETERY DIVISION. 



The following annual report is presented of the 
Cemetery Department as a department from February 
1, 1920, to November 10, 1920, and as the Cemetery 
Division of the Park Department from November 10 to 
January 31, 1921. 



DEPARTMENT CEMETERIES. 



The burying grounds, cemeteries and tombs which 
are owned by and in charge of the City of Boston are 
as follows, with a total area of about 7,040,708 square 
feet. 





East Boston. 




Bennington Street . 


Ward 1. 
Ward 2. 


Square Feet. 

157,500 


Rainsford Island . 


Charlestown. 
Ward 8. 


43,560 


Bunker Hill . 
Phipps Street . 




48,202 
76,740 



City Proper. 

Ward 5. 
Copy's Hill, Hull street 
King's Chapel, Tremont street . 
Granary, Tremont street 



89,015 
19,344 
82,063 



92 City Document No. 19. 

Ward 6. 

Square Feet. 

South End South, Washington street .... 64,570 

Ward 8. 
Central, Common 60,693 

South Boston. 

Ward 10. 
Hawes, Emerson street 11,232 

Dorchester. 

Ward 11. 
North, Upham's Corner 142,587 

ROXBURY. 

Ward 12. 

Eliot, Euslis street 34,830 

Warren, Kearsarge avenue 54,500 

Dorchester. 

Ward 21. 
South, Dorchester avenue 95,462 

West Roxbury. 

Ward 23. 

Westerly, Centre street 39,450 

Walter Street 35,100 

Ward 24. 

Mount Hope, Walk Hill street, 117 acres and 36,536 square 
feet. Opposite Mount Hope are two lots of unused land on 
Berry street, north corner Manning street, 7,150 square feet, 
and Berry street, south corner Manning street, 5,262 square feet. 

Hyde Park. 

Ward 24- 
Fairview Cemetery, Fairview avenue, about fifty acres. 

Brighton. 
Ward 26. 
Evergreen, Commonwealth avenue, 604,520 square feet. 
Market Street, 18,072 square feet. 



Park Department. 93 

City Tombs. 

Twenty-five in the South Ground; six in Phipps Street 
Ground, Charlestown; one tomb for infants in South Ground; 
one tomb for infants and one for adults in Copp's Hill 
Ground; one for adults and one for infants in the Granary 
Ground; one for infants in King's Chapel Ground; one for 
infants in the Central Ground; two receiving tombs in East 
Boston; one receiving tomb in Dorchester North; one receiving 
tomb in Dorchester South; one receiving tomb in Evergreen 
Cemetery, Brighton; one receiving tomb in Mount Hope 
Cemetery and one receiving tomb in Fairview Cemetery, 
Hyde Park. 

CEMETERY TRUST FUND. (CHAPTER 117, ACTS OF 1913.) 

Trust Fund principal, 1913-14 $30,773 21 

Interest on same, 1913-14 60 00 

Trust Fund principal, 1914-15 32,621 88 

Interest on same, 1914-15 1,520 00 

Trust Fund principal, 1915-16 31,437 25 

Interest on same, 1915-16 . 2,811 47 

Trust Fund principal, 1916-17 35,647 85 

Interest on same, 1916-17 4,178 45 

Trust Fund principal, 1917-18 33,331 49 

Interest on same, 1917-18 5,753 00 

Trust Fund principal, 1918-19 47,617 15 

Interest on same, 1918-19 7,512 51 

Trust Fund principal, 1919-20 40,372 25 

Interest on same, 1919-20 10,045 44 

Trust Fund principal, 1920-21 42,210 70 

Interest on same, 1920-21 12,394 02 

$338,286 67 



94 



City Document No. 19. 



Department Expenditures, 1920-21, as per Budget Sheet, January 31, 1921. 



Group and Item. 



Original 
Appropria- 
tion. 



Transfers 
to. 



Transfers 
from. 



Total Net 
Appropria- 
tion. 



Total 
Expendi- 
tures. 



A. Personal Service: 

Permanent employees . 
Temporary employees . 
Unassigned 

B. Service Other than 

Personal: 

Postage 

Advertising 

Transportation of per- 
sons. 

Cartage and freight . . . 

Hire of teams and trucks 

Light and power 

Premium on surety 
bonds. 

Communication 

Motor vehicle repairs 
and care. 

Motorless vehicle re- 
pairs. 

Care of horses 

Cleaning 

Medical 

Veterinary 

Fees, service of venires, 
etc. 

Photographic and blue- 
printing. 

General plant 

Harness, etc., repairs. . . 

Horseshoeing and clip- 
ping. 

C. Equipment: 

Motor vehicles 

Stable 

Furniture and fittings . . 
Tools and instruments . 

Wearing apparel 

General plant 

D. Supplies: 

Office 

Food and ice 

Fuel 

Forage and animal 

Veterinary 

Laundry, cleaning, 

toilet. 

Agricultural 

Motor vehicle 

Chemicals and disin- 
fectants. 

General plant 

E. Materials: 

Building 

Highway 

Machinery 

General plant 

F. Special Items: 

Pensions and annuities . . 
Workingmen's com- 
pensation 



Totals. . $144,017 94 $10,279 05 



$107,952 44 

97,449 44 

10,000 00 

503 00 

22,304 50 

150 00 

10 00 

100 00 

15 00 
150 00 
310 00 

33 50 

270 00 
675 00 

75 00 

466 00 

273 00 

6 00 

6 00 

40 00 

100 00 

19,500 00 
50 00 

75 00 

2,495 00 

500 00 

45 00 

25 00 

700 00 

25 00 

1,200 00 

7,439 00 

825 00 

40 00 

2.83S 00 

2,106 00 

5 00 

50 00 

750 00 
600 00 
150 00 

75 00 

1,727 00 

477 00 

400 00 

100 00 

750 00 

2,100 00 

2,000 00 

100 00 



$1,600 00 



400 00 
1,200 00 
6,029 25 



3 90 



8 05 
14 30 



6,000 00 



723 22 
62 39 



338 49 



322 34 

1,915 05 

50 53 



1,464 52 
400 00 



11 53 



11 53 



$3,056 70 
2,738 20 



318 50 

1,473 96 



37 37 



1,436 59 



682 S2 
282 S2 



842 46 
842 46 



$106,495 74 

94,711 24 

10,400 00 

1.3S4 50 

26,859 79 

150 00 

10 00 

100 00 

15 00 
112 63 
313 90 

33 50 

278 05 
689 30 

75 00 

466 00 

273 00 

6 00 

9 00 

40 00 

100 00 

24,063 41 
50 00 
75 00 

3,218 22 

562 39 

45 00 

25 00 

1,038 49 

25 00 

1,522 34 

9,354 05 

875 53 

40 00 

4,302 52 

2,506 00 

5 00 

50 00 

750 00 
600 00 
150 00 

75 00 

1,055 71 

194 18 

400 00 

100 00 

761 53 

1,257 54 

1,157 54 

100 00 



$6,055 94 $148,241 05 $143,262 30 



$106,199 94 

94,417 44 

10,398 00 

1,384 50 

22,901 49 

122 00 
9 00 

44 00 



45 00 

313 90 

18 50 

278 05 
689 30 

9 25 

451 00 

218 00 

5 00 

9 00 

22 00 

100 00 

20,463 99 
45 50 
58 00 



3,174 79 

562 39 

29 00 

22 57 

1,038 49 



1,522 34 

8,834 42 

875 53 

40 00 

4,302 52 

2,394 05 

3 32 

2 28 

510 01 

579 92 

63 19 

63 60 

914 97 
144 00 



9 44 

761 53 

1,236 69 

1,157 54 

79 15 



Park Department. 



95 



Classification of the Expenditures in the Segregated Budget Items under Schedule A, 
Personal Service, from February 1, 1920, to January 31, 1921., 



Titles. 



£2 



— , a 

03 x 
Eh 



A 1. Personal Service: 

General superintendent. 

Stenographer 

Clerk 

Stenographer 

Custodians 

Custodians 

Custodian 

Clerk 

Stenographer 

Head gardener 

Stableman-chauffeur. . . 

Tool sharpener 

Engineer 

Gardeners 

Gardener 

Foreman 

Treemen 

Stablemen 

Laborers 

Matron 



$3,000 yr. 

$2,000-$2,200 yr. 

$1,300-$1,500 yr. 

$1,000-81,200 yr. 

$1,400-81,600 yr. 

8940-81,140 yr. 

81,500-81,700-82,000 yr. 

$1,040-81,240 yr. 

8820-81,000 yr. 

$30-833 wk. 

$26-829 wk. 

$4.50-85 day 

$4.50-85 day 

$4-$4.50 day 

$4 day 
$4-84.50 day 
84-84.50 day 
83.50-84 day 
$3.50-$4 day 
$2-82.50 day 



$2,575 00 
2,159 32 
1,461 05 
1,161 96 
4,650 00 
3,270 00 
1,666 39 
1,202 09 
965 88 
1,689 00 
1,481 00 

1.532 50 

1.533 00 
11,016 00 

1,248 00 
1,377 50 
4,131 00 
3,663 00 
47,552 05 
376 50 



82,575 00 
2,159 32 
1,395 32 
1,161 96 
4,650 00 
3,270 00 
1,666 39 
1,202 09 
965 88 
1,689 00 
1,481 00 
1,525 50 
1,527 93 

10,942 25 
1,230 00 
1,377 50 
4,119 75 
3,631 50 

47,552 05 
295 00 



$65 73 



7 00 
5 07 

73 75 
18 00 



11 25 
31 50 



81 50 



Totals 

A 2. Temporary employees . 
A 3. Unassigned 



$94,711 24 

10,400 00 

1,384 50 



594,417 44 

10,398 00 

1,384 50 



$293 80 
2 00 



Totals . 



$106,495 74 



$106,199 94 



$295 80 



96 



City Document No. 19. 



Money Earned for the City from 



■3 u 



fe 



W 



Q 



Lots sold 

Graves sold 

Interments 

Foundations . . . . 

Planting 

Care 

Receiving tomb . 

Seed, sod 

Evergreen 

Plants, sale, use . 

Preparing 

Brick graves 

Boxes 

Use of tent 

Setting vaults. . . 

Painting 

Sale of material. 

Repairs 

Myrtle 



$5,S95 25 

8,492 00 

10,684 50 

1,504 95 

1,211 50 

725 50 

716 00 

431 00 

258 00 

210 00 

144 00 

70 00 

24 00 

5 00 

5 00 

2 00 

2 00 

1 00 



$2,555 00 

1,616 00 

2,330 00 

464 20 

18 00 

218 00 

40 00 

66 00 

57 00 



16 00 



24 00 



,440 00 
860 00 
905 00 
240 65 
14 50 
373 50 
121 00 



$65 00 

5 65 

3 00 

94 00 



39 00 



$35 00 
15 50 



16 00 
10 00 



Totals.. 
Trust Fund. 



$30,381 70 
9,933 75 



$7,404 20 
4,345 00 



$3,993 65 
2,989 00 



$167 65 
266 00 



$76 50 
120 00 



Grand Totals . 



Total Trust Fund 

Trust Fund Interest 1920-1921 . 
Bills due 1897-1921 



),315 45 



$11,749 20 



,982 65 



$433 65 



$196 50 



$180,042 57 
6,694 48 



$24,225 00 
875 26 



$41,520 81 
1,570 32 



$S,040 50 
294 26 



$2,523 50 
92 38 



Park Department. 



97 



February 1,1920, to January 31, 1921. 



c 
o 

m 


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MJ3 

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S 


"ca 

O 


"a 
o 
O 


3 

S 

5 


Totals. 














$9,890 25 














10,968 00 


$71 00 


$55 00 


$42 00 


$15 00 


$4 00 




14,206 50 




2,230 95 














1,247 00 














1,427 00 


« 












887 00 














497 00 














354 00 














210 00 














100 00 














70 00 














24 00 














5 00 














5 00 














2 00 














2 00 














1 00 














24 00 
















$71 00 


$55 00 


$42 00 


$15 00 


$4 00 




"$42,210 70 
17,653 75 
















$71 00 


$55 00 


$42 00 


$15 00 


$4 00 




$59,864 45 




$2,500 00 
100 00 


$5,000 00 
175 00 


$2,500 00 
100 00 


$2,500 00 
100 00 


$2,500 00 
100 00 


$271,352 38 




10,101 70 





















98 



City Document No. 19. 



Expenditures for Fiscal Year, 





o 


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'3 


CD CO ■ 

CO^"g 

H 


Phipps 
Street and 
Bunker 
Hill. 


CO 

o* 

p 




$2,575 00 

2,159 32 

2,557 28 

195 00 


























$2,167 97 






















1,666 39 

58,881 43 

7,711 00 

1,060 50 


$1,550 00 

6,397 99 

948 00 

205 00 


$1,550 00 

3,850 57 

870 00 

119 00 


$1,090 00 
112 00 
518 00 


$912 00 






755 12 
















1,157 54 








79 15 

16,499 60 

3,976 58 

1,884 45 

689 30 

562 39 

601 92 

754 95 

558 59 

366 00 

340 3S 

268 50 

240 52 

230 01 

210 68 

167 23 

150 00 

146 90 

140 60 

135 00 

129 86 

123 73 

100 00 

94 41 

76 22 

67 50 

65 25 

63 19 

57 78 

56 10 

56 04 

52 43 

50 39 

46 90 

45 50 

42 49 

42 00 

40 00 

36 90 

35 00 

32 08 

31 50 

31 31 

23 05 

22 40 

20 00 

19 20 

1'6 55 

15 00 

13 59 

12 95 

12 63 

12 32 

9 28 

9 00 

7 97 

5 35 

5 00 
















182 49 
167 44 


204 88 


56 15 


Fuel. . . 




141 85 
509 60 

\ 


11 25 






























J 

19S 90 
43 65 

186 00 
64 34 
72 70 
64 38 


173 55 

21 83 
3 00 

74 79 

52 83 
9 00 

13 00 










12 15 








7 27 












296 35 




6 26 




44 88 
































10 50 


5 62 


1 13 


2 25 
















1 90 








71 83 


39 67 
12 00 


25 95 






















8 50 






4 75 


9 90 


























■ 
















4 78 












8 10 


























Forks 




























10 50 

42 


10 50 

42 


10 50 


10 50 




39 05 




































71 SO 


4 00 


4 20 






Food 


























10 00 


















1 50 


5 55 






















25 90 










































4 62 


70 




70 


























104 13 
148 37 


19 72 




25 25 




























4 21 


















112 00 
3 15 


70 50 
3 30 




31 50 




7 20 


3 40 


1 30 








100 00 
18 50 




























468 00 

451 00 

58 00 




































35 75 












9 25 














































Totals 


§9,185 54 


$101,070 91 


$10,8S9 IS 


S8.245 93 


$2,036 33 


$1,875 65 







Paek Department. 



99 



February 1, 1920, to January 31, 


1921. 














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$2 575 00 






















2,159 32 






















4,725 25 






















195 00 






$1,090 00 
131 50 


$467 00 

738 62 

68 00 


$1,090 00 






$171 00 
107 75 






9,586 39 


$1,433 00 
8 00 


$1,660 00 
24 00 


$840 00 


$24 00 


$259 00 


$180 50 
48 00 


75,371 48 


8 00 


10,203 00 














1,384 50 






















1,157 54 






















79 15 


350 00 




355 00 
5 40 


85 00 


275 00 


11 90 


285 00 








18,305 02 












4,302 52 




















2,394 05 


* 


















| 


1,853 61 








10 80 












I 


1,150 35 




















631 34 










3 00 












558 00 








3 13 












785 25 




















438 91 






















313 90 






















243 01 






















210 68 










1 12 












187 85 




















150 00 






















148 80 






















278 05 






















147 00 






















129 86 






















146 88 






















100 00 






















94 41 






















76 22 






















72 28 






















73 35 






















63 19 






















57 78 




















56 10 




















56 04 




10 50 


10 50 




10 50 












125 93 
















90 28 






















46 90 






















45 50 






















42 49 






















122 00 






















40 00 






















36 90 






















45 00 






















32 08 






















38 55 






















31 31 






















48 95 






















22 40 






















20 00 






















19 20 






















22 57 






















15 00 






















13 59 






31 00 


7 40 














200 45 


















161 00 






















12 32 






















13 49 






















9 00 






















221 97 


3 05 


2 05 


5 80 


8 50 


40 








20 


30 


44 00 










5 00 






















100 00 






















18 50 






















468 00 






















451 00 






















58 00 






















35 75 






















9 25 




60 00 










60 00 








120 00 




14 84 














14 84 






















$1,794 05 


$1,756 55 


$1,644 04 


$1,388 45 


$1,388 02 


$851 90 


$369 00 


$278 75 


$259 20 


$228 80 


$143,262 30 



100 



City Document No. 19. 



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Park Department. 



101 



SUMMARY. 

A detailed statement of the work performed during the 
year is as follows : 





a 


o 


2 

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o 


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SO 

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1,376 
2(51 
94 
6 
6 
6 
4 
1 
1 


105 
20 
12 


417 
95 
43 


1,947 

219 

309 

92 

20 


321 

67 

380 


97 
30 
56 
22 
3 


114 

28 

47 

1 


243 

56 

31 

1 

2 


267 

10 

5 

1 


223 




22 








4 










Bennington Street 


























































































1,755 


143 


555 


2,587 


768 


208 


190 


333 


283 


249 



Pension Table. 





New. 


Deceased. 


Now on Roll. 


Paid. 


1911 


1 

7 
1 
2 




1 

8 
7 
7 
7 
9 
6 
6 
4 
3 


$140 63 


1912 




1,451 42 


1913 

1914 

1915 


2 
2 


2,365 98 
2,288 66 
'2,551 09 


1916 

1917. . . 


3 


1 
3 
1 

2 
1 


3,026 15 
2,750 6S 


1918 

1919 


1 


2,052 95 
1,901 32 
1,157 54 


1920 










$19,686 42 



CITY OF BOSTON 
PRINTING DEPARTME:" 



!CT 9 







8m