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Full text of "Annual report"

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dttB of Boston 
PARK DEPARTMENT 



FIFTY-FOURTH ANNUAL REPORT 



Board of Commissioners 



Year Ending December ji, 1928 




Printed for the Department 
1929 



l«\2-8 









[Document 19 — 1929. 




ANNUAL REPORT 



PARK DEPARTMENT 



YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 1928. 



Boston, December 31, 1928. 

Hon. Malcolm E. Nichols, 
Mayor of Boston. 

Dear Sir, — In accordance with section 15 of chapter 
185, Acts of 1875, the Park Commission herewith sub- 
mits its annual report for the year 1928. 

It is well to call attention to the fact that the depart- 
ment was never more interestingly or satisfactorily 
engaged than during the preceding twelve months. 
Thanks to the continued generous appropriations from 
the tax levy and the annual income from the Parkman 
Fund, it has been possible to continue the various activ- 
ities with a substantial measure of real progress. Out- 
standing achievements, though popularly classified in 
accordance with the response of the department to 
peculiar needs or demands of one district or another, 
have been, in the opinion of the commission, concerned 
with the construction of an annex to the office building 
at No. 33 Beacon street, the practical completion of the 



2 City Document No. 19. 

Fens development, the opening up of beautiful vistas 
along the roadways to Forest Hills, the extensive repairs 
and resurfacing of roadways and the improvements in 
the playgrounds and at the bathing beaches. 

There is more and more evidence annually of public 
interest in all features of our work. Hundred of sugges- 
tions by word of mouth, letter or telephone, are received 
day after day. Wherever possible these suggestions are 
favorably acted upon, but in the majority of cases they 
are ideas of more or less trivial nature or those which the 
department has had in mind for short or long periods. 

Never were the attractions of the Public Garden, the 
Common, Franklin Park or Marine Park more generally 
enjoyed than in the year just passed. Thousands of 
persons came to Franklin Park from a wide range of 
territory to enjoy the birds, the animals and the Rose 
Garden. Though no figures are compiled of the number 
of visitors there, it is safe to say that new records were 
achieved during the season. The same is undoubtedly 
true concerning the popularity of the Aquarium. On 
certain holidays and Sundays the park attendants and 
the police had difficulty in directing the movement of 
the crowds. The Rose Garden never appeared in such 
splendor as during the weeks of flower, and similar 
observation might be made of the attractions of the 
Public Garden. It is easy to make comparisons along 
this line and apparently the public enjoys doing it. Out 
of it come many new thoughts for the gardeners and 
their superiors who have a real interest in their work 
and strive for new delights in flower, tree and shrub 
from one year to another. The constant aim of the 
department, therefore, is not that of mere maintenance 
of the attractions under its charge, but that of highest 
excellence within the bounds of reasonable expenditure. 

Department Headquarters — Parkman House. 

For several years the Parkman House at 33 Beacon 
street, long the home of the city's generous benefactor 
and of late years the office building of the Park Depart- 



Park Department. 3 

ment, had proved too small. The problem could be 
solved, however, by the construction of an annex in the 
rear, three stories in height. This work was completed 
during the year. With the additional space the depart- 
ment's business can be more economically and expedi- 
tiously transacted. Modern steel furniture and fire- 
proof vaults afford better protection for the records and 
the installation of an electric driven passenger elevator 
has proved of great convenience to employees and the 
public. Previously, the front of the building had been 
sand-blasted and the wooden window casings painted, 
the improvement making the building harmonize with 
the State House and other nearby structures. The 
department feels that it has headquarters adequate in 
size for many years and one which provides the maximum 
of comfort for employees. 

Boston Common. 
Again the department is happy to report that this 
remarkable breathing spot in the heart of the business 
and retail section of the city never looked better than 
during the period of its highest usefulness in the year 
just passed. Tree surgery begun the year before on the 
large English elms was continued. These trees, many 
of which are more than 200 years old, already show 
signs of increased vigor. Branches, which have started 
from the ends of the limbs that were removed in past 
years, have increased in size and spread and the trees 
are rapidly taking on the stately appearance charac- 
teristic of their type. Only by constant vigilance can 
many of these fine specimens be preserved for many 
years. Time was when every sound of the axe or the 
saw was condemned as mere destruction. Today, 
instead of criticizing, the public has begun to realize 
that the expert knowledge of the tree surgeon is abso- 
lutely necessary to stay the ravages of disease. What 
would have happened to the appearance of the Common 
long before now if the city had not spent a large sum of 
money to feed the soil can be readily imagined. Not 



4 City Document No. 19. 

only did the trees wonderfully benefit by those heroic 
measures, but the greensward as well. 

Other work on the Common during the year embraced 
the repairing and repainting of the seats, extensive 
repairs to the men's underground convenience station 
and the replacing of the electric wiring at the Parkman 
Bandstand. The Christmas tree was erected and illu- 
minated as in other years, winning a vast amount of 
friendly comment from the public. 

Public Garden. 
It is always difficult to compare the respective merits 
of the Common and the Public Garden so far as they 
concern the interest and enjoyment of the public. The 
Garden has its peculiar appeal as well as the Common. 
Suffice it to say that the appearance of the former reser- 
vation recorded no backward step. The floral display 
from the beginning of the tulip season to the period of 
frost, representing as it did the usual transformations 
in color and design; the condition of the lawns, trees, 
shrubs and the fascination of the boating on the pond 
are memories dear to children and adults alike. The 
gardeners report an unusual visitation from distant 
points, many persons exclaiming within their hearing, 
that they would not think of coming to Boston without 
visiting the Common and the Public Garden. The 
women's convenience cottage was repainted both outside 
and inside; the iron work of the footbridge was given 
necessary repairs; the trees were trimmed and sprayed 
and given surgical attention where necessary and much 
work done in the upkeep of the shrubbery which lines 
the fences on the Charles street and Beacon street sides 
of the Garden. 

The Back Bay Fens. 

Nobody with a comprehensive knowledge of the 

park system can fail to appreciate the work which 

has transformed the low, swampy land lying between 

Boylston road, Fenway road, Agassiz road and Audubon 



Park Department. 5 

road, from an eyesore to a spot of beauty. This great 
improvement was the necessary link in the park chain 
which stretches from Boston Common to Marine Park. 
For years it had been the hope of the department to 
make the transformation; everybody realized the need 
and the delay was caused mainly by lack of funds. 
Much of this acreage has been filled, graded and loamed 
to a height sufficiently high to permit of beautification 
by an extensive planting of herbaceous flowering shrubs, 
plants and trees. There has been provided a children's 
play corner and a wooden shelter near Richardson 
Bridge, enclosed by a chain link wire fence, and the 
athletic field was further improved by the erection of 
a beautiful field house designed to harmonize with the 
surroundings and the adjacent educational buildings. 
All that is needed to be done to the athletic field to 
make it one of the best in this part of the country is 
to provide additional so-called bleacher or stadium 
seats along the easterly edge, which work will be done 
during 1929. Additional (bitulithic) smooth pavement 
has been laid on the Evans way, also on the narrow 
roadway between Boylston street and Fenway road. 
On completion of the Field House, the ground surround- 
it was graded, loamed and landscaped. Moreover, four 
stone abutments for carrying footbridges across the 
waters of Fens Pond were built. At the Robert Burns 
statue the macadam walk was resurfaced with rock 
asphalt, the ground in the vicinity of the Girls' Trade 
School was regraded and loamed to provide a walk 
from the school building to the walk on Fenway road 
and the trees on Louis Pasteur Avenue were cultivated 
and otherwise given needed attention during the season. 

Riverway. 
Of much importance for the benefit of traffic was the 
widening and resurfacing with sheet asphalt of that 
section of Audubon road between Brookline avenue and 
the bridge over the tracks of the Brookline branch of 
the Boston & Albany railroad, and the placing of a 



6 City Document No. 19. 

granite curbstone and granolithic sidewalk on the same 
roadway in front of the Sears, Roebuck & Co. 's property. 
Needed repairs were made at the Administration 
Building, also at the Gate House which controls the 
water from Muddy river. The masonry work of the 
foot bridge was repaired and the joints between the 
stones pointed. A new six-inch water main and fire 
hydrant was installed from Audubon road to the service 
yard of the Administration Building, fulfilling a long 
pressing need. 

Olmsted Park. 
Olmsted Park, one of the reservations that is attracting 
more and more interest, has been further improved by 
the rebuilding of the raft at the boat landing, the 
resurfacing of the walks, the painting of the flag pole, 
the addition of six new row boats and additional electric 
wiring in the Children's Museum. 

Arnold Arboretum. 
The major improvement in this delightful beauty 
spot was the resurfacing of the roadway on the north 
side of Bussey Hill and the shaping and locating of a 
bridle path over the turf land where horse-riding lovers 
will indulge in their pastime amid most interesting 
surroundings. Necessary repairs were made to the 
stone gate posts at the Mendum-street entrance. 

Commonwealth Avenue. 
This important thoroughfare has been kept in the 
best possible condition by constant vigilance, as in 
the past. Carrying as it does a constantly increasing 
traffic, much road work is necessary every year. The 
Cottage Farm Bridge, over the Boston & Albany 
railroad was repaired and the pavement on the northerly 
drive relaid. All along the avenue extensive repairs 
were made to the sheet asphalt where crumbling and 
depressions have appeared week after week. Especially 
noteworthy repairs were made on a portion of the 



Park Department. 7 

northerly roadway, between Lake street and the Newton 
line, where there was a widening and the installation 
of a granite curb stone. The drainage system near 
Blanford street, which had given considerable trouble, 
was cleaned out and repaired, and for the entire distance 
the trees were cultivated and pruned. 

Chestnut Hill Park. 
The roadway in this reservation, which had badly 
disintegrated, was resurfaced with a bituminous mac- 
adam pavement, and the outer edge or brows were 
reshaped, oiled and sanded. A new walk from Com- 
monwealth avenue to the Reservoir drive was con- 
structed during the year, and one hundred fifty-four 
linear feet of park benches were built at the playground. 

West Roxbury Parkway. 
A new 2-inch water pipe was installed from Centre 
street to the caretaker's cottage. 

Franklin Park. 

Zoological Garden. — - During the year the following 
improvements and repairs were made: A new asphalt 
paved roadway from Glen Lane to the rear of the 
Elephant House was built; a new heating equipment 
for the Monkey House and Refectory Building was in- 
stalled; at the Bird House new outside cages were 
erected, and twenty-eight new interior wire grills were 
installed; at the Elephant House repairs were made 
around the hippopotamus tank, two new ventilators 
installed and the interior painted; at the Lion House a 
new concrete floor in the outside cages was installed, 
repairs made to the roof and the interior painted. The 
macadam walks to bear dens and raccoon cages were 
resurfaced and at the yak corral new fencing was fur- 
nished and the gates and portions of the old fencing 
were repaired. 

Greenhouses.— Permanent concrete plant benches, to 
replace decayed wooden ones, were installed. 



8 City Document No. 19. 

Refectory Building. — Needed repairs were made and 
a new steam boiler installed. The rocky knoll along the 
Seaver street boundary near the bear dens where loose 
shales of ledge were constantly sliding down upon the 
street car tracks, was removed by blasting. The 
tennis courts which had become badly worn were 
rebuilt, rolled, resurfaced and graded. 

The area around the location of the old Peters House 
was covered with loam and prepared for planting. 

Franklin Field. 

A new 4-foot wire fence with gates was erected around 
the Bowling Greens; two new wire backstops and three 
sets of standard tennis posts were installed, also a 
catch-basin and line of drain for the tennis court was 
installed, and 80 feet of park benches were built in 
place. 

Columbia Road. 

A sheet asphalt pavement was laid over the Carson 
Street Bridge near Columbus circle; extensive repairs 
were made to the granolithic sidewalk in the vicinity 
of the L Street Bath Houses, and repairs were made 
to the iron fence on the bridge over the railroad tracks 
near Columbus circle; also to the refreshment booth 
opposite the L Street Bath House. 

Strandway. 
Extensive alterations and needed repairs were made 
to the building at the Steamboat Wharf, and the land- 
ing float at the public landing was thoroughly overhauled 
and repaired. 

Marine Park. 

Extensive improvements and needed repairs were 
made at the Aquarium and four new concrete exhibition 
tanks installed; extensive repairs were also made to the 
boilers, which had not been functioning properly. The 
iron fencing on the Recreation Pier was thoroughly 
overhauled and repaired; before opening for the season 



Park Department. 9 

extensive repairs were made at the Head House and a 
new drain laid to low-water line from the roadway in 
front of the Head House, and an electric siren signal 
horn was installed in the tower. Repairs were made in 
the granolithic sidewalk in front of the Head House, 
the beach along pleasure bay was cleared of stones and 
debris, the area in the vicinity of the tennis court 
where a bad settlement had taken place, was filled, 
graded and leveled, and the flag pole was painted. 

Castle Island. 
Repairs were made to the wharf and landing. 

World World Memorial Park. 

Repairs were made to men's and women's buildings, 
to the wooden shelter, also to the stone sea wall; the 
Prescott Street Bridge and supports were strengthened 
and repaired, and a chain link wire fence erected around 
tennis courts. 

Bridle Paths. 

Where bridle paths crossed smooth paved roadways, 
the pavement was roughened to give horses a safer 
footing while traveling across these intersections. 

Playgrounds. 

Almont Street Playground. — A system of drainage 
installed and one tennis court was built. 

William Barry Playground. — The old wire fencing was 
removed and a new chain link fence substituted. 

Rev. Father Buckley Playground. — Repairs were made 
to the boundary wall. 

Ceylon Street Playground. — • A concrete retaining wall 
was built and a chain-link back stop erected. 

Charlesbank Playground. — A new iron pipe rail fence 
was erected on a portion of the sea wall. 

Charlestown Playground. — Repairs were made to 
Sanitary Building. 

Cherry Street Playground. — A set of double driving 
gates were erected and grounds graded. 



10 City Document No. 19. 

Columbus Park Playground. — Two chain link back 
stops were erected. 

John J. Connolly Playground. — The baseball field was 
enlarged and concrete gutters built. 

Copp's Hill Playground. — New gas radiators were 
installed in sanitaries. 

James L. Cronin Playground. — A 4-foot high chain 
link fence was erected, 40 linear feet of new park seats 
were built and old ones repaired, and the ground was 
filled, graded and loamed. 

William Eustis Playground. — Tennis courts were re- 
faced, a new flooding gate chamber built and the earth 
dyke for skating purposes was built. 

Fallon Field Playground. — Chain link fence was 
erected on boundary line of abutting property, and a new 
water pipe to Field House installed. 

William H. Garvey Playground. — ■ A quantity of filling 
was put in place on the baseball diamond. 

Mary Hemenway Playground. — A chain link fence was 
erected along Adams street frontage. 

Jefferson Playground. — This area was filled and graded 
and the excavation from tree pit holes on Halifax street 
and Kingsboro park was carted there and spread upon 
which loam was used. 

Mission Hill Playground. — Repairs were made to con- 
crete walks, a new hot-water heater installed at the field 
house, the heater covered, and repairs made to the fence. 
John W. Murphy Playground. — The baseball diamond 
was graded with screened loam. 

John H. L. Noyes Playground. — About 150 yards of 
filling furnished here. 

Paris Street Playground. — ■ This playground was re- 
graded with cinders and a manhole raised to a higher 
grade. 

Francis Parkman Playground. — Two manholes and 
one catch-basin were built. 

Prince Street Playground. — The brick paved surface 
was leveled and repaved. 

Readville Playground. — Forty linear feet of park 
benches were built. 

Stanley H. Ringer Playground. — ■ Regrading at rear of 
field house and a chain link fence erected on top of ledge. 
Rogers Park Playground. — • Two hundred and five 
linear feet of chain link fence and a 22-foot high back 
stop erected. The baseball diamond was relocated, the 
field regraded and 80 feet of park benches built. 



Park Department. 11 

Ronan Park Playground. — The old fence along the 
northerly side of the playground was removed and a 
new chain link fence and gate erected at the tennis 
courts. 

William F. Smith Playground. — The baseball field was 
regraded, concrete post and pipe rail fence erected, a 
chain link back stop built. 

J. J. and J. M. Sullivan Playground. — Repairs were 
made to the roof and chimney of the sanitary building. 

Tenean Beach Playground. — This playground was 
filled, graded and walks constructed. 

George H. Walker Playground. — The 3-inch water main 
was cleaned out and relaid, and the tennis courts 
resurfaced. 

Webster Avenue Playground. — Loose stone and debris 
were cleared away. 

John Winthrop Playground. — Repairs were made to 
field house, a catch-basin built and drain laid, also a 
concrete platform built. 

Bathing Beaches. 

Columbus Park — Repairs were made to the bath 
house, the interior painted, and electric fan ventilators 
installed in the toilet rooms. The bathing beach was 
cleared of loose stones and debris, after which sand was 
spread thereon. 

Dewey Beach. — Extensive repairs were made to the 
bath house and sanitary building, and additional electric 
wiring installed. The bathing beach was cleared of 
loose stones, and debris, after which sand was spread. 

Freeport Street. — Necessary repairs were made to 
bath house and the interior painted. The bathing 
beach was cleared of loose stones and debris and sand 
spread. 

L Street Bath and Beach. — The old sun house or 
shelter, which had outlived its usefulness, was removed 
and a new one glazed with vitaray glass was erected; 
repairs were made to the boundary fences, hand ball 
court, lockers, steps, etc., and an electric driven ventilat- 
ing fan was installed in the men's toilet room. The 
bathing beach was cleared of loose stone and debris 
and sand applied. 

Marine Park Headhouse Beach. — Prior to the opening 
of the bathing season this beach received a covering of 
sand. 



12 City Document No. 19. 

North End Park and Bathing Beach. — The wooden 
recreation pier, along with the men and boys' bath 
house which was destroyed by fire, was rebuilt and 
restored to use in the short period of about nine weeks. 
The destruction of this very useful structure, located in 
the most densely populated section of the city, at a 
time when the people were dependent upon it to provide 
pure air, sunshine, and bathing facilities, seemed 
calamitous. In order to avoid distress to the inhabi- 
tants, the commission drew the attention of his Honor 
the Mayor and the City Council to the conditions, and 
the necessity of replacing these structures, along with a 
request to make an appropriation. This request met 
with hearty approval, the appropriation was made, and 
the contract was signed on May 28, 1928, the work 
completed on July 30, and again there was restored to 
public use one of Boston's most useful recreational 
features. Fences around the bathing beach that were 
damaged and destroyed when the pier was destroyed 
by fire, were replaced; an electric flood light to illuminate 
the beach was installed and the beach was cleaned of 
loose stones and debris and treated with sand, 

Savin Hill Beach. — Extensive repairs and alterations 
were made to the bath house, and the beach was cleared 
of loose stones and debris. 

Tenean Beach. — Repairs were made to the bath 
house, the beach cleaned of loose stones and debris, 
after which fresh sand was spread. 

World War Park Beach. — The beach was cleaned of 
loose stones and debris and fresh sand spread. 

Indoor Baths and Gymnasiums. 

Cabot Street Bath House. — ■ Very extensive alterations 
and improvements were made to this building which 
provide added facilities and accommodations for a 
geeater number of patrons. 

North Bennet Street Bath House and Gymnasium. — 
The roof of this building which leaked badly was prac- 
tically rebuilt during the year. 

Paris Street Gymnasium. — - Very extensive alterations 
and improvements were made at this building, and a 
new 3-inch water pipe was laid from Paris street. 

Cemetery Department. 

Fairview Cemetery. — The dirt road was reshaped and 
a bituminous surface laid thereon. 



Park Department. 13 

Mt. Hope Cemetery. — Considerable new area was 
developed into one-grave lots, and a new roof put on 
the stable and the structure painted. An additional 
area of 6.76 acres were added during the year. 

Street Trees. 

Halifax Street, Jamaica Plain. — ■ Twenty-two tree 
pits prepared and street trees planted on this street 
planted on this street during the season. 

Kingsboro Park, Jamaica Plain. — Seventeen tree pits 
prepared and street trees planted. 

Bennington Street, East Boston.- — ■ The trees on this 
boulevard were cultivated and pruned. 

Boston Airport. 

During the year a number of conferences and hearings 
on the necessity of providing modern airport facilities 
for the City of Boston were held and the problem of a 
suitable location where sufficient land was available 
that could economically be developed into a Class A-l 
airport was considered, and a decision was finally 
arived at, that if the City of Boston could avail itself of 
sufficient land in the East Boston district at or near the 
easterly side of what is known as Jeffries Point, an 
ideal airport could be developed and provisions made 
for both air and sea planes. 

The Commonwealth of Massachusetts being the 
owner of a large area of filled land in this neighborhood, 
upon which it had developed a small flying field, it 
was deemed wise that the city authorities should try 
to secure by lease or otherwise from the Commonwealth, 
the existing flying field along with such additional 
area of land as could be agreed upon by both parties 
and which would be of sufficient size to meet the require- 
ments for a first-class flying field. After conferences in 
relation to this matter were held between representatives 
of the state and the city it was agreed to lease to the 
City of Boston an area of approximately one hundred 
and thirty-one (131) acres of land for a term of twenty 
(20) years, the lease to begin on the tenth day of August, 
1928, and end on the ninth day of August, 1948. 

On the execution of the lease, plans were prepared 
showing the proposed development of the leased area. 
This was followed by a communication from his Honor 
the Mayor to the City Council who passed an order 



14 City Document No. 19. 

appropriating the sum of $125,000 for the purpose of 
grading, draining, lighting and general improvements 
at the airport. 

This order received the Mayor's approval on Septem- 
ber 7, 1928. On October 2, 1928 a contract was entered 
into with the Coleman Brothers Company, Inc., and 
work immediately started to excavate, grade and surface 
an enlarged area of the flying field that was to cost 
$88,337.39. Upon the completion of this contract, 
the weather remaining mild and open for the season 
of the year, another contract for further improvements 
in the nature of the extension of the north and south 
runway was entered into on December 3, 1928 with this 
same contractor at an additional cost of $11,100. 

Under provisions of chapter No. 1 of the City Ordi- 
nances of the year 1928, which was approved on November 
14, 1928, by his Honor the Mayor, the airport was 
placed under the care, control and management of 
the Board of Park Commissioners of the City of Boston, 
with authority to construct, improve, equip, supervise, 
manage and regulate the use of same. 

The airport contains one hundred thirty-one (131) 
acres of land of which twenty-six (26) acres will be 
used for sites for buildings, parking spaces, roads and 
walks, leaving when completed about one hundred and 
five (105) acres for flying field purposes. 

Recommendations. 

Owing to the limited facilities for housing and repair- 
ing the equipment used on Boston Common, a new 
building should be erected to be used for this purpose, 
and the walks leading from the Curtis Guild Steps to 
both Winter and West streets should be rebuilt with 
a more durable type of pavement. 

The wood block pavement on Commonwealth avenue 
(north side), between Sherborn and Chilmark streets, 
which owing to its heaving out of shape every spring, 
should be replaced by a smooth paved bituminous 
pavement. 

In order to complete the work of improving the 
Fens in accordance with the plans of Arthur A. Shurtleff, 
landscape architect, granite composite stadium seats 
should be erected on the easterly side of the athletic 
field opposite the existing ones on the westerly side of 
this field, also the grading and loaming of the slopes 



Park Department. 15 

in the rear of these proposed bleachers, as well as the 
installation of artificial stone walk in the rear of same. 
The roadway of Avenue Louis Pasteur (which was 
placed in the custody and care of this department by 
a city ordinance) is in need of extensive repairs. The 
granite curbing of this roadway should be reset to its 
proper line and grade and a smooth bituminous pave- 
ment laid therein. 

The wood planking covering the bridge over the 
tracks of the Boston and Albany Railroad on Audubon 
road in the Riverway is badly worn and should be 
replanked. Steel plate treads should be placed in the 
lanes where vehicular travel passes over this structure, 
in order to lessen the wear over these areas. 

In order that pedestrians traveling through the 
the various parks and parkways may have an uninter- 
tupted and smooth walk from Boston Common to 
Marine Park by way of Franklin Park, artifical stone 
sidewalks should be installed next year on portions of 
the following parkways, namely, in the Fens from 
Avenue Louis Pasteur to Brookline avenue, in the 
Riverway from Brookline avenue (north) to Huntington 
avenue; in Olmsted Park along the Jamaicaway from 
Huntington avenue to Eliot street, and along the 
westerly side of the Arborway from Pond street to 
Centre street and from near Weld Park to South street, 
also on the southerly side of Columbia road between 
Edward Everett square and Columbus circle. 

The slopes of Jamaica Pond, which have been badly 
washed away by the waves beating along the northerly 
and easterly shores of this beautiful pond, should be 
restored by the construction of a rip rap slope to high- 
water line and the reloaming and seeding of the damaged 
slope above this elevation. 

A continuation of the policy of the improvement of 
existing playgrounds rather than the purchasing of 
land for new playgrounds is to be continued, and the 
following work should be done next year: Concrete 
bleachers at American Legion Playground, East Boston 
district; wire fences should be erected at Billings Field 
in the West Roxbury District, also at the Lester J. 
Rotch Playground, South End. Repairs and alter- 
ations are needed to the field houses at the William E. 
Carter and Franklin Field Playgrounds. 

New field houses should be erected at the William 
Amerena Playground in the East Boston district as 



16 City Document No. 19. 

well as at the Francis Parkman Playground in the 
Forest Hills section of the city. 

Artificial stone walks should be constructed in both 
Orchard Park and Washington Park. 

The outside wire cages of the Bird House at the 
Zoological Garden in Franklin Park should be replaced 
by new ones. 

Continued work of developing the Boston Airport in 
East Boston in order to secure it an A No. 1 rating by 
the United States Government should be continued 
and the following work be done next year : The installa- 
tion of sewer and water pipes ; additional filling, grading 
and surfacing with cinders of the landing field; installa- 
tion of boundary lights; the erection of an administration 
building and the electric wiring and installation of 
electric equipment in the transformer vault of adminis- 
tration building; also wire boundary fences should be 
erected. 

Additional repairs and alterations are necessary at 
the L Street Bath House, also at the North Bennet 
Street Bath House. 

A new bath house should be erected at the World 
War Memorial Park. 

At the Paris Street Gymnasium repairs should be 
made to the hot water tank and additional new steam 
line to tank installed. 

At Mt. Hope Cemetery additional area should be 
developed for one and two grave lots and portion of 
the grounds filled and graded. 

The roadways in Fairview Cemetery need to be 
resurfaced. 

Respectfully submitted, 

William P. Long, 

Chairman. 



Park Department. 



17 



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28 City Document No. 19. 



Expenditures Under the Maintenance Appropriation by Items of 
the Segregated Budget, from January 1, 1928, to December 
31, 1928. 

A. Personal Service as per Schedule A . . . $1,207,698 41 

1. Permanent employees 1,124,168 73 

2. Temporary employees 75,474 89 

3. Unassigned 8,054 79 

B. Service Other than Personal 214,558 20 

1. Printing and binding 598 15 

2. Advertising and posting 129 00 

4. Transportation of persons . . . . . 986 45 

5. Cartage and freight 402 60 

6. Hire of teams and auto trucks .... 42,874 90 
8. Light, heat and power 16,746 85 

10. Rent, taxes and water 8,512 75 

12. Bond and insurance premiums .... 24 00 

13. Communication 3,480 81 

14. Motor vehicle repairs 5,505 71 

15. Motorless vehicle repairs 1,126 43 

16. Care of animals ." 145 00 

18. Cleaning 75 00 

21. Removal of snow 1,287 00 

22. Medical 18 00 

28. Expert ......... 1,317 03 

29. Stenographic, copying and indexing ... 43 00 
35. Fees, service of venires, etc. .... 165 00 
37. Photographic and blueprinting .... 827 60 

39. General plant 118,522 25 

42. Celebrations and entertainments . . . 11,770 67 

C. Equipment 41,337 37 

4. Motor vehicles 13,647 57 

5. Motorless vehicles ■ ., . 720 00 

6. Stable 567 86 

7. Furniture and fittings . . . . . . 6,603 75 

8. Educational and recreational .... 1,334 54 
10. Library 63 50 

13. Tools and instruments 8,663 95 

14. Livestock 1,250 00 

16. Wearing apparel 7,086 83 

17. General plant . 1,399 37 

D. Supplies 123,527 31 

1. Office 4,439 58 

2. Food and ice 444 65 

3. Fuel 48,124 94 

4. Forage and animals . 35,411 19 

5. Medical, surgical, etc 173 42 

8. Laundry, cleaning, toilet .... 7,060 05 

9. Educational and recreational .... 3,325 00 

10. Agricultural 14,174 87 

11. Motor vehicles 7,091 50 

13. Chemicals and disinfectants .... 1,590 57 

16. General plant 1,691 54 

Carried forward $1,587,121 29 



Park Department. 29 

Brought forward $1,587,121 29 

E. Materials 59,277 06 

1. Building 7,424 75 

9. Machinery 914 68 

10. Electrical 711 98 

12. Parks and recreational 41,008 42 

13. General plant . . . . . . . . 9,217 23 

F. Special Items 5,697 09 

7. Pensions and annuities 5,632 80 

11. Workingmen's compensation .... 64 29 

G. Miscellaneous 1,777 15 

6. Christmas tree 1,777 15 

Total ........ $1,653,872 59 



30 



City Document No. 19. 



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City Document No. 19. 



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38 



City Document No. 19. 



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39 



23,622 69 

25,701 06 

11,770 67 

5,632 80 

64 29 


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40 



City Document No. 19. 



CASH RECEIPTS. 
For Twelve Months Ending December 31, 1928. 



Park Division. 
From golf permits and use of lockers at Franklin 

Park . . 
For labor, suppression of gypsy and brown 

tail moths 

For use of towels and soap in playground 

houses . 

From permits, openings, occupations, etc. 

Commission on telephones .... 

For labor and use of equipment 

For damage to department property 

Rebate on freight charges . 

Sale of old equipment . 

From rents 

From French Fund, income 

Sinking Fund, receipts 



Bath Division. 

For use of bathing suits, towels, etc. 

From rents 

Commission on telephones .... 
Sale of old equipment 



Above receipts were credited as follows: 
General revenue, city income 
Department appropriation .... 
Sinking Fund 



$28,829 00 

7,291 86 

4,143 19 

1,359 85 

1 30 

180 00 

222 75 

48 20 

82 35 

26,582 79 

200 00 

50 00 



),168 22 

266 68 

123 34 

9 00 



$109,308 53 

200 00 

50 00 



$68,991 29 



40,567 24 
$109,558 53 



$109,558 53 



Park Department. 



41 



Expenditures of Loan, Revenue and Special Appropriations from 
January 1, 1928, to December 31, 1928. 

Departmental Equipment: 

Tractor parts, Eastern Tractor Company .... $62 20 

Airport, Grading, etc.: 
Payments on account: 

Excavating, grading, etc., contractor, Cole- 
man Brothers, Inc. 

Repairs, R. A. Bossi Company 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff . 

Labor 

Typewriting, Mary L. Loughlin 

Blueprints, Spaulding-Moss Company 

Advertising, City Record . 



Animals, Birds, etc.: 

Animals, John T. Benson .... 

Birds, Louis Ruhe, Inc 

Equipment, C. H. Townsend .... 
Express charges, American Railway Express 

Company 

Traveling expenses, William J. O'Brien . 
Birds, Odenwald Bird Company 

Birds, William Trucker, Inc 

Birds, Gustave Sebille 

Aquarium, Improvements: 

Concrete tanks, contractor, R. J. Connolly . 
Repairing boiler, Boston Contracting and 

Supply Company 

Labor 

Advertising, City Record 

Arnold Arboretum, Improvements: 

Cleaning bridle path, Thomas J. Shea . 
Painting, William P. Dolan .... 

Completion of payments: 
Wire fence, contractor, American Chain 

Link Fence Company 

Repairing bridge, etc., R. A. Bossi Company, 

Boston Common and Public Garden, Improvements 

Tree work, New England Tree Expert Com- 
pany 

Painting, William P. Dolan 

Concrete blocks, Felino Pasqualino 

Painting, Henry M. O'Brien . 

Repairing fences, P. J. Dinn & Co. 

Incinerators, Municipal Products Company, 

Electric wiring, Charles E. Gallagher . 
Completion of payments: 

Resetting edgestone, contractor, Maplewood 
Construction Company .... 

Lumber, William Curtis Sons Company 
Smoke stack and chimney, John F. Shea 
Company 

Monument, John McCourt Company . 

Labor 

Carried forward 



$68,219 78 


1,047 07 


583 


83 


203 


33 


31 


35 


22 


SO 


6 


50 


$3,600 00 


1,134 


00 


550 


00 


231 


65 


225 00 


130 00 


14,1 


00 


93 


00 


$6,300 00 


445 


50 


242 


25 


12 


25 


$386 


10 


371 


25 


223 


86 


222 


00 


$917 07 


440 


00 


339 


03 


306 


00 


258 


65 


222 


00 


162 


00 


174 


16 


202 


U 


164 


00 


165 


00 


54 


88 



70,114 66 



6,104 65 



7,000 00 



1,203 21 



,407 00 $84,484 72 



42 City Document No. 19. 

Brought forward $3,407 00 $84,484 72 

Hardware, Burditt, Williams Company . 7 30 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff ... 6 68 

Roses, R. & J. Farquhar 4 64 



Columbus Park, Improvements: 

Manhole and excavating ditch, John 

McCourt Company $1,007 00 

Erecting snow fence, Eastern Tractor Com- 
pany 523 25 

Boiler, Trask Heating Company . . . 436 00 

Reflectors, American Gas Accumulating 

Company 345 70 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff . . . 182 85 

Fens, Improvements: 

Excavating, dredging and loam filling, con- 
tractor, A. G. Tomasello & Son . . . $43,036 93 
Payments on account: 
Field House, contractor, John B. Dolan . 41,307 82 

Shelter, contractor, C. & C. Construction 

Company 1,362 80 

Bitulithic pavement, contractor, Warren 

Brothers Company 22,849 20 

Completion oj payments: 
Grading and loaming, contractor, J. C. 

Coleman & Sons Company .... 18,122 14 
Dredging, contractor, A. G. Tomasello & 

Son . 2,784 90 

Driving piles, etc., contractor, Guiney & 

Hanson Construction Company . . 8,057 13 

Architect, William D. Austin .... 3,176 15 

Installing lights, Edison Electric Illuminating 

Company 2,846 18 

Plants and shrubs, Bay State Nurseries Com- 
pany 2,456 96 

Plants, Christian Van der Voet . . . 2,257 50 

Grading, gutters, granolithic, etc., John 

McCourt Company 2,177 50 

Wire fence, contractor, American Chain 

Link Company ....... 1,020 24 

Repairing pavement, Warren Brothers Com- 
pany 1,009 40 

Grading, loaming, etc., A. G. Tomasello & 

Son 967 47 

Repairs, R. A. Bossi Company . . . 887 00 

Shrubs, Charles G. Curtis Company . . 770 00 

Rock asphalt, Ohio Valley Rock Asphalt 

Company 756 50 

Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff ... 630 94 
Plants, R. & J. Farquhar Company . . 618 00 
Building wall, A. V. Twiss .... 602 91 
Waterproofing, field house, The Water- 
proofing Company 327 00 

Traffic beacons, The A. G. A. Company . 325 00 

Repairing footbridge, F. L. LaPlante . . 257 40 

Typewriting, Mary L. Loughlin . . . 141 50 

Painting, William P. Dolan . . . . 140 00 

Express charges, New York, New Haven & 

Hartford Railroad 90 44 

Advertising, City Record 70 25 



3,425 62 



2,494 80 



Carried forward $159,049 26 $90,405 14 



Paek Department. 



43 



Brought forward 

Signs, etc., Wamblu Corporation . 
Photographs, Frank B. Conlin 
Lettering, DeSilva Sign Company 
Blueprints, Spaulding-Moss Company . 

Franklin Park Improvements: 

Completion of Payments: 
Grading and walks, contractor, J. C. Cole 

man & Sons Company . 

Installing service, Edison Electric Illuminat 

ing Company 

Fences, P. J. Dinn & Co. 

Concrete benches, contractor, C. & R. Con 

struction Company 
Installing boiler, contractor, Hayes 

Sullivan 

Snow plows, Dyar Sales & Machine Com 

pany . 

Loam, John McCarthy .... 
Painting, William P. Dolan 
Electric repairs, Charles E. Gallagher 
Plants and shrubs, R. & J. Farquhar Com 

pany 

Installing ventilators, John F. Shea Com 

pany 

Cleaning heating system, Franklin Engi 

neering Company 

Alterations, contractor, Guiney & Hanson 
Photographs, Frank B. Conlin 
Manhole steps, W. A. Snow Iron Works, Inc 
Footbridge, F. L. LaPlante 
Advertising, City Record .... 
Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff 
Typewriting, Mary L. Loughlin 



Franklin Square and Black stone Square, Improvements 
Loam and concrete walks, contractor, C. M 

Callahan, Inc 

Labor 

Typewriting, Mary L. Loughlin 
Advertising, City Record 



George F. Parkman Fund, Building, Addition 
and Alterations: 

Payments on account: 
Alterations and repairs, contractor, John 

Bowen Company, Inc. 
Architect, Allbright & Blaney 
Electric work, Charles E. Gallagher 
Repairs, R. A. Bossi Company 
Repairs, M. J. Grady & Son . 
Window shades, Burns-Boston Manufactur 

ing Company 

Typewriting, Mary L. Loughlin 
Advertising, City Record .... 



$159,049 26 

593 77 

57 91 

37 50 

7 63 


$90,405 14 
159,746 07 




$11,885 10 




11,827 95 
2,029 00 




1,874 00 




1,330 00 




580 00 
471 19 
396 00 
321 75 





306 70 
300 00 



300 


00 


232 05 


198 49 


78 00 


49 50 


30 


00 


11 


15 


6 


50 


mts: 
$1,202 


75 


211 


04 


13 


50 


6 50 



$42,849 04 


3,439 


92 


982 


57 


567 00 


396 00 


124 


30 


120 


25 


10 


75 



32,227 38 



1,433 79 



Independence Square, Improvements, South Boston: 
Tar walk, D. F. Reardon & Sons . 



48,489 83 



950 40 



Carried forward $333,252 61 



44 



City Document No. 19. 



Brought forward 

Longwood Park, Improvements, Roxbury: 
Laying sods, John McCourt Company 

Madison Park, Improvements: 

Excavating, loam and concrete walks, con- 
tractor, C. O'Toole . . 

Frames and covers, Mechanics Iron Foundry 
Company 

Marine Park, Improvements, etc.: 

Iron fence, contractor, P. J. Dinn & Co. 
Spreading sand, D. M. Biggs Company 
Repairing walk, John McCourt Company 
Water pipe, J. A. Singarella . 
Advertising, City Record .... 



$333,252 61 
670 00 



5,349 00 
168 80 



Massachusetts Avenue, Improvements: 
Iron fence, P. J. Dinn & Co. . 
Labor . 

Maverick Square, Improvements, East Boston: 
Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff 



$499 00 


868 00 


672 


00 


282 


50 


4 


75 


$1,785 00 


192 


75 



North End Park, Improvements: 
Completion of payments: 
Wire fence, contractor, P. J. Dinn & Co. 



North End Park, Piers and Buildings: 
Wooden piers, contractor, V. J. Grande 
Repairing pier, V. J. Grande . 
Stock, Public Works Department . 
Typewriting, Mary L. Loughlin 

Labor 

Blueprints, Spaulding-Moss Company . 

Advertising, City Record .... 

Frames and covers, Mechanics Iron Foundry 

Company 

Orient Heights Playgrounds, Improvements: 
Filling, Edward J. McHugh & Son 



,542 50 
859 69 
220 75 
59 75 
38 58 
32 13 
25 00 

21 80 



2,517 80 



8,326 25 

1,977 75 
18 55 

197 18 



66,800 20 
109 50 



Park, Park Square District: 
Land, Decree of Court: 

Courtland Realty Company, $43,500 00 
Charles Woods . . . 39,100 90 



Expert service, Frederick L. McGowan 
Expert service, D. Bradlee Rich & Co. 
Expert service, Francis P. Harrington . 

Playground, Wachusett Street, Forest Hills: 
Catch-basins, John McCourt Company 

Playground, Webster Avenue Section, North End: 
Damage to wall, Carmela Guiducci 
Expert service, Francis P. Harrington . 
Expert service, Marie L. Reynolds 
Architect, Arthur A. Shurtleff 



!,600 90 
350 00 
350 00 
123 75 



.,800 00 

59 40 

45 00 

5 80 



83,424 65 
230 00 



1,910 20 



Carried forward $499,434 69 



Paek Department. 



45 



Brought forward $499,434 69 

Prescott Square Improvements: 

Iron fence, contractor, American Archi- 
tectural Iron Works 1,220 08 

Reconstructing and Repairing Parkways and Roadways by Contract: 

Bithulithic pavement, contractor, John 

McCourt Company $23,637 70 

Bithulithic pavement, contractor, Warren 

Brothers Company 9,853 23 

Oiling, sanding, etc., John McCourt Com- 
pany .... ... 5,741 44 

Repairing pavement, Warren Brothers Com- 
pany 3,333 17 

Cleaning and filling, A. G. Tomasella & Son, 

Inc 765 00 

Advertising, City Record .... 27 75 



Riverway, Improvements: 

Completion of payments: 
Widening roads, contractor, John McCourt 

Company 

Beacon light foundation, John McCourt 

Company 



1,423 29 
89 00 



Tenean Beach, Purchase and Improvement of Beach Land: 
Land, Edward and George F. Hamlin . . $37,315 00 
Grading, walks, etc., contractor, D. M. 

Biggs & Co 

Furnishing and spreading sand, contractor, 
D. M. Biggs & Co. .... 
Expert service, Marie L. Reynolds 
Frames and grates, Gibby Foundry Com- 
pany 

Architect, Arthur L. Shurtleff 

Advertising, City Record 



8,385 90 

1,592 25 
140 00 

132 00 
46 13 
13 75 



Thomas Park, Improvements, South Boston: 
Concrete walks, contractor, E. O'Toole 
Contracting Company ..... 

Advertising, City Record 

Typewriting, Mary L. Loughlin 



$1,694 50 
20 75 
15 25 



William J. Barry Playground, Enlargement and Improvement: 
Link fence, P. J. Dinn & Co. 

William H. Garvey Playground, Improvements: 

Filling, M. McGinnis & Co 



Worcester Square, Improvements: 

Iron fence, contractor, Boston Iron Works, 
Advertising, City Record 



Total 



,532 67 
6 00 



43,358 29 



1,512 29 



47,625 03 



1,730 50 
960 00 

399 00 

1,538 67 
$597,778 55 



Public Park and Playground Debt. 

Liabilities. 
Total loans outstanding, December 31, 1928 . 

Resources. 
Sinking Funds, December 31, 1928 

Net debt, December 31, 1928 



.$6,241,750 00 

. 2,759,728 00 
$3,482,022 00 



46 



City Document No. 19. 



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54 



City Document No. 19. 



Attendance at Playgrounds, Season of 1928. 



Name of Playground. 



Attendance. 



Billings Field Playground 

William E. Carter Playground 

Charlestown Playground 

Charlestown Heights Playground 

Columbus Park Playground 

John J. Connolly Playground 

Charlesbank Park (Men's) 

James L. Cronin Playground 

Doherty-Gibson Playground 

Frederick D. Emmons Playground 

William Eustis Playground 

Franklin Field Playground 

Fallon Field Playground 

William H. Garvey Playground 

James F. Healy Playground 

John Holland Playground 

Major Christopher Lee Playground 

John W. Murphy Playground 

Mission Hill Playground 

Portsmouth Street Playground 

Rogers Park Playground 

Ronan Park Playground 

Stanley J. Ringer Playground 

Lester J. Rotch Playground 

J. J. and J. M. Sullivan Playground. . . 

Matthew Sweeney Playground 

William F. Smith Playground 

Smith's Pond Playground (Hyde Park) 

George H. Walker Playground 

World War Memorial Playground 

West Third Street Playground 

John W. Wint hrop Playground 

John H. L. Noyes Playground 

Total 



140,491 
406,028 
392,296 
212,365 
594,366 
387,946 
152,829 
233,695 
502,611 
182,702 
282,950 
483,185 
261,485 
189,185 
307,460 
130,908 
657,575 
158,499 
679,744 
124,645 
132,600 
343,630 
111,590 
344,755 

34,139 

62,547 
361,723 
109,725 
108,443 
447,982 

37,656 
109,149 

72,892 



8,757,796 



Report on Municipal Golf Links at Franklin Park, Season of 1928. 

Attendance, 51,959. 

Annual permits issued at $10 each, 1,625 .... $16,250 00 

Daily permits issued at $1 each, 9,576 9,576 00 

Saturdays, Sundays, and holidays, at $3 each, 385 . . . 1,155 00 

Lockers, rental at $3 each, 600 1,800 00 

Professional's concession 48 00 



$28,829 00 



Park Department. 



55 



Toboggan Attendance, 1928. 

Franklin Park Slide. 

Twenty-two days and nights coasting; attendance, 
26,700. 

Billings Field Slide. 

Sixteen days and nights coasting; attendance, 1,400. 



Skating Attendance Report, 1928. 



Attendance. 



Billings Field 

Carter Playground 

Columbus Park 

Cronin Playground 

Dorchester Park 

Eustis Playground 

Fallon Field 

Fens Stadium 

Franklin Field 

Garvey Playground 

Gibson Playground 

Hemenway Playground 

Marine Park (rear of Aquarium) . 

Mission Hill 

Murphy Playground 

McConnell Park 

Parkman Playground 

Ringer Playground 

Public Garden 

Smith's Pond Playground 

William F. Smith Playground 

Charlestown Playground 

Barry Playground 

Walker Playground 

World War Memorial Park 

Noyes Playground 

Charlesbank 



Total. 



12,700 

18,500 

13,172 

7,305 

2,400 

17,500 

17,275 

18,000 

28,450 

11,655 

17,810 

3,600 

2,875 

2,817 

5,868 

3,475 

1,900 

2,410 

24,000 

10,990 

14,895 

10,050 

1,675 

2,620 

26,750 

2,700 

1,700 

286,092 



,6 



City Document No. 19. 



Gymnasia, Class and Individual Attendance, 1928. 



Indi- 
viduals. 



Men. 



School 
Boys. 



Working 
Boys. 



Women, 



Girls. 



Mothers. 



Total. 



Cabot Street Gymnasium 

Columbia Road Gymnasium .... 

Curtis Hall Gymnasium 

Hyde Park Gymnasium 

John J. Williams Gymnasium. . . 

Lexington Street Gymnasium . . . 

North Bennet Street Gymna- 
sium. 

Paris Street Gymnasium 

Roslindale Gymnasium 

Tyler Street Gymnasium 

Vine Street Gymnasium 



Totals. 



1,167 

3,795 

741 

3,262 



5,700 
125 

5,859 



360 



21,009 



457 
6,855 
3,211 
3,460 
6,380 
4,170 
1,641 

6,778 
2,558 
1,500 
2,725 

39,735 



882 
5,310 
4,446 
1,768 
4,824 
4,893 
3,501 

5,231 

5,612 
1,786 
3,827 

42,080 



242 


1,073 


1,480 


3,850 


7,487 


7,848 


1,129 


4,076 


4,597 


1,188 


2,016 


2,645 


1,165 


3,528 


3,723 


526 


1,121 


6,172 


523 


117 


2,005 


2,539 


2,936 


4,469 


3,730 


1,574 


4,425 


466 


1,581 


3,829 


2,245 


1,578 


3,370 


17,603 


27,087 


44,563 



1,997 
2,710 



1,477 



482 



6,666 



5,301 
37,142 
20,910 
14,339 
21,097 
22,582 

7,912 

27,812 

17,899 

9,522 

14,227 

198,743 



Park Department. 



O-r 



Shower Baths, Attendance, 1928. 





Men. 


Boys. 


Women. 


Girls. 


Total. 




75,975 
23,913 
39,450 
50,025 

150,157 
16,860 

365,554 
50,413 

111,710 

178,385 
29,500 
44,285 
79,360 

527,495 


28,950 

9,356 
22,005 
19,975 

6,278 
11,340 

9,705 
40,066 
36,854 
21,785 

6,980 
16,281 
31,115 
138,351 


37,265 

5,798 

4,845 

14,577 

17,634 

2,765 

90,646 

14,709 

59,375 

55,768 

3,645 

10,367 

20,195 

72,130 


21,760 

2,592 

4,785 

9,435 

23,356 

3,595 

6,016 

26,566 

33,100 

12,780 

4,125 

9,540 

25,505 

72,740 


163,950 




41,659 


Columbia Road Bath House 


71,085 
94,012 




197,425 




34,560 




471,921 
131,754 




241,039 




268,718 




44,250 




80,473 




156,175 




810,716 






Totals 


1,743,082 


399,041 


409,719 


255,895 


2,807,737 







Beaches and Swimming Pools, Attendance, 1928. 





Men. 


Boys. 


Women. 


Girls. 


Total. 


Cabot Street Pool 


3,590 

4,981 
70,265 
32,425 

4,807 
256,920 

3,567 
24,049 
19,194 

9,625 
527,495 


2,829 
16,054 
29,755 
89,885 
19,362 
52,025 
61,193 
94,902 
35,500 
40,050 
138,35 


1,311 

7,681 
59,055 
35,675 

5,358 
122,165 

1,796 
24,737 
25,712 

6,590 
72,130 


2,442 
9,763 
28,755 
86,820 
20,923 
33,215 
17,760 
86,091 
44,171 
22,645 
72,740 


10,172 


Curtis Hall Pool 


38,479 




187,830 




244,805 




50,450 




464,325 


North End Park Beach 


84,316 




229,779 




124,577 


World War Memorial Park Beach. 


78,910 
810,716 






Totals 


956,918 


579,906 


362,210 


425,325 


2,324,35.) 



58 



City Document No. 19. 



Band Concerts for 1928. 



Date. 
1928. 



Name of Place. 



Name of Band. 



Number 

of 
Pieces. 



July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

July 

August 

August 

August 

August 

August 

August 

August 

August 

August 

August 

August 

August 



7. 

7. 

7. 

7. 
14. 
14. 
14. 
14. 
14. 
14. 
14. 
21. 
21. 
21. 
21. 
21. 
28. 
28. 
28. 
28. 
28. 

4. 

4. 

4. 

4. 



Boston Common 

Franklin Park 

Jamaica Pond 

Marine Park 

Boston Common 

Franklin Park 

Jamaica Pond 

Marine Park 

World War Memorial Park . 

Hyde Park 

McConnell Park 

Boston Common 

Franklin Park 

Jamaica Pond 

Marine Park 

World War Memorial Park . 

Boston Common 

Franklin Park 

Jamaica Pond 

Marine Park 

Billings Field 

Boston Common 

Franklin Park 

Jamaica Pond 

Marine Park 

Boston Common 

Franklin Park 

Jamaica Pond 

Marine Park 

Hyde Park 

McConnell Park. 

Madison Park 

Boston Common 



First Corps Cadets 

241st Coast Artillery 

Commonwealth 

Bostonia 

Ives 

Clarke's 

Stone's Military * 

Bostonia 

Roxbury Military 

Cecil W. Fogg Post Band t 
Allston Post No. 669 Band 

Stewart's 

Stone's Military. 

101st Engineers 

Bostonia 

Ward's Military 

First Corps Cadets 

101st Engineers 



101st Veterans 

101st Infantry 

Page's MiUtary 

Alhambra 

Elks' 

Hub City 

Stewart's 

Elks' 

Pompeo's 

Page's Military 

Cannata's 

Cecil W. Fogg Post. 

Old Colony 

Stone's Military. . . . 



40 
26 
26 
26 
40 
26 
26 
26 
26 
26 
26 
40 
26 
26 
26 
26 
40 
26 
26 
26 
26 
40 
26 
26 
26 
40 
26 
26 
26 
26 
26 
26 
40 



* Postponed to September 1, 1928. 
t Postponed to September 1, 1928. 



Park Department. 

Band Concerts for 1928. — Concluded. 



59 



Date. 
1928. 


Name of Place. 


Name of Band. 


Number 

of 
Pieces. 








26 






Marine Park 

Boston Common 




26 






26 






40 






26 






Boston Fusiliers Band 

Hub City Band 


26 






26 


August 25. . 


Billings Field 


Commonwealth Band 

General Edward's Band. . . 
Old Colony 


26 
26 






26 








40 













60 City Document No. 19. 



PARK DEPARTMENT — CEMETERY DIVISION. 



The following annual report is presented for the 
Cemetery Division from January 1, 1928, to December 
31, 1928: 



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. 

Ward 1 . Square Feet. 

Bennington Street . . 157 5QO 

Ward 1. 
Rainsford Island ....... 43 560 

Charlestown. 

Ward 2. 

Bunker Hill 48 202 

Phipps Street ' . . 76 740 

City Proper. 

Ward 3. 

Copp's Hill, Hull street 89,015 

King's Chapel, Tremont street .... 19 344 

Granary, Tremont street 82,063 

Ward 8. 
South End South, Washington street . . . 64,570 

Ward 5. 
Central, Common . 60 693 

South Boston. 

Ward 6. 
Hawes, Emerson street 11,232 



Park Department. 61 

Dorchester. 

Ward 13. 
North, Upham's Corner 142,587 

ROXBURY. 

Ward 8. 
Eliot, Eustis street 34,830 

Dorchester. 

Ward 17. 
South, Dorchester avenue 95,462 

West Roxbury. 

Ward 20. 

Westerly, Centre street 39,450 

Walter Street 35,100 

Ward 14- 
Mt. Hope, Walk Hill street, 125 acres and 14,330 square 
feet. 

Hyde Park. 
Ward 18. 
Fairview Cemetery, Fairview avenue, about fifty acres. 

Brighton. 

Ward 21. 

Evergreen, Commonwealth avenue, 604,520 square feet. 
Market street, 18,072 square feet. 

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 Ceme- 
tery, Brighton; one receiving tomb in Mt. Hope Cemetery and 
one receiving tomb in Fairview Cemetery, Hyde Park. 



62 



City Document No. 19. 



Cemetery Division Receipts, 






Lots sold 

Graves sold 

Interments 

Foundations 

Device 

Planting 

Evergreen 

Seed, sod 

Care 

Use of chapel 

Receiving tomb 

Preparing 

Plants, sale, use 

Use of tent 

Totals, general receipts 

Perpetual care interest 

Receipts credited on perpetual care principal 



$7,935 00 

11,016 00 

14,858 50 

2,753 45 

1,645 00 

1,496 50 

969 00 

306 00 

281 00 

235 00 

99 00 

60 00 

46 00 

10 00 



$3,770 00 

1,616 00 

2,916 00 

875 75 

575 00 

7 00 

246 00 

161 00 

50 00 

50 00 

54 00 

15 00 



$1,895 00 

1,935 00 

1,643 00 

816 00 

470 00 

32 00 

282 00 



226 00 
50 00 
90 00 
15 00 



10 00 



10 00 



$125 00 
12 20 



52 00 



$41,710 45 



),345 75 



$7,464 00 



$189 20 



$10,188 46 
12,763 00 



$2,100 59 
5,290 00 



$2,872 33 
4,743 00 



$385 78 
61 00 



Park Department. 



63 



January I to December 31, 1928. 



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$16,291 04 






22,857 00 





















64 



City Document No. 19. 



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Park Department. 



65 



Department Expenditures, 1928, as per Budget Sheet 
December 31, 1928. 



Group and Item. 



Total 

Expenditures 

to Date. 



A. Personal Service as per Schedule A 

1. Permanent employees 

2. Temporary employees 

3. Unassigned 

B. Service Other than Personal 

3. Advertising and posting 

4. Transportation of persons 

6. Hire of teams and auto trucks . . . 

8. Light, heat and power 

12. Bond and insurance premiums . . . 

13. Communication 

14. Motor vehicle repairs and care . . . 

16. Care of animals 

18. Cleaning 

39. General plant 

C. Equipment 

4. Motor vehicles 

5. Motorless vehicles 

6. Stable 

7. Furniture and fittings 

9. Office 

13. Tools and instruments 

16. Wearing apparel 

17. General plant , 

D. Supplies 

1. Office 

2. Food and ice 

3. Fuel 

4. Forage and animal 

6. Medical, surgical, laboratory 

8. Laundry, cleaning, toilet 

10. Agricultural 

11. Motor vehicle 

13. Chemicals and disinfectants. . . . 

16. General plant 

Carried forward 



$122,971 48 

105,791 28 

13,637 50 

3,542 70 

27,587 59 

39 50 

15 70 

121 40 

204 64 

24 50 

411 64 

191 88 

533 00 

24 00 

26,021 33 

4,551 25 

1,095 02 

325 00 

203 00 

204 00 
66 13 

962 11 

26 73 

1,669 26 

7,944 03 

1,024 66 

50 00 

1,678 77 

1,329 21 

4 63 

22 94 

3,474 16 

173 00 

102 95 

84 11 



$163,054 35 



66 



City Document No. 19. 



Department Expenditures, 1928, as per Budget Sheet 
December 31, 1928.— Concluded. 



Group atd Item. 



Total 

Expenditures 

to Date. 



Brought forward 

Materials 

2 Highway 

13. General plant 

Special Items 

11. Workingmen's compensation 

Total 



$163,054 35 

2,397 17 

1,857 37 

739 80 

6 00 

6 00 



$165,457 52 



Summary Statement of Cemetery Activities, January 1 to 
December 31, 1928. 



Cemetery. 


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