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Full text of "Annual report of the Police Commissioner for the City of Boston"

'^^ AHy>ign 



3'i3nd 
Noxsoe 



BOSTON 

PUBLIC 

LIBRARY 




■'■■^■■■M-' 



Public Document 



No. 49 



I 



EIGHTH AMUAL EEPORT 



I 



Police Commissioner 



CITY OF BOSTON. n jj 

— /f/^ 

Year ending Nov. 30, 1913, 










BOSTON: 

WEIGHT & POTTER PBINTING CO., STATE PBINTEBS, 

32 DEBNE STEEET. 

1914. 



■\ 



■3 



: 1 



'•A 



% 



Appboved bt 
Thk State Board or Pcblicatiox. 



1 



CONTENTS. 



} 



I 



PACE I 

Offences against the laws. ......... 5 i 

Nonresident offenders, ......... 6 

Police work on jury lists, ......... 7 | 

Violations of the automofcfle law, ....... 7 ! 

Public lodging houses, ......... 9 

Juvenile offenders, .......... 12 

The department, .......... 24 

The police force, ......... 24 "| 

Signal service, .......... 24 

Employees of the department. ....... 24 

Recapitulation, .......... 24 

Distribation and chajages, ........ 25 

Police officers injured while on duty, ....... 25 

Work of the department, ......... 25 

.\rrests, 25 

Drunkenness, ..... .... 27 

Bureau of Criminal lorestigaiion. ...... 2$ 

Officer detailed to assist medical examiner. . . ... .29 

Miscellaneous business, ......... 30 

Lost, abandoned and stolen property, . . . . . . .31 

Special events, ........... 32 

Inspector of claims, .......... 33 

House of detention, .......... 33 

Police signal sen-ice, .......... 34 

Signal boxes, .......... 34 

Miscellaneous work, ......... 34 

Harbor service, .......... 35 

Horses, ............ 36 

Vehicle service, .......... 36 

.\utomobile, .......... 36 

.\mbulances, .......... 37 i 

List of vehicles used by the deparunent, ..... 3S J 

Public carriages, .......... 39 \ 

Wagon licenses, ........... 39 

Lbting male residents of B<Mton, etc., ....... 40 

Women voters verified, ........ 40 

Listing expenses, ......... 40 

. Number of policemen employed in listing, . . . . . 41 ' 

Special police, . ....•". .... 4 1 

Railroad police, ..... . ... .41 

Miscellaneous licenses, .........41 

Musicians' licenses, .......... 42 

Itinerant, ........... 42 

Collective, ........... 42 

Carrj-ing dangerous weapoci,- ........ 43 

Pennons and benefits, --....... 43 



4 CONTENTS. 

rAGB 

Fioancial. ........... 44 

Distribution of pc^ce forc«, ........ 45 

List of jx/lice oSicen in active senTce who died, ..... 47 

List of offieen retired, ......... 48 

List of offieer* who were promoU-d, ....... 49 

Number of men in active service, ....... 50 

OfBccrs dixharged and resgned, ....... 51 

Number of d«y»' absence from duty b>- reacon of sickness, .52 

Complaints mcainst oQiccrs, ........ 53 

Number and distribution of horses, ....... 54 

Number of arrests by police divisions, ....... 55 

.\rrests and oSettccs, .......... 56 

.Age and sex of persons arrested. ........ 72 

Comparative siAtement of police criminal work, ..... 73 

Licenses of aC dosses issued, ........ 74 

Dog licenses issued, . . . . . . , ■ - .75 

WacoD licenses issued, ......... 75 

Financial sta^ezoent, .......... 76 

Poyments on aecount of sisnal ssTvice, ...... 77 

Accidents. ........... 78 

Male residecu li5ted by wards and precincts. ..... 80 

Male rcsidecli, supplemeclar>' lirt, ....... 81 

Women voters listed, ......... 82 



i 

I 



) 



^[}t €ommonxota!\i[) of i?Ta0sacl)U5ett0. 



REPORT. 



) 



Heaikiuarters or the Police Department, 

Office of the Police Coiohssioner, 29 Pemberton Square, 

BosTO.v. Dec. 31, 1913. 

To His E.xcellency Eugexe N. Foss, Governor. 

Your Excellency: — As police commissioner for the city 
of Boston I have the honor to present, in compliance with 
the provisions of chapter 291 of the Acts of 1906, a report 
of the work of the police department for the year ended 
Nov. 30, 1913. 

Offences against the Laws. 

Statistics concerning offences against the laws, which are 
given in full detail in another part of this report, are here 
summarized. The total number of arrests in 1913 was 
81,767, as against 75,496 in ^912. The eight general divi- 
sions under which offences are classed show the following 
numbers for five years: — 



OryENCEs. ' 



i AiresU 
J in 180». 



Arrests 
in 1910. 



Arresta 
in 1911. 



Arrest* 
in 1912. 



Arrests 
in 1913. 



Offences fi£ainst the person. 

Offences against property with violence, . 

Offences against projierty without violenoe, 

M&licious offences against property, . 

Forgery and offences against the currency, . 

Offences against the license laws. 

Offences against chastity, morality, etc., . 

Offences not included in the foregoing, in- 
eluding drunkenness. 

Totals 



I.1M 

i2S 

1.783 

17a 

71 

7t9 

1.4M 

61.623 

71,512 



3,326 

479 

3,S84 

137 

69 

632 

1,303 

61.766 

71,201 



3,213 

535 

3,701 

169 

60 

554 

1,29< 

60.916 

70.442 



3.422 

510 

3,633 

165 

67 

665 

1,916 

6S.05S 

75,496 



3,764 

504 

3,953 

222 

85 

723 

1,SS4 

70,627 

81,767 



6 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



A summary of fines and imprbonmrats is shown as fol- 
lows: — 





UM. 


m.. 


mi. 


I»U. 


MU. 


Pcraou finfd 


17.407 


lOO 


UJT? 


U.793 


12.7M 


Total amount o( finw. 


II«1JM 


nu.i4> 


tia.ai 


n2J.634 


1132,570 


Peraons «»nt«noed to imprisonmnit. . 


M7S 


9jm 


»m: 


8iS9 


8.578 


Total yt%n of impruonmcot. 


*.UO 


%JM 


iX» 


iM\ 


3J24 



XONRESIDEXT OfFE.\DE«3. 

The proportion of nonresitlcnt offenders among the per- 
sons arrested for all cauies showed a dtt-ntase in 1911 for the 
first time in ten years, but only one-fcurulredth of one per 
c-ent. In 1912 there was a further decrtaie of 1.70 per cent., 
and in 1913 an increa:* of .93 per c*i.t. \Mien the first 
police commission was established, in 1^78, the percentage 
was 19.90; in 191.3 it was 3S.S9. The statistics of the past 
ten years, covering arrests for all cauie*. are as follows: — 





TouA 


.Voo- 

wmlinti 


Percentage 
ol Non- 
resideota. 


1904 


SJKi 
tSJH 
7LS12 


ivrni 
a>j« 

2UU 

TTja 

TiJSll 
SMS 


35.84 


1905 


35 50 


150« *..... 


3« .06 


1907 


38.77 


190S 


38.32 


1909. . ... 


39 OS 


1910 


use 


39.85 


1911 


39 M 


1912 


37 M 


1913 . . 


38 89 







In the arrests for drunkenness the percentage of non- 
residents increased steadily for many year?, but in 1911 there 
was a decrease from 1910 of seventy-ss hundredths of one 
per cent., and in 1912 a further decrease of 1.37 per cent.; 
but in 1913 the percentage rose 1.1-5. The following table 
gives the statistics for ten years : — 



1914.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 





Total 
Arrests 
for 
Drunken- 
ness. 


Percent- 
ace of 

Nonresi- 
dento. 




Total 
Arrests 
for 
Drunken- 
ness. 


Percent- 
age of 

Nonresi- 
dents. 


1904. ... 

1905. 

1906. 

1907, 

1903. 


33.511 
32.298 
32.3S0 
37.3S9 
42.453 


43.36 
43.14 
44 57 
45.63 
47.73 


1909. 
1910, 
1911. 
1912, 
1913, 


45.321 
47.732 
46.394 
49,846 
54,951 


47.62 
47.86 
47.10 
45.73 

46.88 



Police Work ox Jury Lists. 
For the sixth year the jxilice department, under the pro- 
visions of chapter 348, Acts of 1907, has assisted the election 
commissioners in ascertaining the qualifications of persons 
proposed for jury sernce. The police findings in these six 
years may be summarized as follows: — 





19«. 


19M. 


1910. 


1911. 


UU. 


19U. 


Totals. 


Dead or could not be found in 

Boston. 
Physically incapacitated. 


7S0 
492 


808 
223 


1,055 
332 


1.356 
499 


1,324 
279 


1.238 
379 


6,561 
2,204 


Convicted of criin£. 


156 


53 


183 


587 


32 


58 


1,074 


Unfit for \-ariou3 reasons. 


119 


266 


707 


466 


950 


774 


3,282 


Apparently fit, . 


6,352 


6,870 


7,565 


9,578 


9,991 


10,278 


50,634 


Total of names submitted to 
police. 


7,899 


8,225 


9,S42 


12,456 


12,576 


12,727 


63,755 



ViOIATIONS OF THE AUTOMOBILE L.\W. 

The separate charges involving \'iolations of provisions of 
the automobile law prosecuted in the year ended Nov. 30, 
1913, numbered 3,190. These do not include charges against 
automobile drivers for violation of park rules or charges 
against automobile drivers for \nolation of traflBc rules which 
were not ^•iolations of the automobile law; but they do in- 
clude charges against automobile drivers for violations of 
park or traffic rules which were at the same time violations 
of the automobile law. The details of the prosecutions were 
as follows: — 

Overspeeding : . . 1,178 

Failure to slow down and give signal at intersecting street,. . 914 
Making improper turns at comers, 68 



S POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

Operating recklessly, 23 

Operating wliile intoxicated, 27 

Operating on wrong side of street or not as near as possible to 

right curb, 93 

Failure to stop for street cars or other vehicles or pedestrians, 14 

Lamps lacking, not lighted or not in proper condition, . 455 

Operating while unlicensed, 42 

Operating without license on ixrson, 94 

Operating an unregistered car, 13 

Operating a registered car witliout certificate of re^lration 

on person, 41 

Operating a regiatered car without numbers, or with wrong 

numbers, or with numbers improperly displayed or not in 

proper condition, 35 

Cutting out muffler, < 

Making an unreasonable noise \nih signalling apparatus, . 3 

Allowing an unTCisonable amount of smoke to escape, . . 87 

Miscellaneous, ■ ■ 96 

Total, 3,190 

The first record of an automobile pro~ecution by the 
Boston police was made only twelve years ago, when the 
single offence of the year 1901 was the dri\ing of a motor 
car in a public park without a permit. In 1902 there were 
33 prosecutions; in 1903, G7; in 1904, 179; in 190.5, 102; in 
1906, 308; in 1907, 961; in 190S, 1,S6.3; in 1909, 2,19G; in 
1910, 2,.334; in 1911, 1,S99; in 1912, 2,3.59; in 1913, 3,190. 

Accidents to persons, due to the operation of automobiles, 
are first recorded in the department reports in 1900. Be- 
ginning with that year their number to the present time is 
shown in the following table: — 



f 



Vcab. 



IMO. 
IKI. 
WE. 
1103, 
ISM, 
IKa, 
1W«, 



Killed. Injured. 



Vex a. 



Killed. Injured. 



: 19 


1907. 




i s 


IMS, 




" 


1909. 




\ -* 


i»:o. 




\ u 


1911. 




78 


1912, 




i 110 


1913, 





7 

t 

* 
I 

U 
It 



105 
127 
251 
2S0 
Ul 
4S3 
49J 



1914.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 






I 



Public Lodgixg Houses. 

By chapter 242 of the Acts of 1904 it is provided that in 
cities of over 50,000 inhabitants every building not licensed 
as an inn, in which 10 or more persons are lodged for 25 
cents each per day of twenty-four hours, or for any part 
thereof, shall be deemed a public lodging house, and by chap- 
ter 129 oi the Acts of 1911 this law is made to apply to all 
buildings in such cities, notwithstanding that no price is 
charged for lodging. 

In the city of Boston the police commissioner is au- 
thorized to grant licenses to such lodging houses after the 
inspector of buildings has certified that the building is pro- 
vided w-iih proper exits and appliances for alarming the in- 
mates in case of fire, and the board of health has certified 
that the sanitary condition is satisfactory. 

For these Hcenses IS apphcations were received during the 
year; 17 oi them were granted and 1 withdrawn. 

The fdlowing shows the locations of the lodging houses and 
the number of persons lodged in each during the year: — 



LoCiTIOJI. 


Number 
lodged. 


Location. 


Number 
lodged. 


19 Caosetrar Street, 
164 Commerrsal Street, 
194 Commeroll Street, 

234 CommeTral Street, 

235 Coomieraal Street, 
242 Commeroil Street, 

17 Da™ Street, 




10,347 
22,0S3 
39,161 
16,441 
j 23,317 
21,663 
37,961 
54,211 
31,079 
20,819 


67 Pleasant Street, . 

63 Warrenlon Street, 
SS6 Washington Street, . 
1025 Washington Street, . 
1051 Washington Street, . 
1093 Washington Street, . 
1202 Washington Street, . 

Total 


24,846 
1S,2S0 
69,672 
42,239 
38,855 
31,162 
46.952 


120 EEot Str«», 
37 Green Street, 
2 Hudson Street. . 


549,058 



A statement similar to the foregoing has appeared an- 
nually in these reports for many years. The loss of life in 
a recent fire at a public lodging house makes it appropriate 
at this time to present further information on the subject. 
The first recommendation as to the licensing of public lodg- 
ing houses was made in the annual report of the board of 
police for the year 1S89, as follows: — 

Attenti(Hi is called to the increase in the number of cheap transient 
lodging houses, at which beds are furnished at from 10 to 30 cents per 



10 POLICE COMMISSIONER. (Jan. 

night. These places accommodate many resijectable persons in neces- 
sitous circumstances, but are largely resorted to by the idle and \iciou3, 
and often harbor dangerous crimJnab. They should be nxjuired to l>e 
licensed, and to obsene such regulations as the hcensing power may 
establish. 

This recommendation was repeatetl in a subsequent re- 
port, but no legislative action was taken luitii 1S94, when a 
statute was passed appl\-ing only to Boston. In 1904 a new 
statute took its place, extending its provisions to all cities 
in the Commonwealth of more than .>0,000 inhabitants, with 
such minor changes as were deemed necessarj-. This statute, 
chapter 242, Acts of 1904, provides that in such cities "every 
building not licensed as an inn, in which ten or more persons 
are lodged for a price of twenty-five cents or less for each 
person for a day of twenty-four hours, or for any part thereof, 
shall be deemed a public lodging house within the meaning 
of this act." Chapter 129, Acts of 1911, pro\-ides further 
that the act of 1904 shall apply to transient lodgers "not- 
withstanding that no price is charged for lodging." 

The suggestion as to licensing public lo<lging houses made 
by the board of polic-e in 1SS9 was based upon the con- 
sideration of crime and criminals, a condition affecting those 
houses whidi has since largely disappeared; and as a con- 
sequence of the suggestion the Legislature of 1S94 placed the 
Ilctnsing in the hands of the police, with these important 
limitations, which still appear in sections 3 and 4 of the 
present act : — 

Sectiox 3. No such license shall be granted in any such city 
until the inspector of buildings thereof, or the other officer or board 
ha\"ing authority to administer the laws and ordinances in regard to 
the construction of buildings therein, has certified that the buildins 
is pro\ided with sufficient means of escape in case of fire, and that 
suitable appliances are provided for extinguishing fires and for giving 
alarm to the inmates in case of fire; and such officer or board may from 
time to time require such alterations to be made or such additional 
appliances to be provided as may in his or their judgment be neces- 
sary for the protection of Ufe and property in case of fire. 

Section 4. Xo such license shall be granted in any such city untH 
the board of health thereof has certified that the building is provided 
with a sufficient number of water closets and urinals, and with good 
and sufficient means of ventilation; and the said board may from time 



1914.1 



PUBLIC DOCOIENT — Xo. 49. 



11 






.» 
9 



to time require the licensee thorou^y to cleanse and disinfect all 
parts of said building and the furniture therein, to the satisfaction of 
such board. 

No license for a public lodging house is ever issued or re- 
issued by the police commissioner until the certificates of the 
building commissioner and the board of health, required by 
the preceding sections, are actually in the possession of the 
chief clerk of the police department. On the other hand, the 
police commissioner enforces at once, by means of his power as 
licensing officer, every recommendation of the building com- 
missioner or the board of health as to construction, arrange- 
ment or management affecting the health or safery of inmates 
of licensed houses. The polic-e department takes care, mean- 
while, of the part of the lodging-house business which is pecul- 
iarly its charge, that is to say, the character of the licensee, 
crime and disorder, and the fitness of the location, with ref- 
erence to neighboring business and residential property. 

It will be observed, therefore, that an applicant for a 
license for a public lodging house is required to secure con- 
current and favorable action by three departments; and 
that, on the other hand, his application is rejected or his 
license, if granted, is amended or revoked on the objection 
of any one of those departments. 

Licensees of public lodging houses make returns to the 
police department of the number of lodgings furnished by 
them respectively, and for twelve years the statistics have 
been printed in the annual reports of the police department. 
Brought together they show the following : — 



Veab. 


Xumber 
of Public 
Lodcing 
Houses 
licensed. 


Number 

of 
Lodgioci YCAS. 

fur- 
nished, j 


Number 
of Public 
Lodging 
Houses 
licensed. 


Number 

of 
Lodgings 

fur- 
nished. 


1902, 
1903. 
1901, 
1905, 
1906. 






17 

18 
18 
16 
18 
19 
1« 


426.948 
538.967 
461.313 
S00,0U 
465.667 


' im. ... 
; i»»9. 

1911. ... 
1 Wli 
IMS. 


20 
19 
17 
17 
17 


558,339 
564,738 
537,231 
503,139 
549.058 


1907, 
1903, 


503 .ST9 
5SS,628 


To«»I. 




6,202,960 



12 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

It vciil be observed that in twelve years more tlian six 
millions of lodgings have been furnished, at prices ranging 
from 10 to 25 cents. In the twenty years in wiiich public 
lodging houses have been licensed in Boston, the number 
of lodgings furnished, judging by the figures of tlie past 
twelve years, must have been about ten millions; but up 
to the date of the disaster on Dec. 3, 1913, no serious fire 
and no loss of life by fire b chargeable to those houses in so 
far as I can learn from any records or through the remem- 
brance of senior officers of this department. 

JovExiLE Offenders. 

The juvenile laws, without substantial change to the 
present time, took effect Sept. 1, 1906. In my annual re- 
ports for 1906, 1907, 1 DOS and 1909, I presented full statis- 
tics of their operation in Boston, but in the year 1910 I 
reported that because of the slight change in conditions from 
year to year they would not thereafter be specially com- 
pfled. After the lapse of four years it seems to be worth 
while to present them once more. 

The statistics for 1909 showed that for one reason or 
another 3,6-5.5 children between seven and seventeen years of 
age were in the hands of the police within the twelve 
months; but as so many of them were in custody for no 
fault ft( their own, or for no specific ofTer.cc committed at the 
time, or for offences not now dealt with as delinquencies, I 
deduct from the 1909 list, for present purposes, the follow- 
ing: — 

Nlob.tioa of newsboys' license rules, 244 

Xegleeted eluldren, 226 

Runa»^73, 128 

Suspicioos persons, 72 

Wayward children, 24 

Molatioa rA cooditioos of probation, pardon or parole, ... 29 

Default vsfrants, 9 

Total, 732 

The it«n of violation of newsboys' license rules is omitted 
for the reason that since 1909 the school committee has taken 



1914. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — Xo. 49. 



13 



charge of such offences, and they are not now prosecuted in 
court. After deducting these 732 cases the number remain- 
ing for 1909 is 2,923. But in 1909 some of the courts had 
begun the practice of referring to probation oflScers, without 
affirmative or negative action, many police applications for 
summonses for juvenile offenders, whose cases in consequence 
were not thereafter within the control or knowledge of the 
police. The practice was mentioned in the annual report for 
1909; and the number of applications for summonses thus 
disposed of in that year was given as 22S. As cases of that 
character had increased, in the police year ended Nov. 30, 
1913, to 340, with 24 refusals of summonses, it has seemed 
to me that in order to show the work actually done by the 
police the offences for wliich applications for summonses 
were made and either referred or refused, as well as those for 
which summonses were granted, should appear. In the ne.xt 
table, therefore, all the 1913 offences for which summonses 
were asked, whether granted or not, are classified; but in 
the comparative part of the table under 1909, the analysis 
covers only summonses granted in that year, with the total 
at the end representing those referred or refused. It is in 
the light of this explanation that the table is to be read. 





19U. 


um. 


Larceny and attempted larceny, ........ 


657 
524 
340 
277 
235 
1S2 
172 
117 
72 

&1 

63- 

4S 

36 
26 
22 


693 


Breaking and entering buildings. 
Throwing missiles in the streets, 


dwellings, cars, vessels, and attempted, 
breaking glass, windows and lamps, . 


342 
176 
151 




239 


Malicious mischief and injury to property, 


121 

293 




131 


Railroads, loitering on property 
placing rocks and eiplosives on 
ing fare. 

Playing ball in public streets. 


of. waildng tracks, disturbing sign.:!';, 
tracks, throwing stones at trnins, evsH- 


74 

75 


Unlawful appropriation of streets and property 

Disturbing the peace, 


87 
36 




74 




34 




g 







/ 



^> 



\^ 



14 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



IJ> 



19U. 



Disturbinc public mcrtiosf 

Park rules. vioUtixic 

ProfAoe and obKToe Unfuace. 

CarT>*inc daDgerotu veapoas. 

f?<-ttin( &/e9 in >trr«t4, 

DucharsiDc fireamu aod fireirorkj id etrocU, 

ForiiicatioD, 

Idle aod dUorderly 

Cnielty to aoimali 

Automobile bw, t-iolatioo of 

DL«turbio£ school, 

Robber>' ftod attempted robbery* 

Spit lav, viohtllon of. 

PcddUoc 1^"'> ^*u>btio3 of. ...... 

Bathinc in public places. 

Aa^auJt, indecect. felocuou* 

Falje al&riDs aod tamperinc with fire-ftlarm boxes, . 

ReceiTinc stolen co<Mi*> 

Fofferj- 

Attempt to rescue a pruooer 

SelUnc nerspapert on Conunoa iriibout licence from mayor. 

Vacraocy, . , 

Thromioc rubbish in nrvet*. ...... 

Violatinc traffic rule 

Lxtincuishinc lampn. ....... 

I.<eTd and U&ci\'iou« cohabitation 

Xi(bt walkins 

Betcicf in strecu, 

L'nnatural act. 

Indecent expoaure 

Disorderly in a public conveyance 

Sunday Ian-, violatvMi of, ...... 

Maaslaushtor 

Perjury 



Lewd and laKiiSotu oooduct. 
lUpc. .... 

.M isceUaneous. 



Applications for soLOiDOD^cs in 1000 which were referred to proba£»o 
(^cers by ihe coaru aod are not now Hutccptible of analysis. 

Totals. 



» 

7 
M 



\ 
*, 



t 

u 

« 

s 

I 

H 

* 



I* 

J 



\ 



u 



10 



3,0«2 



M 



1.UI 



i 

I 



> 



1914.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — Xo. 49. ' 15 

Of the 3,062 persons complained of to the courts by the 
police in the twelve months ended Xov. 30, 1913, the charges 
of delinquency involved 2,958 boys and 104 girls. The ages 
of all were as follows : — 

Age seven to eight years, 11 

Age eight to nine years, 68 

Age nine to ten years, 150 

Age ten to eleven years, 230 

Age eleven to twelve years, 307 

Age twelve to thirteen years, 450 

Age thirteen to fourteen years, 465 

Age foui;teen to fifteen years, 421 

Age fifteen to sixteen years, . . 435 

Age sixteen to seventeen years, 525 

Total 3,062 

The 3,062 complaints made to the courts by the police 
were disposed of as follows: — 



Applications referred to probation officers without further 

f . action or knowledge of the police 340 

Applications rcfased, 24 

* Placed on file, 940 

Placed on probation 916 

Discharged by court, 329 

Fined, 285 

Sentenced to Suffolk School, 87 

Sentenced to Lyman School, 44 

Sentenced to Lancaster School, 12 

Sentenced to Concord Reformatorj', 9 

Sentenced to Shirley School, 9 

Delivered to State Board of Charity, 7 

Defaulted, 5 

Held for grand jurj", 5 

Parental School, 4 

Adjudged delinquent and dismis."^ without further action, 11 

Pending, 30 

Miscellaneous, 5 

I 

Total, 3,062 

i> I have selected for further analysis certain classes of 

offences which represent in both numbers and character the 
special burdens of juvenile delinquency. 



* 



I' 

\ 



I 



16 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

Applications to the courts by the police for summonses for 
larceny and attempted larceny numbered G57 in the police 
year, and thej' were disposed of by the courts as follows: — 

Summonses not granted, applications being referred by the < 
courts to probation officers without further action or knowl- 
edge of the police, 52 

Applications rtiascd, 5 

Placed on probation, 2S0 

Placed on fde, 158 

Discharged by courts, 63 

Fined, 37 

Sentenced to Suffolk School, 26 

Sentence*! to Lyman School, 19 

Sentence*] to Parental School, 3 

; Sentenced to Shirley School, 2 

Sentenced to Lancaster School, 1 

Delivered to State Board of Charity, 2 

Defaulted, 1 

Pending, 8 

Total, 657 

• I take ncit the cases of breaking and entering buildings, 

i dwellings, cars, vessels, and attempted breaking and enter- 

l ing. This is a crime which is especially disturbing to the 

community, and in the past four years has increased among 
juveniles more than 50 per cent. The extent to which they 
[ are concerned in it will be appreciated when it is known that 

I in the year just closed the police applied for summonses for 

524 juveniles charged with breaking and entering, of whom 
495 were actually tried, and that in the same period the 
whole number of arrests of persons of all ages for the same 
offence, other than those tried as delinquents, was but 504. 
The 504, moreover, included 250 persons under twenty-one 
years of age additional to those tried as delinquents. The 

i cases of the 524 juveniles charged with breaking and enter- 

ing were di5posed of as follows : — 

j* Summoases not granted, applications being referred by the courts 

p, to prebat'oa officers without further action or knowledge of 

;"i the poUce, 24 

y .Applications refused, 5 

ii. Placed on probation, 221 



\ 

■9 



1914.] , PUBLIC DOCUMENT — Xo. 40. 17 

Placed on file, Ill 

Discharged by courts, 55 

Fined, . - " 

Sentenced to Suffolk School, 51 

Sentenced to Lj-man School, 19 

Sentenced to Shirley School, 6 

Sentenced to Parental School, 1 

Sentenced to Concord Rcfoniiator}- 4 

Delivered to State Board of Charity 2 

Adjudged delinquent and dismissed without further action, . 2 

Held for grand jurj-, 2 

Pending, 14 

Total, 524 

Larceny and breaking and entering are recognized as 
distinctly criminal offences against the property and peace of 
the community. Of less decided criminality, though distinct 
violations of statutes and ordinances, are certain offences 
which afflict orderly people and evoke from them a con- 
tinuous outcry, of which tiie police are mainly the objects. 
For present purposes I have grouped malicious mischief and 
injury to property, trespass, throwing missiles in the streets 
and the breaking of glass, windows and lamps. Under these 
headings the police in the year ended Xov. 30, 1913, made 
799 applications for summonses for children under seventeen 
years of age. The applications and the cases arising there- 
under were disposed of by the courts as follows: — 

Summonses not granted, applications being rcferi-cd by the courts 
to probation officers without further action or knowledge of 

the police, ISO 

.\pplication refused 1 

Placed on file SOS 

Placed on probation, 132 

Discharged, 97 

Fined 69 

Adjudged delinquent and dismissed without further action, 5 

Sentenced to Suffolk School, 4 

Sentenced to Concord Reformatorj', 1 

Pending, 2 

Total, 709 



IS POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

Applications for summonses for juveniles charged with 
offences under the foregoing heads approximately doubled in 
four years. Similar offenc-es as affecting railroads are classed 
by themselves, and ball playing in the streets is also made a 
separate entry. The significance of the term "trespass" 
v.ill he better under>tood with the explanation that it covers 
in this case those offences not otherwise definable which arc 
committed upon private premises. ■ 

Assault and batterj' as a violation of law by juveniles j 

represents usually not attacks by boys upon one another, 
but as a rule the abuse by them of grown persons whose I 

appearance in the streets arouses juvenile ridicule or hostility. i 

The statistics covering this offence arc substantially the same i 

as those of four years ago. In the year just closed the 2.35 
police applications for summonses for juveniles charged with • 

assault and battery had the following results: — 1 



Summonses not granted, applications being referred by the courts 
to probation of5c<?rs without further action or knowledge of 

the police, 12 

.\pplications refused, 5 

Placed on file, So 

PLiced on probation, 48 

Discharged, 54 

Fmcd, 23 

Sentenced to LjTnan School, 2 

Sentenced to Suffolk .SchofJ, 2 

.\diudged dehnquent, dibfinitssed without fui-thcr action, 1 

Pending, 3 

Total, 235 

"Stealing a ride" may be said to be as free from actual 
criminal intent as any violation of law can be; but as it 
causes annoyance and loss to drivers and owners of vehicles, 
and as the offenders themselves sometimes suffer death or 
injury, the practice b pernicious. Supplementing, then, the 
analysis of results of prosecutions in groups of distinctly 
criminal offences, I take this particular breach of the law 
as representing a bojish but dangerous practice. In the 
past year the police applied to courts for summonses for 






i 

i 



I 



1914. 



PUBLIC DOCOIEXT — No. 49. 19 



117 boys charged with stealing rides. The results were as 
follows: — 

\ Summonses not gni-tcd, applications being referred bj* the courts 

I to probation officers wthout further action or knowledge of 

the police, 28 

> Placed on file, 58 

Placed on probation 16 

Discharged, 3 

Fine<l 10 

Sentenced to Concord Rcformatorj-, 1 

Adjudged delinquent, dismissed without further action, . . 1 



I 
% 



Total, 



117 



The one sentence to the Concord Reformatory followed a 
request from the family of the boy, but afterwards an appeal 
was taken to the Superior Court, where the case was placed 
on file. 

I My purpose in presenting the foregoing matter is not at 

all to criticize the law or the courts, but: — 

Fir.tt. — To show for the information of all interested 

I persons the operation of the delinquency laws in Boston, in 

so far as statistics can serve the purpose. I am aware that 
such showing must be incomplete; that in many cases the 
actual proceedings of the courts cannot be adequately rep- 
resented by the formal record; that tasks and reprimands 
are given, that restitution is often required, and that many 
parents are personally warned of their obligations. 

Second. — To show that in the seventh year of what might 
well be regarded as discouraging results, the Boston police 
are patiently and diligently performing their part of the en- 
forcement of the juvenile laws, limited as such part is to the 
detection of offenders and the presentation to the courts of 
the exidcnce secured against them. To the great majority 

! of persons who suffer from juvenile delinquents the laws and 

the courts are invisible and intangible; it is the policeman 
who is in siglit, and must bear with the complaints and 
criticisms of the sufferers and the abuse of the families and 
friends of the delinquents. 



20 rOLICE COM.MISSIONKU. [Jan. 

I havf made licTftofdre l>iil <<ne .■.iij:j;e>ti(>ii as to juvenile 
cifreruler.-. ami tiiat was exprt-s>f«! in tliis form iti my annual 
report for tin- police year lOOS: — 

Tlicro L« one [wwerful ally uiihout whom this contc•^t for law ami 
order cannoi Sk- succcs.-fiilly fwij^hi. 'ITuit is tlie iKin-iit. He is care- 
le:ss HOW aii'l will -o remain as lon^ a.' ihe ofTences of hLs thildrcn c■o^t 
him nothiii;:. Make him jay for th»iii through fines and he will 
bc-eome inten>ie<l and ef!ie'u-ni : iir>7--il>ly he will even employ thoMS 
forms of chaslUemcnt which tti: alone i>nctic-:dly lias now the riKht 
to iiifliet. 

I was aware at tliat time a;ul an> >till aware (»f tlie doiiht- 
fiil con-titiitionality of a .~taiiite whicji >lioiiI(l unrlertakc to 
compel one i)er>()n to pay under eriiiiinal i)rf>eess tlie penalty 
for an offence eoinmitletl l>y another, even though the 
offender were liis own ju\enile -<>m; hut eonstitiitional or 
not, the Ix-p>lature has i*av-ei| uiifaxorahly upon hills of this 
purport proposed from time n» time hy private citizens. One 
present «Iiificuity lies in the pro\-i>ion of law which forhi<ls 
the commitment of a iKTv>n under fourteen years of age, 
excej)t ill a >ini;le remote <-«»;itiiigeiuy, for nonpayment of a 
•fine. -V judge undertake^ to fine a hoy under that age, hut 
neither he nor liis jiarents or guanlians can l>e conii)elled to 
pay, and if they refuse, the judge nui-t nullify the .sentence 
which he coiL->idered fitting and release the lM>y. Some judge? 
long ago tame to repanl such a procvdure as farcical, and to 
a large extent to refuse stimmori-es for lK)ys unuer fourteen 
years f»f age unless the c-liaractcr of the offence charged or 
the record of previous ofTent-cs imiicated tliat perhaps the boy 
might \>e .■«ent with propriety to an institution. 

Sectif>n 1, chapter A'A"!. .\ct:> of 1011, "An act to make 
uniform the law relating to di">ertion and nonsujiport of 
wife by husband or of children by either father or mother," 
is sometimes (|UoteiI as authority for imposing penalties upon 
parents of children c-on\"i<-te<i of specific delinquencies; but 
neither in purpose nor in operation is it applic-abic to such 
cases. 

The keynote of the existing legislation as to juvenile 
offences is found in section J. chapter 4i:}, Acts of 190G, 
as follows: — 



1914.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 21 

This act shall be liberally coastrueil to the end that the care, cus- 
tody and discipline of the children brought before the court shall 
approximate as nearly .as ix)ssible that which they should receive from 
their parents, and that, as far as practicable, they shall be treated, not 
as criminals, but as children in need of aid, encouragement and guid- 
ance. Proceedings agaiiLst children under this act shall not be deemed 
to be criminal proceedings. 

I regard that section as a perfect statement of the relation 
wliich ought to subsist between (iffenders under seventeen 
years of age and the eotirts; and the proeediire established 
in tliis act and others of a simihir character is entirely con- 
sistent. Tlie courts understand the processes. Inimane and 
sociological, tltrongii whicli juvenile offenders by so large a 
majority are allowed to escape punishment; but the boy does 
not understand. Ilis mind works directly to net results, and 
those results he expresses in His own way in sudi terms as 
"I got oh'," or "He (li(hi*t do a tiling to me;" so that his 
experience in court appears to liis companions as a dis- 
tinction rather tiian a warning. The moral "atmosphere" 
of a time or a plac-e exerts a |)owcrful influence. If the 
atmosphere of a slioj), a factory or a public department is 
one of looseness, laziness, dishonesty or the reverse, those 
defects, or the good cjualities whidi are antitJietical to them, 
will appear in the majority of the persons employed. If the 
atmosphere of a street, a neigliborliood or a city is one of 
disorder or contempt for the law, the effect will be visible 
in the lawlessness of individuals. The ])resent .system of 
dealing witli juvenile offenders is doubtless correct in theory 
and consistent in prcxedure. In many individual cases it 
surely has accomplished much good; but I fear that by 
largely eliminating the idea of force, and by deprecating 
even harshness, it has helped, though only helped, to create 
an atmosphere in which the masses of boys standing between 
those who would be orderly or would be disorderly under 
any conditions natural to their situation arc likely to turn 
towards those whose audacious leadership makes lawlessness 
attractive. 

The street corner plays an important part in the process 
by which boys become hoodlums and hoodlums become 



22 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

criminals; and ytt tlicrc is no statute, and in Boston, unlike 
(itlicr cities f»f the Commonwealth, tlicrc is no ordinance, 
which give? the iM^licc even rcai-onahlc aiithority over men | 

and boys who loiter on sidewalks or obstruct them. Under 
the semblance of an ordinance which exists, the person 
loitering or ohr^tructing must receive from a policeman five ^ 

minutes" notice to move. Sliould he not have m<neil at the ^ 

end of five minutes he may be lirought before a court, Ijut 
the policeman must be prepare<l to prove that tlic offender 
l(>itere<I or ob-tructe<l "wilfully, wantonly and malicifnisly." 
The words "wantonly and malici(>usly'' were in-^erted in the 
ordinance ai>oui ten years ago by the city council, in order 
iliiit it might I>eccme practically impossible to secure a con- 
viction. Several uiL-ucce>sful attempts have been made to 
remove the wf>rds "wantonly and maliciou.-ly." In January 
of the i)reseni year an amendment to that effect, prepared 
by the corporation c-»>unsel and officially recommended by the 
mayor, was rcjc<-ted by the city cf>uncil, with but two # 

friendly votes in a mcmber.-hip of nine. 

Policemen, even though deprivetl of legal support, can 
e.xercise a certain iK-r.-sf>nal authority over street boys, but as | 

the bc>ys perfectly un<lcrstand the situation, autlK>rity thus 
exercised, with no fear of puni>hment IK-Iiind it, is effective 
only in the actual presence of the pf>liceman. "by consent 
of the govcrne*!,' h> to speak; and compliance ends when he 
passes on to f>ther parts of his route. 

The taint of rowdyism seems to he upon two-thirds of the 
boys an<l young men who stand at the corners or lounge 
about the streets, c-:-[)ecially at night. It is shown in the set 
of the cap, the n.ll of the shoulders, the boisterous talk, the 
rude scuffling, the insulting epithet and sometimes the 
cowardly blow ready for m.an or woman who seems defence- 
less. There are ihousar.<ls of such boys anil young men in 
Boston, rarely c-<'mmittiiig in the presence of a policeman an 
net for which they can be prr^secute*!, i>ut playing the * 

hoodlum wherecver opponunity offers, drawin;; their amuse- 
ment from the sufferings which ihey are able to inflict upon 
orderly people, aufl turning readily to the commission of any 
crime which promises to be safe aiul profitable. Their 



4 



^ 



I 






1914.] PUBLIC DOCmiENT — No. 49. 23 

homes apparently have taught them neithti- morals iior 
manners; the churches have lost their hold upon them if 
hold they ever had; the schools have given them education 
enough to read the sporting news, the unclean stories and 
reports and the vulgar jokes which fill the only printed 
pages that interest them; philanthropic persons of the best 
intentions have patted them on the back, have told them 
what fine fellows they were and have stimulated instead of 
discouraging that vanity which is natural to youth; and 
when under seventeen, die laws have established them as 
delinquent children, without provision for the kind of 
punishment which to the delinquent child is most convincing. 

Respectfully submitted, 

STEPHEN O'MEARA, 
Police Coiiniiissioner for the City of Boston. 



POLICE COM.MLSSIOXKH. 



[Jan. 



THK DErAKTilENT. 



Tlie police (lepitrtmtnt is at present constituted as follows: — 



Police Coiiiinii-ioner. Scerctarj-. 

The Police Force. 



Superintendent, . 
Deputy :-u|)crintcnclcnts 
Chief inspector, . 
Captnins, 
Iii.-Ti)cctors, . 
Inspector of earriyccs ilica- 
tcnnnt), . . . . 



1 I Lieutenants, 

2 ' .Sergeants, 



1 
23 
31 



PaJroIn.en. . 
Reserve men. 

Total, . 



Signal Serrice. 



DiiTetor, 

A-iistant director. 
Foreman, 
.""isnalinen, . 
Mechanics, . 



Linemen, 
Driver, . 



Total. 



Emplo'.nca of the Deparlmenl. 



c of de- 



Clerks. . . 
.*tcn(>i:raphcrs, 
Mc-ssengers, 
Matrons of hous 

tent ion, 
JTatron.s of station houses, 
Knginecrs on police 

steamers, .... 
Firemen on police 

Mcamcrs 



13 
3 
3 

5 

7 



\"an drivers, 

Foreman of stable, 

Hoeiler?, 

Assistant stcwanl of city 

prison. 
Janitors, 
Jan •!«».■;<•«, . 
Teirphone operators, . 



Total, 



Rccnpilvlalion. 
Police commis.sioner and secretary, 

Police force, 

.Signal service, 

Employees, 



39 

103 

1,2.32 

ICO 

1.593 



6 
1 



19 



2 

1 

12 

1 
17 
15 

3 



Grand total. 



92 



2 

1,593 

19 

92 

1,706 



1 



I 

I 



I 

i 



1914.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMFA'T — Xo. 49. 



O.T 



I 



DlSTRIBUTIO-V \SD CH-VXGES. 

The distribution of the force is show-n by Table I. During 
the year 54 patrolmen were promoted from the reserve men 
and 9S reserve men were app<jinted; 5 patrolmen and 1 
reserve man were discharged; 9 patrolmen and 9 reserve 
men resigned; 1 captain, 1 lieutenant, 1 sergeant and IS 
patrolmen retired on pensions; 1 lieutenant and 11 jjatrol- 
men died. (See Tables III.. IV., V., VI.) 



I 



Police Officers injired v.iulk o\ Ditv. 
The following statement shows the.number of jxilice offi- 
cers injured while on duty during the past year the number 
of duties lost by them on ac-c-ount thereof and the causes of 
the injuries: — 



Hovr ISJCRED. 


Xumbcr of 
Men injured. 


Number of 
Dutioa Lost. 


In arresting prisoners, 

In pursuing criminals, 

By stoppmg runawaj's, . . . '. 
By cars and other vehicles at crossing.s, . 

Various other causes, 

•• 


4G 

].3 

2 


29 


813 

108 

19 

58 

1,029 


Totals, 


9G 


2,087 






Work of the Department. 
Arrests. 
The total number of persons arrested, counting each ar- 
rest as that of a separate person, was SI, 707, against 7o,49G 
the preceding year, being an increase of 0,271. The per- 
centage of increase and decrease was as follows: — 

I'lr Cent. 

Offences against the person, Increase, 0.09 

Offences against property, comniitted with ^•^olence, Decrease, 
Offences against property, committed without \\o- 

lence, 

Malicious offences against property, . 
Forgen- and offences against the currency, 
Offences against the license la\vs,» 
Offences against chastity, morality, etc.. 
Offences not included in the foregoing, 



1.17 



Increase, 


7.17 


Increase, 


34.54 


Increase, 


20. 86 


Increase, 


8.72 


Decrease, 


1.07 


Increase, 


S.5C 



2G 



rOLKK CO.MMISSIOXEIl. 



[Jan. 



Tliere were 7,779 i)ersons arrested on warrants and (J.'),7.'>.S 
without warrants; S,230 persons were Fummoneil by the court; 
SO, 300 persons were held for trial and 1,4G7 were released from 
custody. Tlse number of males arrested was 74,103; of females, 
7,004; of foreigners, 30,350, or approximately 44.4.> per cent.; 
of minors, S,G17. Of the total number arrested, 31,800, or 
3S.S9 per cent., were nonresidents. (See Tables X., XI.) 

The nativity of the prisoners was a? follows: — 



Ui'.itcd .'"tatcs, . 


. 45,417 


r.a.-l l!Kli<~. 


IS 


iJiitish Provinces. . 


. 0,100 


Wc.-t Illdjr-^. 


115 


Ireland, 


. 15,393 


Turkey, 


101 


England, 


. 1,S6' 


•South .^nu-ijra. . 


16 


Km nee, 


114 


.Sv.iiicrlaLj!. 


22 


Genr.anv, . 


543 


Belgium. . 


46 


Italy, .... 


. 3,000 


Amienis. . 


3 


Rui-sia, 


. 3,632 


.Airica, 


13 


China, 


519 


Hungar.-. . 


12 


Greece, 


.. 265 


Aiia. .... 


14 


.Sweden, 


. 1,415 


Arabia, 


1 


.Scotland, 


. 1,09S 


Mexico, 


S 


.Spain, 


44 


Japan, 


5 


Xonvay, 


409 


Syria, .... 


127 


Poland, . . . 


001 


Roumaui:;, . 


4 


.\ustralia, . 


31 


Lithuania. . 


7 


.\u=tria, 


167 


Bohemia, 


1 


Portugal, 


161 


Egj-pt, 


1 


P'i aland, 


•-'77 


Brazil, 


1 


Denmark, . 


140 


Morocco, . 


1 


HoUand, . 


36 








Wales, . . 


26 


Total . 


SI, 767 



1 



The number of arrests for the year was 81,767, being an 
increase of 0,271 over last year, and 7,Cvl more than the 
average for the past five years. There were .j4,9.31 persons 
arrested for drunkenness, being .j,10.') more than last year, 
and 0,103 more than the average for the past five years. 
Of the arrests for drunkenness this year there was an in- 
crease of 10.79 per cent, in males and an increase of 4.44 
per cent, in females over last year. (S*e Tables XL, XIII.) 

Of the total number of arrests for the year (SI, 707), 7oS 
were for violations of the city ordinances; that is to say, 
1 arrest in 107 was for such oftence or .92 per cent. 

Fifty-four and twelve hundredths per c-ent. of the persons 



1914.] rUBLIC DOCOIEXT — Xo. 49. 27 

taken into custody were between the ages of twenty and 
forty. (See Table XII.) 

The number of persons punished by fines was 12,796, and 
the fines amounted to 8132,570.61. (See Table XIII.) 

.Sixty-six persons were committed to the State Prison, 
.5,352 to the House of Correction, SI to the Women's Prison, 
192 to the Reformatory Prison and 2,47S to other institu- 
tions. The total years of imprisonment were 2 life, 407 in- 
definite, 3,324 years, 4 months, 16 days; the total number 
of days' attendance in court by officers was 4S,S19; and the 
witness fees earned by them amounted to 813,131.23. 

Tlie value of property taken from prisoners and lodgers 
was 8156,006.73. 

Seventy-six witnesses were detained at station houses; 
85 were accommodated with lodgings, a decrease of 30 from 
last year. There was an increase of 14.28 per cent, from 
last year in the number of insane persons taken in charge, 
an increase of about 14.33 per cent, in the number of sick 
and injured persons assisted, and an increase of about 4.SS 
per cent, in the number of lost children cared for. 

The average amount of property stolen in the city for the 
five years from 1909 to 1913, inclusive, was 8161,425.69; 
in 1913 it was 8157,546.12 or 83,879.57 less than the aver- 
age. The amount of property stolen in and out of the city 
which was recovered by the Boston police, was 8314,379.92, 
as against 8291,674.57 last year, or 822,705.35 more. 

The average amount of fines imposed by the courts for 
the five years from 1909 to 1913, inclusive was 8139,435.70; 
in 1913 it was 8132,570.01, or 86,865.09 less than the average. 

The average number of days' attendance in court was 
47,118; in 1913 it was 48,819, or 1,701 more than the average. 
The average amount of witness fees earned was 813,196.87; 
in 1913 it was 813,131.23, or 865.64 less than the average. 
(See Table XIII.) 

Drunkenness. 

In arrests for drunkenness the average per day was 150. 
There were 5,105 more persons arrested than in 1912, an 
increase of 10.24 per cent.; 46.88 per cent, of the arrested 
persons were nonresidents and 47.92 per cent, were of for- 
eign birth. (See Table XI.) 



2S rOLICK COMMISSIONER. (Jan. 



liiireait of Criminril Iiuesiigution. 

The "Identification Hoom" now contains 41,1.3S photo- 
graphs, 34,278 of whicli arc photojjraphs with Bcrtillon 
measurements, a system used by the department during the 
past fifteen years. In aecordanc-e with the Re\i.sed I^ws, 
ehapter 22.j, sections IS and 21, we are allowed photographs 
with Bertillon measurements taken of convicts in the State 
Triton and Keformatory, a number of wliich have already 
been added to our Ikrtiilon cabinets. Tliis, together with 
the adoption of the system by the department in ISOS, is 
and will continue to be of gr^at assistance in the identifica- 
tion of criminals. A large number of important idcntifi- 
c-ations have thus been made during the year for this and 
other police departments, through which the sentences in 
many instances liave been materially increased. The records 
of 1,:JS4 criminals have been added to the rec-ords kept in 
this Bureau, which now contains a total of .3G,117. The 
number of cases reportefl at this office wliich have been in- 
ve.-iigated during the year is 0,01."). There are 2-J.2.59 c-ases 
reportetl on the assignment booki kept for this purpose, 
and reports made on these c-ases are filed away for future 
reference. I^ettcrs and telegrams to the number of about 
o..y)0 \early are now filed with the numbered reports to 
which they refer, so that all the papers pertaining to a case 
c-an be found in the same envelope, thus simplifying matters 
when informatir)n is desired on any case. The system of 
indexing adopted by this Bureau for the use of the depart- 
ment now contains a list of rcc-ords, histories, photographs, 
dates of arrests, etc., of about 142,000 persons. There are 
also "histories and press clippings" now numbering G,S36 
by this Bureau, in envelope form, for police reference. 

The finger-print system of identification, which was 
adopte<l in -June, 1900, has progressed in a satisfactory 
manner, and with it the identification of criminals is facili- 
tated. It has bcc-ome very useful in tracing criminals and 
furnishing corroborating evidence in many instances. 

The statistics of the work of this branch of the service 
are included in the statement of the general work of the 



I 



«^ 



1914.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — Xo. 49. 29 

department; but as the duties are of a special character, 
the following statement will l>e of interest: — 

Xuniber of persons arrested, principally for felonies, . 1,142 
Fugitives from justice from other States, arrested and delivered 

to officers from those States, 5S 

Number of cases investigated. 6,615 

Number of extra duties pcrfonned, 2,763 

Number of cases of homicide and supposed homicide investi- 
gated and evidence prepared for trial, in court, ... 97 
Number of cases of abortion and supposed abortion investi- 
gated and evidence prepared for court, 5 

Number of days spent in court by officer.^, .... 3,092 
Amount of stolen property recovered, . 8172,907.73 
Number of years' imprisonment imposed by court, 426 years, 1 1 months 

Number of photograph.s added to "Rogues' Gallcrj-," . . 2,492 

Officer det.\iled to .\ssi.st ^Iedic.\l Ex.\mixer.s. 
The officer detailed to assist the medical examiners reports 
having investigated 942 cases of death from the following 
causes: — 

Abortion, 5 

Accident, 4 

Accidental falls, 96 

Alcoholism, 16 

Asph>Tciation, 10 

Automobile, 3 

Bum, 51 

Drowning, 75 

Electricity, 1 

Elevator, 22 

Falling objects, 12 

Heat, 2 

Homicides, the following classification which were prosecuted 
in court: — 

Murder, 12 

Manslaughter, 23 

Automobiles, 28 

Elevators, 2 

Fire engine, 1 

Machinery, 3 

Street railwaj', 15 

Teams, 10 

Accidental, 3 

97 



30 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



Kicked by horse, 2 

Natural causes 329 

Poison 33 

Railroad (steam) 67 

Railroad (street), S 

Stillborn, 10 

Suffocation, 2 

Suicides, 81 

10 

942 



Teams, 

Total, 

On 304 of the above cases inquests were held. 



I 



MlSCELLAXEOU.S BfSIN'ESS. 



- 


1 1)I0-U. 


un-u. 


isn-u. 


Abandoned children cared for, . 


5 


20 


14 


Accidents reported, 


3,315 


4,260 


3,789 


Buildings found open and made secure, . 


2,914 


2,971 


3,.337 


Cases investigated, 


25,617 


24,8S8 


23,975 


Dangerous buildings reported, . 


31 


15 


20 


Dangerous chimnejs reported, . 


12 


13 


6 


Dead bodies rsred for, .... 


411 


.351 


32> 


Dead bodies recovered, .... 


- 


- 


41 


Defective cesspook reported. 


ISS 


255 


200 


Defective drains and vatdts reported, 


4 


6 


17 


Defective fire alarms and clocks reported. 


2 


8 


2 


Defective gas pipes reported, . 


oS 


64 


57 


Defective hydrants reported. 


215" 


194 


244 


Defective lamps reported, .... 


14,572 


15,172 


11,870 


Defective fences, 


17 


10 


» 


Defective manhole cover reported, . 


- 


_ 


' 


Defective sewers reported. 


1C7 


-* 


82 


Defective streets and sidewalks reported. 


11,199 


9,829 


9,613 






i 



1914.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — Xo. 49. 

MiSCELLAXEOrS BUSINESS — Cou. 



31 



Defective trees, .... 
Defective water gates, 
Defective water pipes reported,. 
Defective wires and poles reported, 
Disturbances suppressed, . 
Extra duties performed, 
Fire alarms given. 
Fires extinguished. 
Insane persons taken in charge. 
Intoxicated persons assisted. 
Lost children restored, 
Missing persons reported, . 
Missing persons found. 
Persons rescued from drowning. 
Sick and injured jjersons assisted, 
Stray teams reported and put up, 
Street obstructions removed, 
Suicide reported, .... 
Water running to waste reported. 
Witnesses detained. 



1910-11. 



33 

ISO 

24 

871 

35,292 

2,256 

899 

428 

33 

2,167 

361 

159 

15 

5,188 

230 



381 
66 



19U-12. 



34 

3 

316 

16 

781 

62,461 

2,750 

1,123 

448 

23 

2,069 

469 

158 

20 

5,658 

180 

1,6S6 

654 
63 



19U-13. 



20 

11 

193 

11 

668 

42,467 

2,476 

1,003 

512 

36 

2,170 

421 

143 

27 

6,469 

159 

1,770 

1 

520 

76 



Lost, Ab.^xdoxed .\x"d Stolex Property. 
On Dec. 1, 1912, there were 1,004 articles of lost, aban- 
doned or stolen property in the custody of the property 
clerk; QA2 were received during the year, 4S1 pieces were 
sold, and the net proceeds (S3.31.SS), together vnih 40 pack- 
ages containing money to the amount of S242.33, were turned 
over to the chief clerk, and 46 packages were delivered to 
owners, finders or administrators, leaving 1,079 on hand. 



32 POLICE COMMISSIONER. (Jan. 



Spfxiai. Evknts. 
The followiiijr is a list of special events transpiring during 
tlie year, and gives tlie nianher of police detailed for duty 
at each: — 

19U. Mm. 

Doc. 8, rttor-Ciovanni meeting, Boston Common, . . . 148 



I 
1 



IJU. 

Jan. 10, Police I. all. 95 

.Ian. 27, Firr-nien's ball, 51 

Feb. 10-Mar. -jl. Kxtra duties in Raniient workers' strike, . 2,4.30 

Feb. 20, Five al.'inns of fire, 239-245 Causeway Street, . 100 

.Mar. 17, Fvaciw.ion Day parade, 402 

Mar. 24. Funeral of Rev. FatiicrO'Callaghan 149 

.\pril 1-Mny 13, Fxtra duties in strike in Hopcdale, Mass., . 1,248 

.\pril 10. Marathon race, 471 

May 2.'3, Military- religious services, Ca.stlc I?land, . . Ill 

May 20, Kingling Bros, circus parade 120 

May 29, Parade of Bo5ion School Cadets, 429 

May 30, Work-hor^? parade, 85 % 

June 2, Ancient and Honorable .Artilleiy parade, . . . 214 

June 7, Dorchester Day celebration IGO 

June 9, Parade of Fraternal Order of Eagles, .... 534 t 

June 11, Parade of 0th Regiment 102 

June 14, Parade of Benevolent and Protective Order of ITIk-S, . 442 

June IG, "Xight Ixjfore" in Charle.«to\vn, 157 

June 17, .\nniver.-ani- battle of Bunker Hill, .... 3S4 

June .30-Sept. 4, F.\tra duties in strike in Hyde Park, . . 1,034 
July 4, FireworlLs: Boston common, Franklin Field and 

Jamaica Pond, 273 

July 5, Fireworks and band concert, Boston common, . . S3 

.•\ug. 6, Fireworks and band concert, Boston common, . 106 

Aug. 8-9, Boat race, Charles River Basin, 252 

Sept. 1 , Labor Day parade, 765 

Oct. 7-Oct. 11, World's Series baseball games, bulletin board--, 365 

Oct. 10, Water carnival, Charles River Basin, .... 146 

Oct. 13, Columbus Day parade 1,110 

Oct. 19, -American Catholic Missionary Congress, . . 134 

Nov. 8, Han-ard-Princcton football game, bulletin boards, . 75 _ 

Nov. 15, Hanard-Brown football game, 76 ^ 

Nov. 15, Special detail at Division 4, football night, . . . 102 

Nov. 22, Har^-ard-Yale football game, 174 

Nov. 22, Hanard-Yale football game, bulletin boards, . . 90 ( 

Nov. 22, Special detail at Di\-ision 4, football night, ... 286 



1914.1 PUBLIC DOC LMEXT — Xo. 49. 33 



IX.SPECTOR OK ClaI.MS. 

The officer detailed to assist the committee on claims and 

law department in investigating claims against the city for 

alleged damage of various kinds reports that he investigated 

742 cases, 4 of which were on account of damage done by 

dogs. 

Other Serrices performed. 

Number of cases investigated, 742 

Xumber of witnesses examined, 4,953 

Number of notices served, 3,599 

Number of pictures taken, ........ 120 

Number of permissions granted, 5,065 

Number of daj-s in court, 50 

Number of days before the committee on claims, ... 28 
Number of cases settled by insurance companies on recom- 
mendation from this oflBce, 13 

Collected for damage to city's property, and paid bills amount- 
ing to, S60S 54 

HorsE OF Detextiox. 

The house of detention for women is located in the court 
house, Somerset Street. All the women arrested in tlie city 
proper are taken to the house of detention in vans pro- 
vided for the piupose. They are then held in charge of 
the matron until the next session of the court before which 
they are to appear. If sentenced to imprisonment, they 
are returned to the house of detention, and from there con- 
veyed to the jail or institution to which they have been 
sentenced. 

During the year there were G,04S women committed for 
the following causes : — 

For drunkenness, . - 3,473 

For larceny, 404 

For night walkins, 235 

For fornication, 281 

For being idle and disorderly, 139 

For assault and batter}-, 102 

For adulter}-, 20 

For violation of the liquor law, 10 



34 I-OI.ICE COMMISSIONER. (Jan. 

For keeping a liou-*' of il! fjinp .34 

For witness, 4 

For county jail, 992 

For municipal court, 91 

For various other offc-nces, 2G3 



Total G,(MS 



1 



I'OLICK SiGXAL SkHVUK. 

Signal Boxex. 

The total numUr of boxes in use is 4S>. Of tlioc, 2.S.") 
are connected with the underground system and _'n(( with 
the overhead. 

M ifCcUaneous Work. 

During the year the employees of this service responde<I 
to 1,204 trouble <-alIs; inspected 4S.j signal boxes, 17 signal 
desks and 9.55 F»atteries; repaired 332 box movements, 14 
registers, 17 polar bo.x bells, 2G locks, S time stamps, 1 gong, i 

2 stable motors, 2 stable registers, 3 vibrator bells, beside 
repairing all bell and electric light work at headquarters 
and the various stations. There have been made 12 plungers, 4 

15 complete box fittings and a large amoimt of small work 
that cannot be c4assifie<l. 

There are in use in the signal service 20 horses, 15 patrol 
wagons and 12 pungs. 

During the year the wagons made 4S,679 runs, covering 
an aggregate distance of 47,029 miles. There were .53,9-33 
prisoners conveyed to the station houses; 1,3S4 runs were 
made to take injured or insane persons to station houses, 
the hospitals or their homes; and .531 runs were made to 
take lost children to station houses. There were 657 runs 
to fires and 35 runs for liquor seizures. During the year 
there were 4S5 signal boxes in use arranged on 6S batter^' 
circuits and 64 tdephone circuits; .561,573 telephone mes- 
sages and 3,.52S,S37 "on duty" calls were sent over the C 
lines. 

The following list comprises tlie property in the <ignal 
ser\nce at the present time: — \ 



1914.1 PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. % 



» 



17 signal desks. 


4S nianlioles. 


84 circuits. 


1 bugg}-. 


4S5 street signal boxes. 


1 line wagon. 


U stable call boards. 


1 express wagon. 


60 test boxes. 


1 mugwump wagon 


955 cells of batten-. 


1 traverse pung. 


4GS,1SS feet underground cable. 


2 small sleighs. 


316,550 feet overhead cable. 


1 caravan. 


41,1S3 feet of duct. 





Harbor Service. 
The special duties performed by the police of Division S, 
comprising the harbor and the islands therein, were as 
follows: — 

Value of property roco\-ered, con.sisting of boats, rigging, float 

stages, etc., -SS.OIS 

Number of vessels from foreign jxirts boarded, .... 74S 
Number of vessels ordered from the channel to proper anchor- 
age, 94.3 

Number of vessels removed from channel by police steamers, 117 

Number of ca-ses of assistance rendered, 172 

Number of cases of assistance rendered to wharfingers, G 
Number of permits granted vessels, in the stream, to discharge 

cargoes, 36 

Number of obstructioas removed from channel 86 

Number of alarms of fire on the waterfront attendetl, . . .50 

Number of fires extinguished without alarm, .... 11 

Number of boats challenged, 966 

Sick and injured persons assisted 6 

Cases investigated, 1,1S0 

Dead bodies recovered, 41 

Dead bodies cared for, 5 

Number of vessels ordered to put up anchor lights, ... 4 

Number of vessels assigned to anchorage, 674 

The total number of vessels tliat arrived in this port 
during the year was 11,64.3. Of this number, 10,05.3 came 
from domestic ports, S42 from ports in the British Provinces 
and 74S from foreign ports. Of the latter, 716 were steamers, 
4 ships, 9 barks and 19 schooners. 

The police boat "Ferret" was in commission from June IS 
to Nov. 1, 191.3, in Dorchester Bay. She covered a distance 
of ."),000 miles; made 1 arrest for profanity; recovered prop- 



30 



POLICE CO-M.MISSIOXEU. 



(Jan. 



crty v.iliicd at 81,600; rcscuwl 40 persons from disabled 
Iio:it>; made secure 25 yachts that had broken away from 
tiieir moorings; quelled G disturbanc-es; investigated 27 
cases, and notified S owners of po*ver boats to have mufflers 
attaehed to their exhausts. 

Horse-*. 
On the 1st of December, 1912, there were T'-i horses in the 
.H-rvice. Inuring the year 10 were purchased, fl humanely 
killed, 1 died and 1 was sold at public auction. At the pres- 
ent time there are 72 in the service as shown by Table IX. 



Vkiiicle SF.nVKF.. 
AutoinohileM. 

There are 10 automobiles in the .-iervice at the present 
time; 1 for general use, attached to headquarters; 2 for 
the Hack Bay and Fenways, attached to Division 16; 2 in 
the Dorchester District, attached to Division 11; 2 in the 
West Ko.xbury District, attached to Division 17; 1 in the 
Brighton District, attached to Division 14; 1 in the East 
Boston Di.strict, attached to Division 7, and one in the 
IJoxbury District, attached to Division 9. 

The following return shows the extent and nature of the 
service performed by the automobiles during the year: — 



Nl'MBER. 


oa 
I>uty. 


UUnnia. 


ArreAa. 


AUrm. 
etc. 


Ppraoas 

cau- 
tioned. 


Cha- 

dren. 


Sick, 
etc. 


35, . . . 


265 


9,275 


550 


6 


307 


2 


5 


36, ... 


53 


1,167 


03 


2 


56 




- 


3S, . . . 


120 


3,000 


230 


10 


130 


3 


1 


41, ... 


327 


4,200 


165 


26 


700 


4 


2 


40, . . . 


128 


6,500 


36 


17 


85 


7 


3 


I,.i00. . 


207 


2,982 


- 


34 


- 


S4 


135 


13.439, . 


365 


8,935 


1 


38 


- 


10 


65 


10.297, . . 


312 


1,725 


S34 


15 


~ 


24 


6 


Total, . 


1,777 


37,781 


1,909 


148 


1,278 


134 


217 






1!)]4.] 



PUBLIC DOCU.AIENT — No. 49. 



Cost of Running Automobiles. 

Pay of officers, 86,328 97 

Repairs, 1,367 66 

Tires, 1,839 60 

Gasoline, . . . ; 1,428 87 

Oil, 165 32 

Rent of garage, 1,106 00 

License fees, 44 00 

Total, S12,2S0 42 

Ambulances. . 

The department is now equipped with ambidances located 
in the following police divisions: 1, 4, 6, 10, 13, 14, and 15; 
also combination automobiles (patrol and ambulance) located 
in Divisions 7, 9, 11, 16 and 17. 

During the year the ambulances responded to calls to 
convey sick and injured persons to the following places: — 



City Hospital, 

City Hospital (Relief Station, Haj-market Square), 

City Hospital (Relief Station, East Boston), 

Calls where ser\dces were not required, 

Massachusetts General Hospital, 

Home, .... 

Boston State Hospital, 

MorgTie, 

Carney Hospital, 

City Prison, . 

Lying-in Hospital, 

Grace Hospital, . 

Police station houses. 

From fires, .... 

Homoeopathic Hospital, 

Psychopathic Hospital, 

Petor Bent Brigham Hospital, 

Faulkner Hospital, 

Emerson Hospital, 

Charles Street Jail, 

Booth by Hospital, 



1,266 

784 

314 

263 

158 

112 

58 

28 

21 

19 

12 

10 

9 

5 

5 

5 

4 

4 

3 

2 

1 



Total, 3,083 



POI.KK rO?*FMI>SIONER. 



[Jan. 



List of I'chiclcs lined bi/ the Deixirtmeiit. 



nivi*io\B. 


a = 


i 
1 

i 

2 


! 1 


i 

1 

s 
< 


1 

1 

III 


1 I 


i 

9 


J 

I 


* 
1 
i2 


Ht-adquartcrs, . 


1 : 

i - 


- 


I - 


1 


1 
"1 ~ 


1 
i 


i - 

1 


^ 


1 


DivUion 1, . 


1 - 


1 


i - 


- 


' 1 i - 


I' 


; - 


- 


3 


Division 2, 


1 — 


1 


- 


- 


i _ 1 _ 


1 _ 


: ~ 


- 


1 


Division 3, 


- 


1 


- 


~ 


1 


• - 


j - 


~ 


2 


Division 4, 


- 


1 


- 


- 




' 1 


_ 




2 


Division 5, 


! 

1 ~ ■ 


1 


- 


- 


' . - 


- 




- 


2 


Division 6, 


1 - 


1 


- 


- 




1 




- 


3 


Division 7, 


; 1 


1 


- 


- 


1 

i 


- 


- 


- 


3 


Division S, 


- 


- 


■■ - 




1 


- 


" 


- 


- 


Division 9, 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 




- 


2 


Division 10, 




1 


) ~ 




1 ' - 


. 


_ 


- 


3 


Division 11, 


1 , 


- 


1 - 


1 


- ! - 


_ 


1 


1 


4 


Division 12, 




1 


1 


- 


1 i 

' i 


- 


- 


- 


2 


Dinsion 13, 




1 


i 1 




1 t 


1 


2 i 


1 


7 


Division 14, 




1 


1 - 

t 


1 


1 ; - 


1 


1 1 


1 


6 


Division 15, 




1 




- 


1 I - 


1 


- j 


- 


3 


Division 16, . 


1 •■ 


- 


1 
- 


1 


- ; - 


- 


_ i 


- 


2 


Division 17, 


1 i 


- 


- 


1 


~ i 


- 


- 


- 


2 


Division IS, 


1 


1 


- 


- 




- 


_i 


- 


1 


Joy Street stable, . 


1 

i 




^ 


- 


1 4 


2 


li 


5 


20 


Totals, . 


N 


15 


6 


5 


12 1 4 


9 


^i 


S 


69 



1914.1 PUBLIC DOCUMENT — Xo. 49. 39 



Public C.\RnuGEs. 

During the year there were 1,593 carriage licenses granted, 
being a decrease of 37 as compared with last year; 502 
motor c-arriages were licensed, being an increase of 66 as 
compared with last year. 

There has been a decrease of 103 in the number of horse- 
drawn licensed carriages during the year. 

There were IS articles, consbting of umbrellas, coats, etc., 
left in carriages during the year, which were turned over 
to the inspector; S of these were restored to the owners, and 
the babnce placed in the keeping of the lost property bureau. 

The following statement gives details concerning public 
hackney carriages as well as for licenses to drive the same: — 

Xuml)cr of apjjlications for carriage liceascs rceciveil, . . 1,595 

XumtxT of carriages licensed, 1,593 

Xumber of licenses transferred, 51 

Xuml>er of licenses cancelled or revoked, 124 

XunibcT of carriages inspect.ed, 1,593 

Applications for drivers' licenses reported uiwii, .... 1,590» 

Xumber of complaints against drivers investigated, . . . &i 

X'umber of warrants obtained, 16 

Xumber of days spent in court, 12 

Articles loft in carriages reported by citizens 10 

Articles found in carriages reported by driver.--, .... IS 

Drivers' applications for licenses rejected, 11 

W.\GOX LICEXSE.S. 

Licenses are granted to persons and corporations to set 
up and use trucks, wagons or other vehicles to convey mer- 
chandise from place to place within the city for hire. 

During the year 5,437 applications for such licenses were 
receive*!, 5,432 of which were granted and 5 rejected. 

Of the licenses granted, 24 were subsequently cancelled 
for nonpayment of license fee, 31 for other causes and 21 
transferred to new locations. (See Tables XIV., XVI.) 



40 



POLICE CO.MMLSSIOXER. 



[Jan. 



LiSTixo Male Rksidevts of Bostox, etc. 



,- Mav 


Supp^- 


R«<OK-d 


Granttd 


Toi.ll Mtn 


^=*«- ; cmv.* 


plicUJOCeS- 


C>fri*ir^l.-l. 


CfTUhcata. 


lut«d. 


19ft3, . . . i 181,045 


3,412 


.53 


3,359 


184,404 


19<M, 






• 193,195 


1,.'«.5 


55 


1,280 


194,475 


1905, 






: 194,547 


705 


8 


697 


195,244 


1906. 






; 195,446 


775 


24 


751 


196,197 


1907, 






195,900 


782 


28 


754 


190,6.54 


190S. 






201.255 


1,302 


57 


1,245 


202,.500 


1000, 






201, .391 


804 


29 


no 


202,166 


1910,' 




203,603 


897 


47 


S.50 


204,4.53 


1911.' 




206,825 


762 


31 


731 


207,5.56 


1912,' 




214,178 


1,6.^=, 


26 


1,609 


215,787 


1913,' 




215,3SS 


1,396 


•23 


1,373 


216,757 



■ Chaond to ApcS I 

Women VU/r* Ttrljicii. 

1903, 14,611 

1904 15,&33 

1905. 14,591 

•l906 13,427 

1907, 12,822 

190S, 11,915 

1909, 11,048 

1910 10,486 

1911, 9,935 

1912, 10,.567 

191.3, 0,686 

(See Tables XX, XXI., XXII.) 

JAfiing Kx[>enses. 
The expenses of listing residents, not including the services 
rendere<J by the members of the police force, were as fol- 
lows: — 

Printing, $14,693 28 

Clerical s^nncc 7,228 32 

.Stationer}- 1.800 58 

Interpreter?, 863 90 

Tables, etc. 15 10 

Teaming, 40 00 

Telephone, 47 54 

Total, .«24,6S8 72 






< 



i 



1914.] PUBLIC DOCOIENT — Xo. 49. 41 

Xutnber of Policemen employed in Listing. 

April 1, 1,136 

April 2, 1,1W 

Aprils, 822 

April 4, 315 

April 5, 51 

Specl\l Police. 

Special police officers are appointed to serve without pay 
from the city, on the written application of any officer or 
board in charge of a department of the city of Boston, or 
on the application of any responsible corporation or person, 
such corporation or person to be liable for the official mis- 
conduct of the person appointed. 

During the year ending Xov. 30, 1913, there were 876 
special police officers appointed; 11 applications for appoint- 
ment were refused for cause and 2 revoked. 

Appointments were made on applications received as fol- 
lows: — 

From State departments, 9 

From city department", 231 

From railroad corporations, 15S 

From other corporations or associatioas, 179 

From theatres and other places of amasement, .... 231 

From private institutions, 5.5 

From churches, 13 

Total 876 

R.\iLRo.u) Police. 
There were 150 persons appointed railroad policemen 
during the year, 4 of whom were employees of the Xew 
York, Xew Haven & Hartford Railroad, 114 of the Boston 
& Maine Railroad, 29 of the Boston, Revere Beach & Lynn 
Railroad and 3 of the Boston Terminal Company. 

^IlSCELL-VNtOCS LiCEXSES. 

The total number of licenses issued of all kinds was 

.23,313; transferred, 120; cancelled and revoked, 2,052. 

The officers investigated 210 complaints arising under these 

licenses. The fees collected and paid into the city treasury 

amoimtcd to .^5,338.50. (See Table XIV.) 



A2 



POLICE COM.MIS>IOXEK. 



[Jan. 



MfSICIAXS' LiCEXSES. 

Idneroiil. 

During' the year there were 143 applications for itinerant 
mii-ici.iMs' licenses received, 12G of which were granted, 
in r«je< ted, 4 are pending and (i were .sab:^«|ncntly cancelled 
en acdtniit of nonpayment of the license fee. 

All the instruments in use hy licea-^ itinerant musicians 
are :n-pecfcd hefore the license is grante<l,and it is arranged 
»itli a qualified musician, not a member of the department, 
that .^ncli instruments will be inspecterl in April and .Septem- 
}w>-T of f-acli year. 

Duriuf; the \iar 170 instruments were inspecte*! with the 
ffJlowing result.-.: — 



KiN'D or I.viirr.f vc.NT. 






NoBkbrr 



NambfT 
r»T«clrd- 



^«rwt pianos, . 
niin'l orcniL*. . 
\'i>lifj.«, 

ILirit-. 



(fTitan", 

B»SIMf>fS, . 



•JO 
24 
'J 
3 
5 
I 
o 



11 

2tJ 

•24 

(• 



24 

14 



176 



13S 



3S 



All tho.«<? rcjc-cted were put in order and 5oljs*<jucntly pa-s^ed. 

CoUcdice. 
Collective musicians' licenses are ;crante<l to bands of 
f^rsons over fifteen years of age to play on musical instru- 
menfi in company with designate*! proc'essions, at stated 
times and places. 






1914.] 



PUBLIC DOCU:\IFAT — No. 49. 



43 



The following shows the number of applications made for 
these licenses during the last five years and the action taken 
thereon: — 



Ve.vb. 


Applications. 


Gmctod. 


Rejected. 


1909, . 


. 


ITS 


176 


2 


1910, . 




220 


222 


4 


1911, . 




20S 


207 


1 


1912, . 




268 


267 


1 


1913, . 




24.5 


244 


1 



C.VRRYI.VG D.VXGEROCS We.VPOXS. 

The following return shows the number of applications 
made to the Police Commissioner for licenses to carrj' loaded 
pistols or revolvers in this Commonwealth during the past 
five years, the number of such applications granted and the 
number refused : — 



Yeah. 



Applications. Granted. 



Refused. 



1909, 
1910, 
1911, 
1912, 
1913, 



S71 

931 

931 

1,069 

1,108 



SOO 
S29 
844 
975 
978 



71 

102 

S7 

94 

130 



Pensions ant) Benefits. 
Dec. 1, 1912, there were 222 pensioners on the roll. Dur- 
ing the year IS died, viz., 1 deputy superintendent, 2 cap- 
tains, 1 inspector and 14 patrolmen; and 22 were added, viz., 
1 captain, 1 lieutenant, 1 sergeant, IS patrolmen and the 
widow of Patrolman Lehan, leaving 226 on the roll at date, 
including the widows of 14 and the mother of 1 policeman, 
who died of injuries received in the service. 



-H I'OLICK COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

Tlic j)ii\ nicnts on account of pensions during the past 
>ear amounted to ?14.5,373.41, and it is estimated that 
?I47,1.37..">0 will 1)C required for pensions in 1914. This dc^es 
not include pensions for 1 captain, 1 sergeant and 7 patrrJ- 
men, all of whom are sixty-five or over, and arc entitle*! to 
be pensioned on account of age and term of senicx*. 

The invested fund of the police charitable fund on the 
thirtietli day of November last amounted to .^2fJ7,.>'y). 
There arc 07 beneficiaries at the present time, and there has 
iietn paid to tlicm the sum of S7,o2S..50 during the past 
year. 

Tlie invested fund of the Police Relief .\>so<iati';'n on the 
thinieth flay of .November was SIGO.OSS.IO. 

FlNA.\XI.\L. 

The total expenditures for police purposes during the past 
year, including the pensions, house of detention, station 
house matrons and listing persons twenty years of age or 
more, but exclusive of the maintenance of the police signal 
?ervic-e, were S2,30:5,3G5.S4. (See Table XVII.) 

The total revciuie paid into the city treasury from fees 
for lic-enscs over which the police have supervision, and for 
the sale of unclaimed and condemned property, etc., waj 
.<46/>44.2:). (Sec Table XIV.) 

The cost of maintaining the polic-e signal .servic-e during 
the year was .^.■)i;,21G.49. (See Table XVIII.) 

Eslimulcd Expeii.<<e. 
It is estimated that it will take .S2,.'>49,C6l to meet the 
expenses of the department for the coming financial year; 
the expense of the Imuse of detention, station house matrons, 
police li.sting, police sipnal service and pensions Ix-ing in- 
c\wlei\. 



4 



1914.1 



PUBLIC DOCOIEXT — No. 49. 



45 





! 
i 


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40 



POLICE CO.ABIISSIOXER. 



[Jan. 







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K 



1914.1 



PUBUC DOCOIENT — No. 49. 



47 



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4S 



POLICE COMMISSIOXEH. 



(Jan. 



Tai.i.k III. 

Lift of Officers rcllrcJ during the Year, rjiriiig the Age al (A/» Time of 
Retirement and the Xuinber of Years' Scrrice of Each. 



N'Aiir, 






Catue of 
Ilrliremeot. 


Tlrot ol R«- 
tireicteat- 


Year* of 


Abbott, EJwin W., 






Age, . . 


65 years, 


39 years. 


Ca.-#idj-, Joscj^li A., 






Incapacitated, 


56 years. 


31 years. 


Cliainberlain, Allia I'., 






Age, 


65 ycare. 


35 years. 


Cogan, William 1"., . 






Incapacitated, 


48 years. 


25 years. 


Denton, Cliailcs 11., 






Incapacitated, 


56 years, 


30 years. 


Drew, Edward J., . 






Incapacitated, 


52 years. 


24 years. 


Gh-nn, Charles \\'., 






Age, . . 


61 years. 


38 years. 


Hall, George A., 






Age, . . 


65 jeais, 


31 years. 


Mor-c, William W., 






Incapacitated, 


48 years. 


23 years. 


McGovcm, James L., 






Age, 


61 years, 


33 jears. 


McMahon, Edward, 






Incapacitated, 


37 years. 


9 years. 


O'Brien, Jereniiali, . 






Age, . . 


61 j'ears. 


30 years. 


Sheehan, John T., . 






Age, 


61 j-ears. 


32 years. 


Sloan, Bernard J., . 






Age, . . 


65 years, 


33 years. 


Stiiison, William L., 






Incapacitated, 


48 years, 


24 years. 


Sullivan, Miciiael, . 






Incapacitated, 


35 j-ears, 


5 }-ears. 


Tallon, Xieholas C, 






Age, 


65 j-eais, 


32 years. 


Thompson, Thomas P., 






Incai)acitatcd, 


37 years, 


6 years. 


Wharff, Cbrencc C, 






Age, . . 


60 years, 


a4 years. 


Wood, Harvey T., . 






Age, . . 


63 years, 


J4 years. 


Woodman, Ciiarles C, 






Incapacitated, 


53 years. 


22 years. 



i 



I 



i 

i 



1914.] 



PUBLIC DOCOIEXT — Xo. 49. 



49 



^ 

i 



7 



Table IV. 

Lid of Officers icho were promoted above the Rank of Patrolman during 
the Year ending Nov. 30, 1913. 



Date. 



Oct. 18, 1913 

Oct. 18, 1913 

Xov. 6, 1913 

Apr. 19, 1913 

May 28, 1913 

May 28, 1913 

Aug. 21, 1913 

Oct. 18, 1913 

Nov. 6, 1913 



N'smeaad Ruk. 



Lieut. Michael H. Crowlej- to the rank of captain. 
Sergt. Richard Fitzpatrick to the rank of lieutenant. 
Sergt. Francb J. Mulligan to the rank of lieutenant. 
Patrolman James F. Wright to the rank of sergeant. 
Patrolman Michael J. Burke to the rank of sergeant. 

Patrolman John M. L. Anderson to the rank of ser- 
geant. 

Patrolman Michael C. Breshdian to the rank of ser- 
geant. 

Patrolman Oscar W. Burgess to the rank of sergeant. 

Patrolman Edmund J. Ivers. to the rank of sergeant. 



50 



POLICE COM.MISSIOXER. 



[Jan. 



Table V. 

Sumber of Men in Each Rank in Actire Serrice at the End of the Praerd 
Year uho irere appointed on the Force in the Year stated. 



_; 


L 


















4 


S 


II 






.• 






5 




Date juTOiXTto. ~ 




1 s 


c 


i 


S 
S 


3 

s 


G 

e 


; ' . 


il 


r 5 


\1 

1 u 


6 


1 5 


^ 

s 

i^ 


1 






< 


1SG9, . 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 




_ 


_ 




1 


IS70, 






- 


- 


- 




- 




1 


2 


- 


3 


1S73, 






- 


1 


- 


- 


- 




- 


3 


- 


4 


1S74, 






- 


1 


- 


- 


- 




_ 


- 


- 


1 


1S75, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


- 




- 


5 


- 


5 


1S76, 






1 


- 


- 


- 


_ 




- 


- 


- 


1 


1878, 






- 


- 


- 


4 


1 


3 


1 


4 


- 


13 


1S79, 






- 


- 


- 


1 




I 


2 


4 


- 


8 


I8S0, 






1 ~ 


- 


- 


- 


— 


1 


1 


1 


- 


9 


ISSl, 






I "* 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


3 


14 


- 


19 


1SS2, 








- 


- 


3 


2 


5 


- 


11 


- 


21 


1SS3, 






' - 


- 


- 


1 


_ 


2 


3 


5 


- 


11 


1SS4, 






- 


- 


- 


- 


— 


1 


- 


12 


_ 


13 


1SS5, 






- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


2 


o 


11 


-i 1^ 


1SS6, 






■ - 


- 




1 


1 


2 


- 


S 


- »2 


1SS7, 








- 


~ 


- 


4 


1 


1 


15 


-i 21 


1S88, 






1 - 


- 




2 


1 


5 


4 


29 




41 


1889, 






1 _ 


- 


\— 


2 


3 


1 


3 


11 


- 


20 


1890, 








- 


- 


1 


2 


2 


3 


IS 


- 


26 


1S91, 






1 _ 


- 


1 


1 




o 


1 


14 


_ 


19 


1S92, 








- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


6 


12 


- 


20 


1S93, 








- 


- 


- 


4 


6 


13 


54 


_ 


1 1 


1S94, 






- 


- 


- 




- 


2 


7 


21 


- 


30 


1S95, 






- 


- 


~ 


4 


o 


- 


22 


96 


- 


127 


1S96, 






1 - 


- 






2 




2 


27 




31 


1S97, 








- 


_ 




1 




2 


15 


- 


18 


189S, 






- 


- 


- 


- 




- 


3 


27 


- 


30 


1900, 






1 - 


- 


- 


- 


3 


- 


12 


73 


- 


88 


1901, 






- 


- 


- 


_ 


- 


_ 


4 


46 


- 


50 


1902, 






' - 


- 


- 


- 




- 


1 


8 


- 


9 


1903, 






- 


- 


- 




- 


_ 


5 


SO 


- 


85 


1904, 






- 


- 


- 






- 


1 


75 


- 


76 


1905, 






- 


_ 


- 


_ 


- 


_ 


- 


33 


- 


33 


1906, 






- 


_ 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


- 


32 


- 


32 


1907, 






- 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


104 


- 


104 


1908, 






- 




- 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


138 


- 


138 


1909, 






- 


- 


- 


_ 


_ 1 


- 


- 


85 


- 


S5 


1910, 






- 


_ 


- 






— 


- 


50 


- 


50 


1911, 






1 - 


- 


- 




- 


- 


- 


57 


- 


0/ 


1912, 






1 _ 


- 


- 


1 




1 


- 


26 


75 103 


1913, 






1 - 


- 


- ; 


- 


- 


- 1 


- 


- 


So So 


Tot 


d5, 




i 1 


2 


1 ; 

1 


23 


31 


"i 


103 


1,232 


160 1,593 



4 
4 



1914.] 



PUBLIC DOCmiENT — No. 49. 



51 



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52 



IX)LICE COM-MISSIOXER. 



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1914.] 



PCTLIC DOCUMENT — Xo. 49. 



53 






95 



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54 



POLICE COMxMISSIOXER. 



[Jan, 



Table IX. 
Sumber and Dittribulion of Horses uned in the DepartmeiU. 



Dii-nioxs. 


V«n. 


Patrol. 


Ridiot. 


.\mbu- 
Uooe. 


Driv- 

inc. 


TouU. 


Headquarters, . 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


Di\Tsion 1, ... 


- 


3 


- 


1 


- 


4 


Ditision 2, . . . 


- 


1 


4 




- 


5 


Di\-i=ion 3, . . . 


- 


2 




- 


- 


2 


DivTsion 4, . . . 


- 


2 


~ 


1 


- 


3 


Di\-i£ion 5, . . . 


- 


3 


_ 


_ 


- 


3 


DitTsion 6, . . . 


- 


1 


- 


1 


- 


2 


Di\-ision 7, . . . 




1 




1 


- 


2 


Diriiion 9, . . . 


- 


- 






- 


- 


Division 10, ... 


- 


2 


- 


1 


- 


3 


Division 11, 




- 


4 


- 


1 


5 


Division 12, ... 




- 


- 


~ 


- 




Di\-ision 13, ... 


- 


1 


2 


1 


1 


5 


Division 14, 


- 


1 


4 


1 


1 


7 


DiiTsion 15, ... 




2 




- 


- 


2 


Di»-ision 16, . - . 


- 


- 


12 


- 


- 


12 


Division 17, 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


Di\ision IS, 


- 


- 




- 


- 


- 


Signal ser\-ice, repair de- 
partment, 40 Joy .Street. 
House of detention, . 


4 
2 


1 


3 

— 


— 


1 


9 
2 


Prison van, 


4 


- 


- 


- 


~ 


4 


Totals, . . . 

1 


10 


20 


30 


7 


5 


72 



1914.] 



PUBLIC DOCIBIENT — No. 49. 



55 



Table X. 

Number of Anresls by Police Dirisums during the Year ending Nov. SO, 

1913. 



DmsioN"*. 



Headquarters, 
Di\'ision 1, 
Division 2, 
Division 3, 
Division 4, 
Division 5, 
Division 6, 
Division 7, 
Division S, 
Di\'ision 9, 
Division 10, 
Division 11, 
Division 12, 
Division 13, 
Division 14, 
Division 15, 
Division 16, 
Di\-ision 17, 
Division 18, 
Totals, 



Malta. 



Females. 



&44 
14,226 
4,561 
8,991 
9,096 
7,160 
5,370 
2,422 
54 
3,439 
4,035 
2,012 
1,000 

S99 
1,62S 
4,249 
2,436 
1,224 

517 
74,163 



298 

SS8 

371 

1,146 

1,242 

1,536 

399 

198 

2S6 

455 

S6 

69 

66 

52 

339 

114 

42 

17 

7,604 



Totals. 



1,142 

15,114 

4,932 

10,137 

10,338 

8,696 

5,769 

2,620 

54 

3,725 

4,490 

2,098 

1,069 

965 

1,680 

4,588 

2,550 

1,266 

534 

81,767 



5G 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



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PUBLIC DOCUMEXT — No. 49. 



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(Jan. 



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1914.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



59 



t I I I I I I I 






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CI irt^cooor-rHi-iTi'^rtooeo 






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60 



POLICE COMMISSIOXKU. 



[Jan. 








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1914.1 



PUBLIC DOCOIEXT — No. 49. 



61 



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62 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



■A 



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1914.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



63 





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PUBLIC DOCOIEXT — No. 49. 



65 






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PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



67 



I r4 I I I I I I I I I I I I 



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1914.1 PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 69 



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73 



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1914.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



75 






Table XV. 
Number of Dog Licenses issued during the Year ending Nov. 30, 1913. 



DiVISION-S. 


Males. 


FemaUs. 


Spayed. 


Breedere. 


Totals. 


1 


94 


25 


1 


1 


121 


2, 








s 


1 


- 


- 


9 


3, 








213 


83 


11 


5 


312 


4, 








134 


74 


4 


2 


214 


5, 








414 


172 


20 


1 


607 


6, 








2S3 


56 


2 


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341 


7, 








556 


81 


15 


- 


652 


9, 








789 


162 


47 


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1,000 


10, 








599 


108 


21 


T 


729 


11, 








1,692 


307 


113 


3 


2,115 


12, 








503 


144 


31 


2 


680 


13, 








531 


90 


50 


- 


671 


14, 








621 


123 


57 


2 


803 


15, 








342 


109 


14 


- 


465 


16, 








503 


140 


47 


- 


690 


17, . 








649 


110 


52 


1 


812 


18, 








3S9 


62 


26 


- 


477 


Tot 


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8,320 


1,847 


511 


20 


10,698 



T.VBLE XVI. 

Total Number of Wagon Licenses issued in the Gily brj Police Dirisions. 



Di\Tsion 1, ... 1,085 


Di\-ision 11, . . . 158 


Di\-isioa 2, 






1,831 


Di\Tsion 12, 






71 


Di\Tsion 3, 






218 


Di\Tsion 13, 






27 


Di\Tsion 4, 






570 


Di\-ision 14, 






44 


Dl\"ision 5, 






427 


Di\-ision 15, 






185 


Di\Tsion 6, 






179 


Di\Tsioii 16, 






126 


Di\Tsion 7, 






135 


Di\Tsion 17, 






13 


Di\'ision 8, 






- 


Di\Tsioa 18, 






64 








171 
128 




Division 10, 






Total, .... 5,432 



76 POLICE COMMISSIONER. (Jan. 

Table XVII. 
Financial StaUmenl for the Year ending .Vor. 30, 1013. 



EXPEN1)ITLRES. 

Pay of police and employees, S2,OGO,79S 44 

Peasions, 14.5,.373 41 

Fuel and light 10,957 02 

Water and ice, 409 59 

Furniture and bedding, .3,226 9-3 

Printing and ^tationcn- 14,793 21 

Care and cleaning station houses and city prison, . 0,765 06 

Repairs to station hoa-^es and city prison, . . 8,647 81 

Repairs and supplies for police steamers, .... 9,630 37 

Rent anil care of telephones and lines, .... 6,229 24 

Purchase of horse? and vehicles, 15,SS6 10 

Care and keeping hory*s, harnesses and vehicles, . 16,763 74 

Carting prisoners to and from stations and city prison, 1 ,708 45 

Feeding prisoners, 3,059 62 

Medical attendance on prisoners, 9,416 80 

Transportation, 1,792 19 

Pursuit of criminals, 3,592 65 

Cloth for uniforms and uniform helmets 16,819 18 

Badges, buttons, clubs, l)elts, insignia, etc., 3,079 59 

Traveling expenses and food for police, .... 615 51 

Rent of buildings, 9,506 30 

Total S2,35S,071 21 

Expenses of listing, 24,688 72 

Expenses of house of detention and station house matrons, 10,605 91 

E.xp)enscs of signal ser\-ice (see Table XVIII.), 56,246 49 

Total, 82,449,612 33 

Receipts. 

For all licenses issued by the Police Commissioner, S17,&41 50 
For sale of unclaimed and condemned property, itinerant 
musicians' badges, junk collectors' badges, carriage 

maps, etc., 1,305 75 

For dog licenses (credited to school department), . 27,397 00 

Total, $46,644 25 

For uniform cloth, etc., 16,752 5S 

Total, §63,396 S3 






1914.] PUBLIC DOCmiENT — No. 49. 77 



T.-IBLE XVIII. 

Payments on Account of the Signal Service during the Year Ending 

Nov. 30, 1913. 



Labor, $27,932 20 

Hay, grain, dioeing, etc., 6,572 00 

Rent and care of buildings, 5,099 92 

Purchase <rf horses, harnesses and vehicles, . . . 3,201 75 

Stable suppBes and furniture 116 55 

Repairs on txiildings, 1,491 48 

Repairing wagons, harnesses, etc., 3,265 78 

Fuel, gas and water, 1,160 64 

Miscellaneous car fares, etc., 472 22 

Signalling apparatus, repairs and supplies therefor, . . 4,936 26 

Underground wires, 1,570 06 

Printing, stationery, etc., 427 63 

Total, $56,246 49 



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PUBLIC DOCUIMENT — No. 49. 



79 



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-ic-E-H-H-H-H-H-Hic-H'H-Ei-H-H-H-E-H-H-H-H'H'H-S 








IXDEX. 



\ 



IXDEX 



A. 










PAGE 


Accidents ..;....... 


. 8, 30. 78. 79 


persons kUled or injured in atawte, parks and squares 


78. 79 


number of, reported ....... 


30 


Ambulance sen-ice .... 








37 


.\rrests 




5,0 


. 7, 25, 26, : 


!9, 55, 56-71,73 


age and sex of . ... 








72 


comparative statement of 








73 


for offences against chastitj-, awjrality, tf 


ic. 






5, 25, 63. 71 


for drunkenness . . , , 








6. 26, 33, 66 


foreigners 








26, 56-71 


insane persons .... 








26.31 


minors ..... 








24. 56-71 


nativity of . 








24 


nonresidents .... 








6, 26, 56-71 


number of, by dix-iaons 








55 


number of, punished by doe 








27 


summoned by court . ... 








26, 56-71 










25 


violation of city ordinances - 








. 26.65 


on warrants . . - . 








26, 56-71 


without warrants 








26, 56-71 


Auctioneers ..... 








74 


Automobiles ...... 








7, 36. 78. 79 


accidents due to 








. 7. 78. 79 


laws 








7 


police 








. 36.38 


prosecutions ..... 








8 


public ..... 








39 


sight-seeing ..... 








74 


B. 




Benefits and pensions 


43 


Bertillon system 


28 


Buildings ........ , . . 


30 


dangerous, reported 


30 


found open and made aecme ...... 


30 


Bureau of Criminal Investigation 






. 


2S 



I 



Carriages, public 

articles left in 

automobile 

number licensed 
Cases investigated 
Cesspools, defective, reported 



39. 74 
39 
39 

39.74 

29.33.35 

30 



S6 INDEX. 

PAOC 

Chftulfeurs ........... 74 

Chndren 12. 30 

abandoned, cared for ........ . 30 

lost, restored .......... 31 

Cfaunzteys, dangerous, reported ........ 30 

City ordinances, arrests for \-ioIalion of ..... . 26, 65 

Claims, inspector of ......... . 33 

CoUectire musicians .......... 42, 74 

Commitments 27, 33 

CompiainU 41,53,74 

acainst police officers ......... 53 

acainst miscellaneous licenses ....... 41, 74 

Courts 27.29,33 f 

fines imposed by ......... 27 

number of days' attendance at, by officers . . 27, 29, 33, 39, 73 

number of persons summoned by ...... . 26 

Criminal Investigation, Bureau of ...... . 28 

arrests ........... 29 

finger-print system ......... 28 

pbotographs .......... 28 

records. ........... 28 

rogues' gallery .......... 29 

Criminal work ........... 73 

comparative statement of ....... . 73 



D. 

Dangerous ireapons .......... 43 

Dead bodies, cared for . . . ..... 30, 35 

Dead bodies, recovered . 30, 35 

Deaths 29 

by accident, suicide, etc. ........ 29 

of police officers .......... 25, 47 

Department, police .......... 24 

Detecdva, private .......... 74 

Distribution of force .......... 25, 45 

Disturbances suppressed ......... 31,36 

Dogs . 33,74,75,76 

amount received for licenses for ....... 74, 76 

damage done by ......... . 33 

ntmiber licensed .......... 75 

Drains and vaults, defective reported ....... 30 

Driven, hackney carriage ......... 39, 74 

Drowning, persons rescued from ........ 31 

Drunkenness 5, 6, 26, 27, 33. 66 

arreats for, per day ......... 27 

increase in number of arrests for ...... . 27 

nonresidents arrested for . . . . . . . 7, 27 

total number of arrests for . . . . . . . . 7, 26 

E. 

Emploj-ees of the Department . . . . . . . . 24, 45 

Event*, special ........... 32 

Expenditures ......... 44, 76 

Extra duties performed by officers . . . . . . . 29, 31 



I 



i 



1 






INDEX. • 87 

F. 

PAGE 

Fences, defective, reported ......... 30 

Financial ............ 44, 76 

estimated expense ......... 44 

expenditures .......... 44, 76 

house of detention ......... 44, 76 

pensic na ..-.•••••• - 44, 76 

signal ser\-ice ......... 44, 76, 77 

receipts 44, 76 

miscellaneous license fees ...... 44, 74, 76 

Fines 6, 27, 73 

average amount of ........ - 27, 73 

amount of .......... 6, 73 

number punished by . . . . . . . . . 6, 27 

Finger-print sj-stem .......... 28 

Fire alarms ........... 30, 31 

defective, reported ......... 30 

number given .......... 31 

number on water front attended ....... 35 

Fires 31, 35 

extinguished .......... 31, 35 

on water front extinguished without alarm ..... 35 

Foreigners, number arrested ....... 26, 27, 56-71 

Fugitives from justice ......... 29 

G. 

Gaming, illegal ........... 67 

Gas pipes, defective, reported ........ 30 

H. 

Hackney carriage drivers ......... 39, 74 

Hackney carriages .......... 37, 74 

Hand carts ........... 74 

Harbor service, special duties performed ...... 35 

"Ferret" in commission ........ 35 

Horses 36, 54 

bought, sold, etc. 36 

distribution of ......... . 54 

number in service ......... 36, 54 

House of detention 33, 76 

House of ill-fame, keeping ......... 34, 63 

Hydrants, defective, reported ........ 30 

I. 

Identification room .......... 28 

Imprisonment .......... 6, 27, 29, 73 

persons sentenced to . . . . . . . . . 6, 27 

total years of 6, 27, 29, 73 

Income 44, 74, 76 

Inquests held ........... 30 

Insane persons taken in charge ........ 27, 31 



8S 



INDEX. 



PACE 

InfI>»*^o'' ''' rl»im« .......... 33 

ri!«s iu\trtt\ia:t4 ......... 33 

IntoneatKj i^-rftti- a--^i--:t-d ........ 31 

Itiueraut mutinrntu .......... 42. 74 

J. 

Junk rol!«rt//rt ........... 74 

Junk jhop \j*\>eTi 74 

Jurj- lifts. i^Aire wort on ........ . 7 

Juvenile offewlcrs .......... 12 

L. 

Lamp*, (kft-nire. r»-voT<J ......... 30 

Liccii.«*j. mio-HUft'ooi ......... 41,74 

hisx'iDf aalr f^ndent s ........ 40, SO, 81 

tmi6ratt-% rtf>i-«l ......... 40 

cxprnse* c/f .......... 40, 76 

TMunbtrr tA male re^i^ents lisTt-d ....... 40, 81 

sii>iiinDfrMxry list of male residents ...... 40, 81 

vof&ra v'/KTS »erifi*»l ......... 40, 82 

mzmber f4 (y>{tcnzkeD employed in ...... 41 

Lodem at ctaiioo itoa^tra ......... 27 

Lodgisc iy>OK3, pobiie ......... 

apf>licati>'/iM for Urt-ase* ........ 9 

aatboritjr to licetkse ......... 9 

kcatkro tA .......... . 9 

DombeT t4 person lodged in . 9, 1 1 

Lost. %baod>/ti^ and stolen property . 31, 74, 76 

M. 

Medical exajnioen' a»nants ........ 29 

I o( death 29 

I oo which inq[ue<t3 were held ...... 30 

Minon. coml/cr arrested ........ 26. 56-71 

MisceIIa£«CKU bu^inoi ......... 30 

Miscdlaaaxu lieeikso ......... 41,74 

omplaintii investiot^ ........ 41, 74 

Dumber i««ued . 4 1 , 74 

DojnbeT traajferred ......... 41, 74 

nnnber eanrefled and revoked ....... 41,74 

aawant 'X fees eollwned for . ....... 41,74 

Missus perv/bx .......... 31 

mmber reported ......... 31 

nmnhtr it/and .......... 31 

Musician*. itnMTaot ..... .... . 42, 74 

appGcatioiu for lict^n^^s ........ 42 

tsstrmnents examiiaed ......... 42 

iiatniii>?«tJ p^&tnl ......... 42 

MuaoaiB, er<lle<^ive ..... .... 42, 74 

X. 

Natirhy (A i^rrtnas arr»^'ted ........ 26 

NonnaideDt '/ffenders 6, 26, 27. 56-74 



I 

\ 



INDEX. 



89 



O. 



Offences ..... 
against the laws ... 
against the person 
against property, with violence 
against property, without violence 
against property, malicious . 
comparative statement of 
forger>- and against currency 
against license laws 
against chastity, morality, elc. 
miscellaneous 
recapitulation 



PAGE 

5, 25, 56-71 
5, 25 
5, 25, 56, 71 
5, 25, 58, 71 
5, 25, 58, 71 
5, 25, 60, 71 

73 
5. 25, 60, 71 
5, 25, 61, 71 
5, 25, 63, 71 
5, 25, 66, 71 

71 



number of 



Parks, public 

accidents reported in 
Pawnbrokers 
Pensions and benc6(s 

estimates for pensions 
number of persons on rolls 
pajTnents on account of 
Police 

railroad 
special 
Police charitable fund 
Police department 
how constituted 
distribution of 
officers appointed 
date appointed 
complaints against 
died . 
discharged 
injured 
promoted 
resigned 
retired 
absent sick 
arrests by 
detailed, special ev 
work of 

horses in use in 
vehicles in use in 
Police Relief Association, in 
Police signal service 

cost of maintenance 
pa>-ment3 
signal boxes 
miscellaneous work 
property of 
Prisoners, nativity of 
Private detectives 



cuts 



csted 



Ix'neficiaries 



fund 



of 



24,34 



78, 79 

78,79 

74 

43 

44 

44 

44,76 

41 

41 

41 

44 

24 

24 

25,45 

25 

50 

53 

25,47 

25,51 

25 

25,49 

25.51 

25,48 

52 

25,55 

32 

25 

36, 54 

36,38 

44 

46, 76, 77 
44, 77 
44.77 
34 
34 
34 
26 
74 



90 



INDEX. 



Property ..... 

lost, abandoned and ttolcn 

recovered .... 

sale of condemned 

■tolen in city 

taken from prisoners and lodgers 
Public carriages 
Public lodging-booje^ 



rtaz 

27. 29. 31, 7*. T« 

n. 7* 
. 2rr.29 

31, 't. 7« 



30 



R. 



Railroad police 
Receipts 
Rogues' gallcrj' 



M. 76 



Second-hand articles .......... 74 

Sewers, defective, iex>orted ......... 30 

Sick and injured persons a«<i«ted ...... 27,21,33 

Sickness, absence on account of ....... . SS 

Sight-seeing autontobiles ......... 74 

Signal service, police 24. 34, 44. 44, 7i6.7T 

Special events ........... 3S 

Special police ........... 41 

Station houses ........... 27 

lodgers at .......... . 27 

witnesses detained at ........ . 27 

Stolen property, rahie of ....... . 27, 2>, 73 

Street railways, conductors and motormen licensed .... 74 

Streets 2S,7>. 79 

accidents reported in ........ . 7», 79 

defective, reported ......... 30 

obstruction removed ......... 31 

Suicide reported .......... Zl 



I 



T. 



Teams 

stray, put up 
Trees, defective 



21 
21 
21 



Vehicles .... 

ambulances 

automobiles 

in use in police department 

public carriages . 

wagons 
Vessels .... 



37 
3S 
3S 
39 



3»,74.: 



33 



\ 



INDEX. 91 

W. 

PAGE 

Wagons 39, 74, 75 

number licensed by divisions ....... 75 

total number licensed ......... 39, 74 

Water pipes, defective, reported ........ 31 

Water running to waste reported ....... 31 

Weapons, dangerous .......... 43 

Wires and poles, defective, reported 31 

Witnesses 27, 31. 33, 73 

number of days' attendance at court by officers as . . . 27, 33, 73 

fees earned by officers as ....... . 27, 73 

number of, detained at station houses 27, 31 

Women committed to House of Detention 33 

Women voters verified . . . . . . . . . 40, 82 



BOSTON PUBLIC LiBBARY 



3 9999 063 



3 933 9