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


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BOSTOl^g 
PUBLIC 
UBl^RY 





[PUBLIC DOCUMENT -NO. 49.] 

3rt)e Commonttjealti) of JUasisiacftugetts! 



THIRTY-FOURTH ANNUAL REPORT 



OF THE 



Police Commissioner 



FOR THE 



CITY OF BOSTON 



FOB THE 



YEAR ENDING NOVEMBER 30, 1939 




Printed by Order of the Police Commissioner 






CONTENTS. 

Page 

Letter to Governor 7 

Introductory 7 

Boston Junior Police Corps 7 

Sex crimes 18 

Radical and subversive activities 20 

Narcotics 21 

Traffic safety 21 

General activities 22 

The Department 25 

Police force 25 

Signal service 25 

Employees of the Department 25 

Recapitulation 25 

Distribution and changes 26 

Police officers injured while on duty 26 

Work of the Department 26 

Arrests 26 

Drunkenness 27 

Nativity of persons arrested 28 

Uniform crime record reporting 30 

Receipts 32 

Expenditures 32 

Personnel 32 

Walter Scott Medal for Valor 33 

Department Medal of Honor 33 

Organization 34 

Bureau of Criminal Investigation 36 

Sex Crime Squad 36 

Line-up 36 

Automobile division 37 

Lost and stolen property division 39 

Homicide Squad 40 

General 41 

Biological chemist 41 

Bureau of Records 45 

Establishment, purpose and equipment 45 

Multilith 46 

Output of daily manifolds, etc. 46 

Circulars drafted containing photographs and fingerprints of 

fugitives 46 

Photographic division 47 

Record files of assignments 47 

Identification division 48 

Main index file 48 

Criminal record file 48 



4 CONTENTS. 

Page 
Bureau of Records — Concluded: 

Cabinets of segregated photographs of criminals .... 48 

Ultra-violet lamps, etc 49 

Pantoscopic camera 50 

Single-fingerprint files, etc 51 

Civilian-fingerprint files 52 

Displacement of Conley-Flak system of fingerprint classifica- 
tion 52 

Criminal identification 53 

Miscellaneous department photography 54 

Requests for information from Police Journals .... 54 

Services of a draftsman from the personnel . ' . . . . 55 

Criminal records for the Department furnished by the Bureau, 55 

Identification made through fingerprints 55 

Missing persons 56 

Warrant file 58 

Summons file 59 

Persons committed to bail 60 

Buildings found open and secured by police officers ... 60 

Defective public streets reported 61 

Traffic • . . 62 

Activities 62 

Tagging 64 

Safety educational automobile 65 

Bureau of Operations 69 

Creation 69 

Duties 69 

Accomplishments 69 

Installation of an additional main-radio transmitter ... 70 

Ballistics Unit 71 

Formation and duties 71 

Accomplishments 71 

Special Service Squad 74 

Communications system 75 

Plant and equipment 76 

Special events 78 

Miscellaneous business 86 

Adjustment of claims 87 

House of Detention 87 

Police Signal Service 88 

Signal boxes 88 

Miscellaneous work 88 

Harbor service 89 

Horses 90 

Vehicle service 91 

Automobiles 91 

Combination ambulances . . .92 

List of vehicles used by the Department 93 



CONTENTS. 5 

Page 

•Hackney Carriages 94 

Limitation of hackney carriages 95 

Abolishing special and public hackney carriage stands . . 96 

Establishing public taxicab stands 96 

Private hackney stands 96 

Sight-seeing automobiles 97 

Issuing of tags for hackney carriage violations . ... . 98 

Appeal Board 98 

Supervisory force 98 

Wagon Licenses 99 

Listing Work in Boston 101 

Listing expenses . . ; 102 

Number of policemen employed in listing 102 

Police work on jury Usts 102 

Special police 103 

Musicians' Licenses 104 

Itinerant 104 

Collective 104 

Carrying dangerous weapons 105 

Public lodging houses 105 

Miscellaneous licenses 106 

Pensions and benefits 106 

Financial 107 

Statistical Tables: 

Personnel, salary scale and distribution of the police force, 

signal service and employees 110 

Changes in authorized and actual strength 112 

List of police officers in active service "who died . . . .113 

List of officers retired 115 

Officer promoted 115 

Number of men in active service 116 

Men on the police force and year born 117 

Number of days' absence from duty by reason of sickness . .118 

Complaints against officers 119 

Number of arrests by police divisions 122 

Arrests and offen.ses 123 

Age and sex of persons arrested 141 

Comparative statement of police criminal work . . . .142 

Licenses of all classes issued 143 

Dog licenses 145 

Wagon licenses 146 

Financial statement 147 

Payments on account of signal service 147 

Accidents 148 

Male and female residents listed 150 



QTfie Commontoealtt) of Mnssatl)U6ttt6. 



REPORT. 

Headquarters of the Police Department, 
Office of the Police Commissioner, 154 Berkeley Street, 

Boston, December 1, 1939. 

To His Excellency Leverett Saltonstall, Governor. 

Your Excellency, — I have the honor, as Police Com- 
missioner for the City of Boston, to submit my fourth Annual 
Report in accordance with Chapter 291, Acts of 1906, as 
amended. 

Boston Junior Police Corps. 

The modern trend in the attempt to solve human problems 
is to seek to curb and correct the causes as well as to heal 
and cure the effects. More and more heed is being given to 
that ancient adage that "an ounce of prevention is worth a 
pound of cure." To the average man, this modern trend is 
perhaps most noticeable in the field of medicine and public 
health. For the past half -century doctors and public health 
administrators have not only devoted their efforts to per- 
fecting the cure of human diseases and ills, but have conducted 
a constantly expanding attack on the underlying causes of 
disease in an attempt to eradicate the evil at the source. The 
part played by government and governmental agencies in 
this attack on the roots of physical ills has also constantly 
increased. The achievement of the Army, the Public Health 
Administration and other affiliated governmental agencies at 
the turn of the century in stamping out Yellow Jack, malaria 
and other tropical diseases in Cuba and the Canal Zone dramati- 
cally demonstrated to the world the tremendous scope and 
possibilities of accomplishment in the field of preventive 
medicine. The discovery of new serums, tremendous improve- 
ments in food inspection methods, new research, clinical and 
hospital faciUties, eradication of disease-breeding areas, these 
and many other modern improvements have resulted in increas- 
ing man's normal life expectancy and practically wiping out 
certain diseases which have in past ages decimated the ranks 
of mankind. 



8 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

The attempt to utilize modern preventive measures in the 
war against crime is of even more recent origin than the use 
of such methods in other fields of human endeavor. His- 
torically, the idea of prevention, as well as the idea of retribu- 
tion, is inherent in a system of punishment. Fear of punish- 
ment will always be a deterrent to crime. Its efficiency in 
this direction is in direct relationship to the certainty of 
detection and conviction. An efficient police force, even in 
its detecting and prosecuting functions, acts as an agency 
of crime prevention. Historically also, it has been well estab- 
lished that the inculcation in the individual of sound principles 
of morality and good citizenship is and always will be our 
greatest safeguard against crime and other anti-social conditions. 
In this field, the principal roles have been, and must continue 
to be, played by the church, the home, the schools, and the 
various social agencies of our community. In this field, how- 
ever, the police also may, and, in my opinion, properly should, 
play its part. It was in an endeavor to carry out the responsi- 
bilities of the Police Department in this direction that I in- 
stituted a Junior Police organization in the City of Boston. 

The Junior Police organization, however, is not merely an 
attempt to enlarge and duplicate similar activities of other 
agencies. There are certain phases of the problem toward 
the solution of which this organization is peculiarly adapted. 
It serves to increase the respect for the Police Department 
and the spirit of co-operation between the police and the 
general pubHc. One of the drawbacks of the modern, highly 
motorized police department is the fact that it has reduced 
the ordinary, non-criminal contacts between members of the 
police department and the individual citizens of the com- 
munity. The police officer patrolling large areas in a cruising 
car has far less opportunity for personal contact and personal 
acquaintances with individual citizens than the old police 
officer covering a hmited beat on foot. His opportunity to 
meet and know, and, conversely, to be met and known, by 
the children and young people of the community, is particularly 
limited. The ideal police officer should be known to the 
community as a friend. The general public should be taught 
to regard the police as a friendly agency to which to turn 
in time of need — not as an impersonal body to be shunned 
and avoided unless it be absolutely necessary to deal with them. 

Another phase of youth development in connection with 
which the Junior Police organization is peculiarly adapted 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 9 

is the de-emphasizing of crime and the criminal element and 
the placing of law enforcement agencies in a favorable light. 
Youth is ever romantic. Too often, this romantic fervor 
comes to regard crime as something alluring, adventuresome, 
and desirable, and to regard the police as grim, forbidding kill- 
joys. The full effects of our Prohibition Era have not yet 
worn ofif. In that period crime was, to a large extent, socially 
accepted and tolerated. Breaking of the prohibition law was, 
in many quarters, not only accepted but encouraged. Large 
numbers of people even condoned gang warfare and other 
violent crimes — so long as they were restricted to the criminal 
elements. Time, however, has demonstrated that such 
restrictions never continue. Our youth must be re-educated 
to view crime and police work in their true lights — the former 
as sordid, and inevitably leading to the normal, physical and 
economic degradation of the individual criminal — the latter 
as a necessary and highly respectable occupation in our modern 
society. Such education cannot be accomplished by lectures 
and lessons alone. It must be practically demonstrated. And 
police officers are peculiarly fitted to do this task in a practical 
manner by making known themselves and their activities. 

The Junior Police Force was organized about a year ago. 
Its activities were necessarily limited by its experimental 
nature and by the financial resources available. It was felt 
desirable to proceed cautiously, and build slowly but firmly 
upon solid foundations. I assigned to this task a lieutenant 
to act as commanding officer, a sergeant to act as his immediate 
assistant, and fifteen patrolmen, each to act as the director 
of his individual unit. Aside from the salaries of these police 
officers and the use of some police facilities, there has been 
no expense to the Police Department in connection with the 
Junior Police organization. The use of municipal gymnasia 
and other municipal facilities has been made available by 
his Honor, Mayor Maurice J. Tobin of the City of Boston, 
and the heads of various municipal departments. In addition, 
I have received personal contributions from many private 
organizations and individuals who have become interested in 
and anxious to aid these endeavors to aid the youth of our 
city. These contributors have expressed a desire to remain 
anonymous. Satisfaction in the success of our efforts is their 
well merited reward. 

May I, at this time, express my thanks and appreciation to 
all who have participated in and made possible the full scope 



10 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

of the Junior Police activities. To his Honor, Mayor Maurice 
J. Tobin, to WiUiam Long, Park Commissioner of the City 
of Boston, and to the heads of the other city departments who 
have so heartily co-operated in our work. To Lieutenant 
William J. Carey, who has so enthusiastically and so successfully 
devoted his entire energies to organizing, directing and build- 
ing up the Junior Police organization. To his faithful assistant, 
Sergeant Francis G. Wilson, and all the patrolmen who have 
personally directed the individual units. To the director, the 
counsellors and all the other workers who contributed to the 
success of our summer camp. And lastly, to those organiza- 
tions and individuals who have so generously and unselfishly 
contributed financially to make all our activities possible. 

The following is a more detailed statement of the activities 
of the Junior Police Corps during the past year. 

Personnel and Membership. 
The actual organization of the Junior Police started function- 
ing on October 14, 1938. Fifteen separate units were estab- 
lished, each under the active directorship of a patrolman and 
the entire group supervised by a lieutenant and a sergeant. 
Membership was open to all boys between the ages of 12 and 
16, resident in the City of Boston. There is no charge for 
membership. The initial membership was 2,500. Since the 
inception during the past year, the membership has been 
enlarged to 5,000 active members and 10,000 reserve members. 
Despite this enlargement of membership, it is still necessary 
to keep a waiting list of many hundreds because of lack of 
facilities to accommodate greater numbers. 

Meetings. 
Regular meetings of each unit are held weekly. During 
the past year, a total of 600 meetings of individual units 
were held with a total attendance of 90,243 boys. These 
meetings are held in city-owned gymnasiums located in various 
parts of the city. The meetings are called to order at 4 p. m. 
and are opened with a pledge of allegiance to the flag. Athletic 
exercises are regularly conducted at these meetings by physical 
instructors from the Park Department. Lectures are given by 
ranking officers of the Police Department or other individuals 
who always have an interesting message to deliver to the boys. 
The meetings are also featured by organized sport activities 
under the direction and supervision of the director of the 
unit. 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 11 

A membership card is issued to each boy when he becomes 
a member of the Junior PoHce. Later, each member may- 
qualify for the receipt of a badge by attaining a certain standard 
of deportment and attendance at meetings and interest in 
the activities sponsored by the organization. 

The directors of the individual units report a marked improve- 
ment in the posture and athletic ability, as well as a greater 
appreciation for law and order, on the part of those who attend 
meetings regularly. 

Advisory Board. 

In addition to the police officer in charge, each unit has a 
local Advisory Board, consisting of some of the local school- 
masters, teachers, judges, juvenile probation officers, clergymen 
of the various religious institutions in the district and social 
workers affiliated with established social organizations interested 
in juvenile work. 

Educational and Recreational Tours. 
The director of each individual unit arranged educational 
and recreational tours on Saturdays and school holidays for 
such members as desired to participate in these activities. 
These consisted of trips to historical points of interest, visits 
to important municipal buildings and hikes out in the country. 
The following is a table of the places visited on such tours and 
the total number of boys participating in the tours to each 
listed destination: 

State House 3,967 

City HaU 1,650 

Old State House 1,500 

East Boston Airport 10,651 

Christian Science Publishing House Mappaporium . 2,126 

Custom House 2,152 

First Corps Cadet Armory 4,156 

Boston PoUce Headquarters 12,795 

Mounted Police stables 8,600 

Harbor Police boats, Station 8 4,500 

Boston Fire Alarm Headquarters, repair shop, fireboats, 

firehouses 11,525 

Charlestown Navy Yard 7,100 

Old North Church 1,256 

Old South Church 1,400 

Bunker Hill Monument 3,700 

Museum of Fine Arts 2,225 

Museum of Natural History 3,762 

Children's Museum 796 

Waverley Oaks 4,865 



12 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



Houghton's Pond, Blue Hills . 

Middlesex Fells .... 

Boston Public Library 

Webster Street Museum, Hyde Park 

Harvard University Museum . 

Ford Motor Plant, Somerville, Mass. 

Boston Herald-Traveler Newspaper printing plant 

Sumner Traffic Tunnel 

Faneuil Hall 

Franklin Park Zoo . 

Arnold Arboretum . 

Castle Island 

Aquarium 

Miniature Railway Exhibit 

T Wharf .... 

Boston Fish Pier 

Norumbega Park 

First National Stores Plant, Somerville, Mass.. 

Harbor sail on Steamship "Steel Pier" 

Major League ball games .... 

Hockey games 

Football games 

To view educational pictures at local theatres 



5,147 
3,005 

1,772 
447 
275 
4,669 
6,576 
3,965 
3,149 
4,876 
3,154 
3,845 
2,972 
784 
2.139 
3,241 
2,009 
2,000 
1,200 
5,000 
2,256 
2,874 
5,144 



The total number of boys taken on these visits was 159,225. 

Sports. 
Baseball, softball and football teams were organized within 
the individual units during the seasons usually devoted to such 
sports. Inter-platoon competition was held to determine 
the champions within each unit, and at the close of each season 
a tournament was held at Franklin Field and prizes awarded 
to the championship teams of the entire Corps. Various teams 
also competed with teams from other youth organizations. 

Musical Activities. 
In January, 1939, a Junior Police Corps band was organized 
under the supervision of an outstanding band instructor. The 
meetings of the band are held twice weekly for practice and 
instruction. On a third day of each week, the members of 
the band receive individual instruction on the instrument they 
play. Private instruction is also given to members desirous 
of learning how to play an instrument. Membership in the 
band ranges from beginners to well-advanced musicians. 
During the past year, fifty members of the band have received 
a total of 310 hours of class instruction, and 101 boys have 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 13 

received a total of 1,180 hours of individual instruction. The 
band has appeared at six public concerts, in three parades and 
at an amateur show sponsored by the Corps. 

In addition to the regular band, "Fun Bands" have been 
organized in each of the units. These are made up of instru- 
ments such as hai'monicas, accordions, stringed instruments, 
sweet potatoes and like instruments. Instruction is given to 
such bands once each week. About five hundred members 
participated in these activities. 

An instructor in voice meets all boys interested in singing 
five days a week. About five hundred boys have participated 
in this activity during the past year. 

Parent Night Exhibitions. 
Each of the units held a parent night exhibition at the close 
of the school season. These exhibitions were so arranged as 
to show the parents the benefits derived by the members from 
the Corps by reason of the various physical, musical, handicraft 
and other activities engaged in. About four thousand parents 
and friends attended these exhibitions. 

Patriotic Parades. 
Members of the Corps participated in the following patriotic 
and civic parades : 

Evacuation Day, March 17, 1939, in South Boston — 630 members. 
Dorchester Day, June 3, 1939, in Dorchester — 325 members. 
Bunker Hill Day, June 17, 1939, in Charlestown — 300 members. 
October 8, 1939, Fire Prevention Parade, city proper — 300 members. 
Columbus Day, October 12, 1939, East Boston — 400 members. 

A total of 1,955 boys participated in parades. 

Christmas Parties. 
Parties were held in the station houses of the Department 
under the supervision of the division commanders at Christmas 
time in 1938. Every child in the district who was not receiv- 
ing aid from some other agency and whose parents, through 
unavoidable circumstances, could not give them a Christmas, 
were invited to attend. A police officer in the role of Santa 
Claus distributed gifts. Each child received a toy and useful 
articles of clothing such as hats, overcoats, underwear, stock- 
ings, shoes and rubbers. These parties made it possible for 



14 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

some twenty thousand to have a Merry Christmas rather than 
one of sadness and disappointment. 

Camp Jupoco. 

With the approach of summer it was felt desirable that the 
activities of the Junior Police should be extended so as to give 
those boys who were unable to have any vacation an oppor- 
tunity to spend some time away from the city streets. Accord- 
ingly, plans were formulated and carried out for the establish- 
ment of a summer camp. A site for the project was secured 
in the Town of Westwood, about thirteen miles from the 
center of Boston. The camp site was located on a tract of 
about nine hundred acres of land known as "Scoutland" and 
owned by Robert Sever Hale. In less than three weeks the 
camp was fitted out and made ready for occupancy. A log 
cabin dormitory, large enough to accommodate fifty boys, 
and a mess hall and kitchen were erected and fitted out. Sur- 
rounding woodland was cleared of vines and undergrowth. 
A modern sanitary system was installed. Two swimming 
places, a baseball field and horseshoe pitching courts were 
created. In a short time the site was transformed into a 
complete camp with adequate facilities, set in a beautiful 
location. 

In order to extend the privileges of the camp to the greatest 
possible number, vacation periods at the camp were limited 
to one week. The camp season extended from July 3, 1939, 
to September 2, 1939, and during this period, vacations were 
given to a total number of 612 boys. Selections of those 
entitled to vacations at the camp was made principally on the 
basis of economic need. Each application was personally 
investigated by the officer in charge of the Junior Police unit 
of the district in which the applicant lived. 

No charge of any kind was made to the boys attending the 
summer camp. Transportation, food, clothing, when neces- 
sary, and all other materials and services were furnished free 
of cost. The actual cost of conducting the camp, per camper, 
amounted to about $7.30 per week. The entire expenses of 
the camp were defrayed through contributions received from 
public-spirited citizens and social organizations. 

The activities of the camp were in charge of a police officer 
and a trained counsellor experienced in the activities of boys' 
camps, assisted by several junior counsellors. The following 
camp program illustrates the activities of the camp: 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 15 

First call — 6.30 a. m. 

Reveille and flag raising — 7 a. m. 

Calisthenics — 7.05 a. m. 

Camp policing — 7.20 a. m. 

Breakfast — 7.45 a. m. 

Camp inspection — 9 a. m. 

Games and handicraft work — 9 to 11 a. m. 

Swimming under supervision of a life guard — 11 a. m. 

Dinner — 12.30 p. m. 

Rest period — 1 to 2 p. m. 

Games and hikes through the woods — 2 to 5 p. m. 

Supper — 5.30 p. m. 

Retreat — flag lowering — 6.30 p. m. 

Camp Council fire, stories and games — 6.30 to 9 p. m. 

Lights out — 9.15 p. m. 

During its first year, Camp Jupoco contributed an outstand- 
ing service to the under-privileged youth of Boston. It is 
fervently hoped that the co-operation and financial assistance 
given me in this endeavor during the past year will be continued 
and increased so that Camp Jupoco may become a regular 
feature of the work of the Junior Police Corps and its benej&ts 
extended to an increased number of boys. 

Halloween Parties. 

On Halloween, October 31, 1939, fifty-one parties were held 
in various halls in every section of the city. Invitations were 
extended to all members of the Junior Police Corps and to all 
the boys and girls of the city generally. These invitations 
were extended through the medium of the churches, schools, 
clubs and social organizations interested in youth work. Over 
one hundred thousand boys and girls attended these Halloween 
parties. Activities at the parties were varied and entertaining, 
and consisted of moving pictures, orchestral music, .community 
singing, vaudeville entertainment and various contests. 
Refreshments were also provided to all participants. All 
entertainment and refreshments were donated by individuals 
and organizations in the community. 

From a social standpoint, these parties were a tremendous 
success. A splendid time was had by all who attended. From 
a police standpoint, these parties were an even greater success. 
They served to reduce to a minimum the usual youthful pranks 
and annoyances that in the past have made Halloween a 
nightmare to law-enforcing agencies and have also in the 
past rolled up a tremendous damage expense to the city and 



16 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

to individual property owners. In comparison with past 
years, Halloween of 1939 was comparatively uneventful and, 
at the same time, the boys and girls had a better time than 
if they had devoted their energies to the usual mischievous 
practices. 

First Aid Courses. 

Prior to the organization of the Corps, the directors of each 
unit were given a rigid course in first aid and were awarded 
instructor's certificates entitling them to teach first aid to 
others. Weekly lessons in first aid were given by these officers 
to all members of the Junior Police. Written examinations 
were held upon the completion of the course. Two hundred 
and twenty boys successfully passed the first-aid examinations 
and were awarded certificates by the National Red Cross. 

There have been several instances during the past year in 
which members of the Corps who received first-aid training, 
have been commended by doctors and hospital officials for the 
efficient manner in which first aid was rendered to boys who 
had been injured while at play. 

Duties of Personnel. 

The police officers in charge of the Junior Police work have 
not restricted their activities to merely conducting the organiza- 
tional features of the Corps. They have attempted in every 
way possible to maintain contact with other individuals and 
organizations interested in youth activities and effect a means 
of co-operation with such persons. They have frequently 
consulted the Advisory Boards of the individual units. They 
have regularly visited the schools and playgrounds in their 
districts and consulted with the teachers and playground 
directors. They have attended all sessions of juvenile courts, 
met the parents of boys in trouble and endeavored to assist 
them in their problems. In brief, they have devoted their 
entire energies in every way possible toward aiding the youth 
in their troubles and helping them to find clean and wholesome 
entertainment and avoid a life of crime. 

The officers engaged in youth work have also delivered a 
large number of talks at various public and semi-private 
schools. These talks have related to safety conditions and 
how to avoid accidents. Special appeals were also made to 
avoid malicious mischief, particularly at Halloween and like 
times. A total of 283 such talks were given at various schools 
to audiences of over one hundred thousand pupils. 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 17 

The commanding officer of the Junior Police work has also 
received a large number of invitations to address various 
societies, clubs and other organizations interested in youth 
work. He has filled as many as possible of such invitations, 
recounting to such organizations the functions and work of 
the Junior Police Corps. During the past year he has addressed 
156 such meetings. 

I have dwelt at some length on the activities of the Junior 
Police Corps because in my opinion they represent, as I pre- 
viously stated, the outstanding achievement of crime pre- 
vention in the Department during the past year. This work 
received National recognition through the medium of an 
article which appeared in "Liberty Magazine" on February 4, 
1939. Subsequently, a condensed version of this article 
appeared in the "Readers Digest" in the issue of June, 1939. 
I have received several thousand inquiries from all parts of 
this country and many other sections of the world commending 
the work thus far accomplished in Boston and requesting 
further information to enable the sender to institute a similar 
organization in his own community. I fervently hope that 
the success of this venture will prove an inspiration to those 
who seek to form similar groups and that in time there may be 
a series of Junior Police organizations capable of co-operating 
with and drawing strength and profitable lessons from each 
other. 

It is, of course, still too early to be able to point out definite 
concrete results and benefits to the community at large from 
this activity. It is, however, pleasant to note that the number 
of cases brought before the juvenile courts of the City of 
Boston has decreased during the past year, whereas the general 
trend in the average outside community has shown an increase 
in juvenile delinquency. 

It is my hope to be able to continue and expand the Junior 
Police work during the coming year so as to confer the benefits 
of the organization on an ever-increasing number of boys. 
The summer camp also has proved to be a most beneficial 
activity and one worthy of continued existence and increased 
scope. For many of these activities, particularly the camp, 
it will be necessary to receive private financial assistance. 
I am hopeful that the record thus far achieved will inspire the 
donation of such financial assistance in increasing amounts. 

It is also my desire and hope to increase the means in which 
assistance may be accorded to the youth and to the general 



18 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

community by police work, which has the beneficial effect of 
acting as a deterrent to juvenile crime. The first new step 
in the enlarged program to accomplish these aims will be 
the estabhshment of a free employment bureau for boys, 
within the Department. This will be inaugurated on January 
2, 1940, in co-operation with the National Youth Administra- 
tion. This Federal organization has agreed to supply the 
personnel necessary to carry out the program. The purpose 
of the program is to furnish employment to boys and young 
men between the ages of 14 and 21 who are residents of the 
City of Boston. There will be no charges made in connection 
with this service, either to the person seeking work or to the 
employer. There will be a main supervising office and sixteen 
registering offices located in each of the station houses of the 
various police divisions. Notice of the inauguration of this 
service will be given to every resident of the City of Boston 
in connection with the regular course of police listing carried 
out each year in January. Each officer engaged in listing work 
will, at the same time, deliver such notices. 

We all know that "The Devil finds work for idle hands." 
During the past year, we have endeavored to foil the Devil 
by providing wholesome amusement and instruction for our 
young boys. This will now be implemented by a further 
attack on idle hands by making possible the spread of employ- 
ment. We will endeavor to procure jobs for boys and young 
men whether these jobs be permanent, temporary or merely 
casual. I hope that this program will meet the same co- 
operation from the citizens of the City of Boston as has the 
Junior Police program during the past year. 

Sex Crimes. 

Last year there was created in the Department a special 
squad organized and functioning for the purpose of preventing, 
as well as detecting, violations of law relating to sexual offences. 
This squad has devoted special attention to the prevention 
and eradication of instances wherein perverts, degenerates 
and homo-sexualist individuals prey upon juveniles. 

It became apparent from the work of this squad that the 
most effective weapon in their work was advance information 
concerning individuals who had a tendency toward the per- 
petration of such crimes. It was discovered that in a great 
many instances such crimes were committed by persons who 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 19 

had been previously apprehended or convicted for similar 
offences or who had otherwise displayed a tendency to commit 
such offences. 

This squad accumulated and tabulated such information 
regarding past and possible perpetrators of sex crimes as was 
available from the records of the department. It was felt, 
however, that a more efficient machinery should be established 
for the accumulation and dissemination to the police of informa- 
tion along these lines. I had introduced into the Legislature 
a bill entitled "An Act Providing That Local Police Authorities 
and District Attorneys be Furnished with Information Relative 
to Certain Persons Charged With or Convicted of Sex Crimes, 
So-Called, Upon Their Release or Discharge from Certain 
Institutions." This Act provided in substance that the Com- 
missioner of Public Safety furnish the police authorities of each 
city and town and each district attorney, the name, address* 
description, photograph and criminal history of every person 
charged with or convicted of a crime involving sexual per- 
version not less than seven days before the release of such 
person from the institution in which he was held. 

This Bill was endorsed by the leading newspapers and social 
organizations of the State and was finally enacted into law on 
April 5, 1939, as Chapter 116 of the Acts of 1939, and incor- 
porated into the General Laws as Section 4-B of Chapter 147- 

The need for this legislation was emphasized in startling 
fashion by the commission of serious crimes by persons soon 
after their release from public institutions after serving a 
sentence for conviction of a crime involving sexual perversion. 
The most flagrant instance of such a case was that of Howard 
Long, who was paroled from Concord Reformatory in 1929 
after serving a year for an attack on a little girl. The next 
year he was committed to Bridgewater State Farm where he 
was kept five years for assault with intent to murder on a 
little boy in Belmont. He was released on probation from 
Bridgewater in October, 1935, and moved to Laconia, N. H., 
in October, 1936. The following year he was convicted of the 
sex murder of a ten-year old Laconia boy and sentenced to 
be hanged. This case was typical of the after-history of 
persons having a tendency toward the commission of crimes 
involving sex perversion following their release from State 
institutions. Persons who once commit such crimes are much 
more apt to yield to their unnatural desires again. This is 



20 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

often due to the diseased mental condition of such individuals. 
Even when apparently cured, the tendency is apt to recur. 
For the protection of the general public and particularly the 
children, close surveillance of such persons is most necessary. 
Such surveillance cannot be accomplished without the advance 
information of the character which this legislative measure 
has now made available to all law enforcement agencies. 

I also had introduced into the Legislature another Bill which, 
in my opinion, will aid the prevention of sex crimes. This 
Bill was entitled "An Act Providing for the Licensing and 
Police Supervision of Dancing Schools, So-Called, in Boston 
and in Certain Other Cities and Towns." This Act provides 
in substance that dancing schools must be licensed before 
being permitted to be operated in Boston and such other 
cities and towns as desire to accept the provisions of the legis- 
lative act. Such licensing requirements bring these dancing 
schools under the supervision and regulation of public authori- 
ties. Properly operated, dancing schools serve a definite 
need in the community and are desirable institutions. 
Improperly operated, they may become the breeding place 
of immorality. This measure is intended primarily to insure 
their proper operation. Public dance halls have been licensed 
for a long period of time. In many instances, public dances 
were operated under the guise of dancing schools to avoid 
the licensing provisions of public dance halls. This measure 
is also designed to close this loophole to evade the law. 

This Bill was enacted into law by the Legislature on June 
2, 1939, as Chapter 253 of the Acts of 1939, and incorporated 
into the General Laws as Section 185-11 of Chapter 140. 

Radical and Subversive Activities. 
Recent world developments with their reactions and reper- 
cussions in this country have accentuated the need for police 
activity directed toward the control of radical and subversive 
activities in the community. The Federal Bureau of Investiga- 
tion is primarily concerned with this work and has recently 
greatly increased the personnel assigned to this particular task. 
Congress has voted increased appropriations for this purpose. 
In order, however, that this work be carried out with the 
fullest possible effectiveness, it is necessary that local authorities 
also cover their respective local territories and work in co- 
operation with the Federal agencies. 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 21 

The City of Boston is fortunate in having had, for a period 
of many years, a special squad devoted exclusively to the 
control of radical and subversive activities. Boston is the 
only city in New England which has had such a specialized 
squad. During its years of operation, this squad has done 
excellent work. It has accumulated a vast amount of informa- 
tion regarding persons who may be engaged in such activities. 
It has kept a close surveillance over all organizations and 
groups which may be suspected of subversive activities. The 
members of this squad have attended meetings of such groups 
and become fully acquainted with their organization and plans. 
All this information has been carefully tabulated and put 
into such shape as to be available for police work. On many 
occasions, such information has been made available to, and 
has been most helpful to, police departments of other com- 
munities. The work of this squad has been specially com- 
mended on many occasions by public officials and bodies 
interested in this work. 

Narcotics. 

During the past year the special Narcotic Squad has again 
demonstrated its efficiency. The activities of this squad are 
devoted exclusively to the suppression of the illegal traffic 
in drugs and the apprehension and prosecution of violators of 
the drug laws and works in close co-operation with the members 
of the Federal Narcotic Bureau. In this period, they have 
been successful in the prosecution of several flagrant drug 
operators. The relative freedom of the community from the 
illegal drug traffic attests to the good work of this squad. 

Traffic Safety. 
A detailed statement of the activities of the Traffic Division 
is contained in a subsequent portion of this report. The 
importance of the work of the police in co-operation with other 
agencies in the promotion of highway safety cannot be over- 
emphasized. The entire Department, and particularly the 
Traffic Division, has devoted a great deal of attention during 
the past year to publicizing highway safety. The Safety 
Educational Automobile has spread the campaign over the 
radio and throughout the city. Lectures on highway safety 
have been given by members of the Department in schools 
and before different organizations. In co-operation with the 
Governor's Committee on Highway Safety, a special publicity 



22 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

campaign was organized. Daily statements regarding auto- 
mobile accidents were issued to the press. A special flag, 
bearing the skull and crossbones, was required to be raised 
at the station house in every division in which there was a 
fatal accident during the preceding day. 

The excellent record of the City of Boston in relation to 
cities of like size throughout the country is ample evidence of 
the success of the Department's efforts to facilitate highway 
safety. The work in this direction will be continued and 
amplified. 

General Activities. 

A feature of the duties of the head of a police department, 
not usually fully appreciated, is the necessity of maintaining 
good relations between the poUce department and the general 
public. In furtherance of this activity during the past year, 
I have addressed many civic, educational and community 
organizations. In turn, I have received many valuable sug- 
gestions and ideas from the members of those organizations 
which I have addressed. This mutual exchange of ideas has 
proved doubly advantageous to the Police Department. 
First, in the material assistance such organizations have 
rendered to the Department and, second, in the public con- 
fidence in the work of the Department created through such 
organizations. I was also fortunate during the past year in 
having the opportunity of participating in a radio broadcast 
over a national hookup which told the story of an important 
case handled by the Department. 

Sunday, May 7, 1939, witnessed an event which it is hoped 
will become an annual feature of the activities of the Depart- 
ment. On this day, there was held the first police memorial 
Mass and communion breakfast. Attendance at this function 
was purely voluntary and open to every member of the Depart- 
ment. About twelve hundred members of the uniformed force, 
of all religious faiths, attended. The Mass was celebrated at 
the Cathedral of the Holy Cross and the breakfast was held 
at the Copley-Plaza Hotel. The members of the Department 
marched to the church and later, from the church to the hotel, 
accompanied by the police band. The speakers at the break- 
fast included his Excellency, Governor Leverett Saltonstall; 
his Honor, Mayor Maurice J. Tobin; Judge Paul G. Kirk, 
Associate Justice of the Superior Court; United States Attorney 
Edmund J. Brandon, Msgr. Richard J. Haberhn, representing 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 23 

his Eminence William Cardinal O'Connell; and Superintendent 
of Police Edward W. Fallon. 

In past years I have called attention to the Metropolitan 
character of the City of Boston and to the fact that a large 
proportion of the work of the Department is rendered for the 
benefit of residents of communities other than Boston. This 
fact is borne out by the large proportion of automobiles owned 
and operated by non-residents of Boston which take advantage 
of the traffic facilities of the city. This is also borne out by the 
fact that twenty-eight and three-tenths (28.3) per cent of 
all the arrests made by the Department involved persons who 
w^ere not. residents of Boston. In practically all communities 
which do not have a Metropolitan character such as Boston, 
the proportion of non-residents to the total number of arrests 
made by a police department is usually considerably under 
ten (10) per cent. 

It is with considerable satisfaction that I am able to report 
that the total number of serious offences reported by the 
Department, under the Uniform Crime Record Reporting 
System established by the Federal Bureau of Investigation, 
was less than the preceding year by seven and fifty-nine 
hundredths (7.59) per cent and that eighty-one and forty-one 
hundredths (81.41) per cent of all cases reported were cleared. 

Conclusion. 

At this termination of another year of my administration as 
Police Commissioner, may I again express my sincere gratitude 
and appreciation for the splendid co-operation accorded the 
Department by Your Excellency, by the Mayor of the City of 
Boston, Hon. Maurice J. Tobin, and by the members of the 
General Court who co-operated by enacting such new 
legislation as was necessary to enable the efficient conduct of 
the Department. 

May I express my appreciation to the District Attorney of 
Suffolk County, Hon. William J. Foley, and his able staff of 
assistants, as well as to the Justices of the Superior Court and 
the several municipal and district courts in the city whose 
efficiency in the prosecution and dispensation of justice have, 
in no small measure, contributed to the splendid record of the 
Department. 

May I also express my appreciation for the splendid co- 
operation of the Superintendent of Police and all the executive 



24 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

officials and members of the Department. And lastly, to 
the members of the general public for the confidence and trust 
they have reposed in the Department and the co-operation 
they have extended, both in the ordinary conduct of the 
Department and in the new features, such as the Junior Police 
Corps, which I have endeavored to introduce. 



The activities of the Department are reported on in greater 
detail in the following section of this report. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Joseph F. Timilty, 
Police Commissioner for the City of Boston. 



1940. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



25 



THE DEPARTMENT. 



The Police Department is at present constituted as follows: 
Police Commissioner. 1 



Secretary. Assistant Secretary. 

Chief Clerk. 
The Police Force. 



Superintendent . 
Deputy Superintendents 
Captains 
Lieutenants 
Lieutenant-Inspectors 



1 Sergeants 

4 Patrolmen 

29 

65 Total 
4 

Signal Service. 



Director 

Foreman 

Chauffeur 

Laborer 

Linemen 

Employees 

Chauffeurs . 

Chemist 

Cleaners 

Clerk, Inventory 

Clerk, Property 

Clerks .... 

Diesel Engine Operator 

Elevator Operators . 

Firemen, Marine 

Firemen, Stationary 

Hostlers 

Janitors 

Laborers 

Matrons 

Mechanics 

Repairmen 



Mechanic 

Painter 

Signalmen 

Total 



OF THE Department. 

2 Signalmen .... 
1 Statisticians 
8 Steamfitter 
1 Stenographers . 
1 Shorthand Reporters 
28 Superintendent of Build- 

1 ings 

8 Assistant Superintendent 
of Buildings . 
Superintendent of Main- 
tenance Shop 

Tailor 

Telephone Operators 



7 
5 
9 

28 
2 
7 

12 
3 



Total 



Recapitulation. 

Police Commissioner 

Secretary, Assistant Secretary and Chief Clerk 

Police Force 

Signal Service 

Employees 



185 
1,895 

2,183 



1 
1 
4 

16 

2 
3 

1 
20 

5 



Grand Total 



1 
1 
6 

164 



1 

3 

2,183 

16 

164 

2,367 



26 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



Distribution and Changes. 
The distribution of the Pohce Force is shown by Table 1. 
During the year 8 patrolmen resigned (2 while charges were 
pending); 4 patrolmen were dismissed (1 reinstated after public 
hearing); 1 sergeant was promoted; 1 captain, 2 lieutenants 
and 10 patrolmen were retired on pensions; 1 sergeant and 21 
patrolmen died. (See Tables III, IV, V.) 

Police Officers Injured While on Duty. 
The following statement shows the number of police officers 
attached to the various divisions and units who were injured 
while on duty during the past year, the number of duties lost 
by them and the number of duties lost by police officers during 
the past year who were injured previous to December 1, 1938: 



How Injured. 


Number of Men 

Injured in 

Year Ending 

Nov. 30, 1939. 


Number of 

Duties Lost 

by Such Men. 


Number of Duties 
Lost this Year by 

Men on Account 

of Injuries 
Received Previous 

to Dec. 1, 1938. 


In arresting prisoners . 

In pursuing criminals . 

By cars and other 
vehicles 

Various other causes . 


76 
22 

82 
132 


1,455 
191 

1,913 
1,252 


1,027 
104 

1,489 
396 


Totals . 


312 


4,811 


3,016 



WORK OF THE DEPARTMENT. 



Arrests. 
The total number of arrests, counting each 
of a separate person, was 96,386, as against 9 
ceding year, being a decrease of 801. The 
decrease and increase was as follows: 



Offenses against the person 

Offenses against property committed with violence, 
Offenses against property committed without vio- 
lence 

Malicious offenses against property . 
Forgery and offenses against the currency 
Offenses against the license laws 
Offenses against chastity, morality, etc. 
Offenses not included in the foregoing 



arrest as that 
7,187 the pre- 
percentage of 

Per Cent. 

Decrease 7 . 06 
Decrease .13 

Decrease 14.12 
Decrease 9 . 19 
Decrease 9 . 16 
Decrease 18.91 
Decrease 2.41 
Increase 3.24 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 27 

There were 14,502 persons arrested on warrants and 50,579 
without warrants; 31,305 persons were summoned by the 
court. The number of males arrested was 87,178; of females, 
9,208; of foreigners, 10,614, or approximately 11.01 per cent; 
of minors, 8,167. Of the total number arrested, 27,284 or 
28.30 per cent, were non-residents. (See Tables X, XI.) 

The average amount of fines imposed by the courts for the 
five years from 1935 to 1939, inclusive, was $160,434.90; in 
1939 it was $155,252, or $5,182.90 less than the average. 

The average number of days' attendance at court for the 
five years from 1935 to 1939, inclusive, was 43,056; in 1939 it 
was 46,411, or 3,355 more than the average. 

The average amount of witness fees earned for the five 
years from 1935 to 1939, inclusive, was $12,851.29; in 1939 it 
was $11,868.15, or $983.14 less than the average. (See Table 
XIII.) 

The number of arrests for all offenses for the year was 
96,386, being a decrease of 801 from last year, and 7,068 more 
than the average for the past five years. 

Of the total number of arrests for the year (96,386), 209 
were for violation of city ordinances, that is to say, that one 
arrest in 461 was for such offense, or .21 per cent. 

Fifty-five and sixteen one-hundredths per cent of the persons 
taken into custody were between the ages of twenty-one and 
forty. (See Table XII.) 

Drunkenness. 

In the arrests for drunkenness the average per day was 109. 
There were 1,008 less persons arrested than in 1938, a decrease 
of 2.46 per cent; 14.24 per cent of the arrested persons were non- 
residents and 18.91 per cent of foreign birth. (See Table XI.) 

There were 39,807 persons arrested for drunkenness, being 
1,008 less than last year and 1,573 less than the average for the 
past five years. Of the arrests for drunkenness this year, 
there was a decrease of 2.48 per cent in males and a decrease 
of .16 per cent in females from last year. (See Tables XI, 
XIII.) 

Nativity of Persons Arrested. 



United States 


. 85,772 


Lithuania . 


565 


Ireland 


3,325 


Poland 


519 


British Provinces 


2,004 


Sweden 


330 


Italy .... 


1,302 


Greece 


172 


Russia 


940 


Scotland 


214 



28 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



Nativity of Persons Arrested. — Concluded. 



England 

Norway 

Portugal 

Finland 

Germany 

Armenia 

China . 

Austria 

Syria . 

France 

Turkey 

Denmark 

South America 

Spain . 

Albania 

Belgium 

Holland 



196 

145 

165 

113 

103 

41 

116 

42 

58 

28 

32 

43 

5 

32 

25 

11 

15 



West Indies 

Hungary 

Mexico 

Porto Rico . 

Rumania 

Cuba . 

Switzerland 

Wales . 

Philippine Islands 

Asia 

Australia 

Serbia . 

Japan 

Total . 



37 
8 
2 
4 
9 
5 
4 
3 
3 
4 
2 
1 
1 



96,386 



The number of persons punished by fine was 21,509, and 
the fines amounted to ,$155,252. (See Table XIII.) 

Two hundred and forty-four persons were committed to the 
State Prison; 2,804 to the House of Correction; 87 to the 
Women's Prison; 226 to the Reformatory Prison, and 2,609 
to other institutions. 

The total years of imprisonment were: 3,633 years (666 
sentences were indefinite) ; the total number of days' attendance 
at court by officers was 46,411 and the witness fees earned by 
them amounted to $11,868.15. (See Table XIII.) 

The value of property taken from prisoners and lodgers 
was $86,493.66. 

Eight witnesses were detained at station houses; 203 were 
accommodated with lodgings, a decrease of 187 from last year. 

There was an increase of 6.41 per cent in the number of sick 
and injured persons assisted, and a decrease of about 3.26 
per cent in the number of lost children cared for. 

The average amount of property stolen each year in the city 
for the five years from 1935 to 1939, inclusive, was $444,894.59; 
in 1939 it was $418,898.64, or $25,995.95 less than the average. 
The amount of stolen property which was recovered by the 
Boston Police this year was $355,393.36 as against $447,021.50 
last year. (See Table XIII.) 

In connection with arrests recorded, it is interesting to note 
that 27,284 persons, or 28.30 per cent of the total arrests 
during the past year, were persons residing outside the city 



1940. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



29 



limits of Boston. This shows clearly the extent to which 
Boston is called on to perform police work for nonresidents. 

The Commissioner has attempted to find out what per- 
centage of arrests in other cities is of nonresidents. This 
percentage is so small in other cities that statistics are not 
kept of this class of arrests; therefore, it should be borne 
in mind in making comparisons of Boston with other cities, 
either of the cost of policing or of criminal statistics, that 
28.30 per cent of the arrests in Boston are of nonresidents, 
whereas other cities have but a negligible percentage of arrests 
of nonresidents. 

For the twelve months ending November 30, 1939, as 
compared with the same period ending with November 30, 
1938, a brief comparison of the number of arrests for major 
offenses may be of interest and is submitted below. 



Year Ending 

November 30, 

1938. 



Arrests 



Year Ending 

November 30, 

1939. 



Arrests. 



Offenses Against the Person. 






Murder 


12 


5 


Manslaughter 


74 


75 


Rape (including attempts) 


111 


109 


Robbery (including attempts) 


278 


357 


Aggravated assault 


185 


162 


Offenses Against Property Committed 






With Violence. 






Burglary, breaking and entering (including 
attempts) 


1,468 


1,449 


Offenses Against Property Committed 
Without Violence. 






Auto thefts (including attempts) .... 


364 


265 


Larceny (including attempts) 


2,678 


2,334 


Offenses Against the Liquor Law. 






Liquor law, violation of (State) .... 


137 


141 


Drunkenness 


40,815 


39,807 


Offenses Not Included in the Foregoing. 






Auto, operating under the influence of liquor (first 
offense) 


526 


481 


Auto, operating so as to endanger .... 


844 


814 


Totals 


47,492 


45,999 



30 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

The balance of the arrests consisted largely of so-called 
minor offenses, such as traffic violations, violation of city 
ordinances, gaming and miscellaneous offenses. Arrests for 
the year totaled 96,386, of which 87,178 were males and 9,208 
were females. This total compares with 97,187 for the 
preceding year. 

Uniform Crime Record Reporting. 
This Department, during the past year, has continued its 
co-operation in furnishing returns to the Federal Bureau of 
Investigation, Washington, D. C, of the following serious 
offenses : 

1. Felonious homicide: 

(a) Murder and non-negligent manslaughter. 
(6) Manslaughter by negligence. 

2. Rape. 

3. Robbery. 

4. Aggravated assault. 

5. Burglary — breaking or entering. 

6. Larceny : 

(a) S50 and over in value. 
(6) Under $50 in value. 

7. Auto theft. 

The following comparative tables show the number of certain 
offenses reported and cleared for the period December 1, 1938, 
to November 30, 1939, as against December 1, 1937, to 
November 30, 1938. 



1940.1 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



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II 



32 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

A recapitulation of the foregoing shows the following: 



1938 
1939 



Cases 




Per Cent 


eported. 


Cleared. 


Cleared. 


8,949 


7,461 


83.87 


8,269 


6,732 


81.41 



A comparison shows a decrease in clearance from 1938 of 
2.46 per cent. 

There was a decrease in cases reported as compared with 
1938 of 680, or 7.59 per cent. 

Receipts. 
In the past police year ending November 30, 1939, receipts 
totaled $84,532.41 as compared with $81,667.75 in the previous 
year. The increase of $2,864.66 is principally due to the fact 
that more has been received for licenses. 

Expenditures. 

During the twelve months ending November 30, 1939, 
the total expenses of the Boston Police Department amounted 
to $5,984,948.59. This included the pay of the police and 
employees, pensions, supplies, expense of listing ($58,640.70 — 
the annual listing on January 1 of all persons twenty years of 
age or over), and the maintenance of the Police Signal Service. 

In the corresponding period for 1938, expenditures totaled 
$5,997,107.47. 

A financial statement showing expenditures of the Depart- 
ment in detail is included in this report. 

Personnel. 

The police personnel of the Department on November 30, 
1939, consisted of 1 Superintendent, 4 Deputy Superintendents, 
29 Captains, 65 Lieutenants, 4 Lieutenant-Inspectors, 185 
Sergeants and 1,895 Patrolmen; total, 2,183. 

On November 30, 1939, there was a total of 2,367 persons 
on the rolls of the Department. 

During the year, in General Orders, officers were commended 
as follows : 

Lieutenants, 2; Sergeants, 10; Patrolmen, 77, and the 
Department in general, 4. 

The Walter Scott Medal for Valor for 1939 and Department 
Medals of Honor will be awarded, as recommended by the 
Superintendent and Deputy Superintendents, serving as a 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 33 

Board of Merit, at the annual ball of the Boston Police Relief 
Association, to be held at the Boston Garden, December 6, 
1939, as follows: 

The Walter Scott Medal for Valor for 1939 and 
A Department Medal of Honor to Patrolman 
Richard M. Horrigan of Division 4. 

Patrolman Richard M. Horrigan of Division 4 is hereby- 
awarded the Walter Scott Medal for Valor for 1939 and a 
Department Medal of Honor for meritorious duty in capturing 
two desperate characters with criminal records, whom the officer 
interrupted in the commission of a felony on March 2, 1939, 
endangering his life in so doing. 

Department Medal of Honor. 

Patrolman Patrick J. Leonard of Division 13 is hereby 
awarded a Department Medal of Honor for meritorious police 
duty performed on November 28, 1938. While patrolling his 
route, he entered an alley and succeeded in capturing one of 
four armed men at gunpoint who had held up a merchant in the 
driveway of his home, then forced him into his car and brought 
him back to his store where he was bound and gagged while 
the bandits rolled a safe containing a large sum of money into 
the alleyway in the rear of the store. 

Patrolmen John J. Dunne and Hilary J. McGunigle, both 
attached to Division 4, are hereby awarded a Department 
Medal of Honor for meritorious pohce duty performed on 
January 17, 1939, in the pursuit and capture of two men who 
had held up and robbed a cab driver at gunpoint in the South 
End, also for the capture of two men on January 31, 1939, 
dressed in United States Army uniforms, armed with loaded 
revolver and brass knuckles, who had committed assault and 
robbery in a tailor shop in the South End. 

In 1939, 7,827 days were lost by officers by reason of injuries 
received while on duty. 

During the year 4 patrolmen were dismissed from the Depart- 
ment for violation of Police Rules and Regulations (1 rein- 
stated after public hearing with imposition of suspension and 
punishment duty) ; 1 sergeant and 35 patrolmen were punished 
by suspension with loss of pay or extra duty, or both; and 
4 reprimanded in General Orders. Two patrolmen resigned 
while charges against them were pending, and complaints 



34 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



against 4 patrolmen were dismissed after hearing. Complaint 
against 1 patrolman was placed on file, and charges against 
2 patrolmen were dismissed after complainants withdrew. 



January 11, 1939. 
February 11, 1939. 



Organization. 

January 11, 1939. Office of Supervisor of Cases created 

under General Order No. 248, July 20, 
1933, abolished. 

January 11,1939. Line-up of prisoners arrested for criminal 

offenses to be under the supervision of 
the Commanding Officer of the Bureau 
of Criminal Investigation. 
Members of the Force commended for 
fine work accompHshed in maintaining 
order during recent teamsters' strike. 
In accordance with initiative petition 
known as Question No. 2, and appear- 
ing upon the official ballot at the State 
Election, November 8, 1938, and ap- 
proved by the people at the said State 
Election, and approved by the City 
Council and Mayor of the City of 
Boston, — the Police Commissioner (1) 
revoked all assignments of designated 
portions of pubUc ways in the City of 
Boston known as Special Hackney 
Stands; (2) revoked all assignments 
of designated portions of public ways 
in the City of Boston known as Public 
Hackney Carriage Stands; and (3) 
designated portions of public ways in 
the City of Boston as Public Taxicab 
Stands. 
The House of Detention and the City 
Prison removed from their temporary 
quarters to permanent quarters in the 
new Suffolk County Court House 
(Somerset-street entrance). 

May 2, 1939. Department notified that beginning Jan- 

uary 1, 1939, provisions regarding 
Federal Income Tax will be applicable 
to all employees of the Boston Police 
Department. 



March 6, 1939. 



1940. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



35 



May 



July 



7, 1939. 



24, 1939. 



October 4, 1939. 



October 4, 1939. 



November 1, 1939. 



Police Memorial Mass celebrated at the 
Cathedral of the Holy Cross, followed 
by Communion breakfast. 

New system of reporting offenses by 
mechanical device put into operation. 

Special Service Squad, established at 
Police Headquarters as a separate unit 
under General Order No. 168, ApriL 
16, 1936, — abolished. Its duties to 
be carried on under direction of Com- 
manding Officer of the Bureau of 
Criminal Investigation. 

Office of the Inspector of Carriages 
detached from the Superintendent's 
Office and consolidated with the Traffic 
Division. 

Commissioner extends to members of 
the Force his sincere appreciation for 
the fine co-operation and unselfish 
spirit shown on occasion of Halloween 
parties given to children in various 
sections of the city on night of October 
31, 1939. 



36 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 



BUREAU OF CRIMINAL INVESTIGATION. 

Its Organization and Duties. 

This Bureau, a central detective agency of the Department, 
consists of several subdivisions, and is operated on a large 
scale and in an efficient manner. 

In addition to its divisions for investigation of reports of 
automobiles stolen, lost and stolen property, homicide investi- 
gations and the line-up, — squads are assigned to cover the 
following phase of police work and investigation: Arson, bank- 
ing, express thieves, fraudulent claims, general investigation, 
hotels, narcotic, pawnbrokers, pickpocket, radical, shopping, 
sex crimes and a night motor patrol squad. 

Members of this Bureau investigate felonies committed 
within the jurisdiction of the City of Boston. They also handle 
cases of fugitives from justice and conduct hundreds of 
investigations during the course of a year for various police 
departments throughout the United States and foreign coun- 
tries. Further, they co-operate in every possible way -with 
outside police departments in investigation of crime and 
prosecution of criminals. 

Sex Crime Squad. 
The Sex Crime Squad, organized for the purpose of preven- 
tion as well as the apprehension and prosecution of perverts, 
degenerates and homo-sexuals who prey upon juveniles, has 
been successful in the prosecution and conviction of a great 
many cases during the past year. 

Line-Up. 

Commencing as of January 11, 1939, the line-up of prisoners 
arrested for criminal offenses, formerly conducted by the 
Supervisor of Cases (an office now discontinued), was placed 
under supervision of the Commanding Officer of the Bureau 
of Criminal Investigation. 

At 8 o'clock a. m. each week day all prisoners arrested for 
serious offenses are brought by the several stations and units 
to Room 403, Police Headquarters, where facts of the case, 
together with any record furnished by the Bureau of Records 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 37 

pertaining to the prisoner, are given to the officer in charge 
of the Hne-up by the arresting officer. 

The officer in charge of the line-up then questions the prisoner 
and the stenographer records all questions and answers. Not 
infrequently, prisoners arrested for serious offenses by police 
departments of Metropolitan Boston are placed in the line-up 
and interrogated. 

When persons are arrested for serious offenses, all divisions 
in the Department are notified to bring witnesses to the line-up. 
Police departments of Metropolitan Boston are also notified 
by teletype, so that they may have witnesses and victims of 
crimes view the line-up for identification purposes. 

After prisoners have been interrogated individually, they 
are all placed in the line-up together, and witnesses and victims, 
one by one, view them. When identification is made, the 
stenographer, under the direction of the officer in charge of the 
line-up, records all statements made by the prisoner and of 
identifying witnesses and victims. 

Special officers attached to divisions and members of the 
Bureau of Criminal Investigation attend the line-up each day, 
and record of their attendance is kept by the officer in charge 
of the line-up. 

Statements recorded by the stenographer are transcribed 
and a transcript made ready for use in court. In cases pertain- 
ing to outside- police agencies, a copy of the transcript is 
forwarded to the police of the city involved. 

Statements taken and identifications made at the line-up 
have been the direct means of obtaining convictions in a 
surprisingly large number of cases. This also is true in cases 
tried in the superior courts of other counties where our tran- 
scripts have been used. 

Statistics on the Line-Up. 

Number of prisoners in line-up from December 1, 1938, to 

November 30, 1939 2,061 

Number of prisoners who confessed to commission of crimes . . 893 

Number of prisoners who had previous criminal records . . 1,021 

Number of witnesses attending the line-up 503 

Number of prisoners identified for commission of crimes . 216 

Automobile Division. 
This division investigates all reports of automobiles stolen 
and is in daily communication with police authorities of the 



38 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

United States and Canada. Many investigations are made in 
co-operation with the Federal Bureau of Investigation, Post 
Office Department and Immigration authorities of the United 
States. 

The automobile division index contains records of approxi- 
mately 700,000 automobiles, consisting of cars stolen in Boston, 
cars stolen in other places, cars reported purchased and sold, 
cars for which owners are wanted, cars used by missing persons 
and cars whose operators are wanted for various offenses. 
Many arrests are made by officers of the Department and the 
Automobile Division through information obtained from this 
index. 

All appHcations for Used Car Dealers' Licenses are investi- 
gated by officers of this division. Frequent examinations are 
made to ascertain if used car dealers are conforming to the 
conditions of their licenses. 

Using mechanical appliances and chemicals, members of 
this division during the year identified a number of automo- 
biles which were recovered or found abandoned on police 
divisions, restoring them to their owners, and have assisted 
in solving many crimes by means of their positive identifications. 

Used Car Dealers^ Licenses Granted. 

During the year 211 apphcations for such licenses were 
received. Of these 208 were granted (two without fee), and 
4 rejected. Of the 4 rejected, 1 was subsequently reconsidered 
and granted, and is included in the total number of 208 on 
which favorable action was taken. 

One license was canceled for non-payment of the fee. 

There was suspension of 3 used car dealers' licenses, and 2 
of such suspensions were subsequently lifted. 

Of the licenses granted, 12 were surrendered voluntarily for 
cancellation, and 11 transferred to new locations. (See Table 
XIV.) 

Provision for Hearing Before Granting License as Used Car 
Dealer of the Third Class. 
Under provisions of Chapter 96, Acts of 1938, effective 
June 13, 1938, no license shall be issued to a person as a Used 
Car Dealer of the Third Class (Motor Vehicle Junk License) 
until after hearing, of which seven days' notice shall have 
been given to owners of property abutting on premises where 
such license is proposed to be exercised. 



1940.1 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



39 



Record of All Automobiles Reported Stolen in Boston for the 
Year Ending November SO, 1939. 



Month. 


Reported 
Stolen. 


Recovered 
During 
Month. 


Recovered 
Later. 


Not 
Recovered. 


December 

January 

February 

March 

April . 

May . 

June . 

July . 

August 

September 

October 

November 


1938 
r939 








289 

221 
189 
198 
236 
242 
223 
190 
213 
282 
330 
341 


280 

218 
185 
192 
228 
237 
218 
181 
205 
277 
323 
335 


5 
2 

3 
4 
5 
1 
2 
9 
6 
3 
6 



4 

1 

1 
2 
3 
4 
3 

2 
2 
1 
6 


Totals 


2,954 


2,879 


46 


29 



Record of Purchases and Sales of Used Cars Reported to This 
Department for the Year Ending November 30, 1939. 





Bought by 


Sold by 


Sold by 




Dealers. 


Dealers. 


Individuals. 


1938. 








December 


2,842 


2,138 


1,248 


1939. 








January .... 


2,935 


2,582 


1,171 


February 








2,303 


2,043 


640 


March . 








3,221 


2,752 


1,033 


April 








3,119 


2,897 


1,202 


May 








3,816 


4,098 


1,211 


June 








3,351 


3,792 


1,142 


July 








3,004 


3,303 


928 


August . 








3,774 


2,786 


774 


September 








2,421 


■ 2,287 


623 


October . 








3,610 


3,096 


839 


November 








3,359 


2,425 


655 


Totals . 


37,755 


34,199 


11,466 



Lost and Stolen Property Division. 
A description of all articles reported lost, stolen or found 
in this city is filed in this division. All the surrounding cities 
and towns and many other cities forward lists of property 
stolen in such places to be filed. All pawnbrokers and second- 
hand dealers submit daily reports of all articles pawned or 
purchased. A comparison of the description of articles lost 



40 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



or stolen and those articles which are pawned or purchased 
by dealers resulted in the recovery of thousands of dollars 
worth of stolen property and the arrest of many thieves. 
Approximately 150,000 cards were filed in the stolen property 
index during the year. 

In addition, members of this Bureau visit pawnshops and 
second-hand shops daily and inspect property pawned or 
purchased for the purpose of identifying property which may 
have been stolen. 

Homicide Squad. 

It is the duty of officers of this unit to interrogate all persons 
involved or having knowledge of the commission of crimes 
of murder, manslaughter, abortion or other crimes of violence. 
The officers assigned to homicide work, with police stenog- 
raphers, are subject to call at any hour of the day or night, 
and have been very successful in obtaining confessions and 
valuable statements. They are also required to prepare cases 
when inquests are necessary. The homicide files contain com- 
plete reports of all deaths by violence in Boston, inquests and 
also a record of all serious accidents which are reported to the 
Pofice Department. 

The following is a report of the Homicide Unit of the Bureau 
of Criminal Investigation of all deaths reported to this unit 
for the period of December 1, 1938, to November 30, 1939, 
inclusive : 



Abortion 




3 


Homicides . 




12 


Alcoholism . 




73 


Infanticides 




1 


Asphyxiation 




7 


Murders 




4 


Automobile 




84 


Natural causes . 




520 


Bicycle 




1 


Poison 




7 


Burns 




14 


Railway (steam) 




7 


Drowning . 




24 


Railway (street) 




13 


Electricity . 




2 


Shooting by officers 




2 


Elevator 




4 


Stillborn 




3 


Falls . 




41 


Suicides 




67 


Falling objects 




3 






Fires . 




6 


Total .... 


898 


The following cases 


were prosecuted in the courts: 




Abortions . 


5 


Assault with weapon 


9 


Accessory to abortion 


3 


Manslaughter (automobile), 


79 


Assault and battery * 


7 


Manslaughter . . 


7 


Murder 


2 






Assault to murder 


1 


Total .... 


113 



* Assault and battery prosecutions referred to are the result of serious injuries inflicted 
and thought at the time might prove fatal. The victims subsequently recovered and 
appeared in court as witnesses in prosecution of these cases. 



1940.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



41 



The following inquests were held during the year: 

Automobile ... 1 Railway (steam) . . 3 

Falls 1 — 

Total .... 5 

One hundred and ninety-seven cases of violent death were 
inyestigated by the Homicide Unit. The facts in these cases 
were presented to the presiding ju.stices who deemed it unnece.s- 
sary to conduct inquests, acting under authority of Chapter 
118 of the Acts of 1932. 

General. 

The number of cases reported at this Bureau investigated 
during the year was 6,837. There were 69,032 cases reported 
on the assignment books kept for this purpose, and reports 
on these cases are filed away for future reference. Complaints 
are received from many sources, including cases referred to 
the Bureau by justices of courts and the district attorney, in 
addition to cases reported direct to the Pohce Department. 

Statistics of the work of the Bureau of Criminal Investi- 
gation are included in statements of general work of the Depart- 
ment, but as the duties of this Bureau are of special character, 
the following statement may be of interest : 

Number of persons arrested 1,806 

Fugitives from justice from other states, arrested and delivered 

to officers of these states 56 

Number of cases investigated 6,837 

Number of extra duties performed 11,197 

Number of cases of abortion investigated 8 

Number of days spent in court by officers 2,089 

Number of years' imprisonment, 242 years, 3 months, 25 days and 

20 indefinite periods 

Amount of property recovered $138,316.95 

Biological Chemist. 

Summary of the Yearns Work. 

Work at the Laboratory. 

The chemical laboratory of the Boston Police Department, 

located at the Southern Mortuary, was started on February 19, 

1934. 

During the intervening period it has worked on 1,409 cases, 
making more than 16,000 tests. 



Dec. 1. 193.5. 

to 
Nov. 30, 1936. 



Dec. 1, 19.36, 

to 
Nov. 30. 1937. 



Dec. 1, 1937, 

to 
Nov. 30, 1938. 



Dec. 1, 1938. 

to 
Nov. 30, 1939. 



Tests 



3,0.51 
276 



3,022 
311 



3,077 
288 



2.654 
278 



42 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

Minor variations in the statistical data noted above are 
due primarily to variation in the types of cases submitted to 
the laboratory. 

During the past twelve months the Biological Chemist has 
been in attendance before courts and grand juries on ninety 
days. 

Cases submitted to the laboratory have been essentially 
similar to those of past years with a slight increase in the 
amount of toxicology done. The work at the laboratory is 
highly varied: Identification of bloodstains, examination of 
tissues, examination of hair, examination of fiber, analyses of 
organs for poisons, examination of cloth, analyses of metals, 
cement, plaster, confections and miscellaneous items involving: 
Oil, tar, charcoal, starch, paper, disinfectants, patent medicines, 
lead, acids, alkalis, salts, paint, dyes, dirt, dusting prepa- 
rations, etc. 

Cases Reviewed. 

Each year brings a few cases of unusual interest because of 
evidence submitted or found. One this year was a hit-and-run 
case in Connecticut. The defendant's car struck a woman 
while he was passing a large truck. As the defendant cut in 
on the truck, the truck driver noted three of the five digits 
of the registration. State police going to the scene recorded 
the numbers of passing cars. One included the three digits 
given by the truck driver as belonging to a car which cut in 
on him at the scene of the accident at the time in question. 
Investigation showed that this car had gone to Boston. Inves- 
tigation in this city located the car in a local garage in dead 
storage. It was placed in the garage some few hours after 
the accident. 

Examination of the car showed two short hairs about one- 
quarter inch long on a door hinge. The surface of the hinge 
was scraped for traces of blood. Examination of the hair at the 
laboratory revealed that one hair was of natural color while the 
other showed traces of an added color such as henna. A 
specimen of hair from the deceased was later submitted. 
This showed the same characteristics, some hairs being of 
natural color and like that on the door hinge, others showing 
varying degrees of added color like the other hair from the 
hinge. 

Examination of the scrapings from the hinge failed to show 
any trace of blood. However, some minute fiber fragments. 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 43 

apparently rayon, were noted in the specimen. The hat 
worn by the deceased was requested and later submitted. It 
was a velvet beret, showing a perforation similar in outline 
to the door hinge. The pile or nap was of rayon, of the flat 
filament type. The rayon pile matched the fragments from 
the hinge in type, in width, in color, in all measurable charac- 
teristics. It is interesting to note that the size of the fragments 
from the hinge ranged from l/35th of an inch to 1/1 25th of 
an inch, too small to be definitely seen with the unaided eye. 

From these two pieces of evidence, the hair and rayon 
fragments from the hinge, it was definitely established that 
the car found in dead storage in Boston was the car involved 
in the hit-and-run accident in Connecticut. The defendant 
was arrested shortly afterward and returned to Connecticut. 

In securing proof of knowledge that his car had caused 
injury, Rhode Island state police co-operated with Connecticut 
in installing a dictaphone by means of which a stenographer 
recorded conversations of the defendant in which he clearly 
showed such knowledge. 

This case is unusually interesting, not only because of the 
character of the evidence, but also because the development 
of a complete chain of proof of guilt was secured through 
co-operation of police in three different New England states. 

Several other interesting cases from the viewpoint of evidence 
have involved use of the spectrograph. One required analysis 
of a minute fleck of paint (about the size of a pencil point) 
for its elements. Another was a question of a bullet-hole in an 
apron. There were two holes, one presumably an entrance, 
the other an exit. The wearer stated that the entrance hole 
was made by the bullet, but that the other hole, presumed 
to be the exit hole, was in the apron before he put it on. 
Fragments of fiber from edges of the holes were taken and 
analyzed in the spectrograph. Traces of lead left by the bullet 
in passing through the cloth were found at both holes, showing 
that one was the entrance hole and the other the exit hole 
despite the statement of the man wearing the apron. 

These few cases illustrate some of the interesting evidence 
in cases submitted to the laboratory. 

Co-operation. 
During the year the laboratory has had occasion to co-operate 
with law enforcement agencies both within the Common- 



44 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

wealth and from other states. Cordial relations and free 
exchange of knowledge and experience have been maintained. 

A technical article on alcohol and carbon monoxide was 
published early in the year, reprints of which have been given 
on request to technical workers, chemists, toxicologists, etc., 
in various eastern states, the Middle West and Canada. 

The chemist has also given a number of talks to various 
technical and professional groups interested in the work at the 
laboratory. 



1940.1 PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 45 



BUREAU OF RECORDS. 

Establishment, Purpose and Equipment. ' 

The Bureau of Records was established October 17, 1931, 
having been merged with that part of the Bureau of Criminal 
Investigation known as the Criminal Identification Division. 

The unit is of great value and stands in favorable compari- 
son with identification units of the most advanced departments. 

Advancements and changes are constantly being made to 
maintain efficiency and to increase its worth. To bring about 
this efficiency of service, equipment of the Bureau is con- 
tinually being augmented by addition of modern identification 
apparatus, which constantly prove their worth. 

A partial list of such equipment is set out as follows : 

1 4x5 Speed Graphic-graflex, back fitted with Kalart Synchronized Range 

Finder 5i" Carl Zeiss Tessar lens, in Compus Shutter, No. 2049398 

(ground glass back). 
1 4x5 Speed Graphic fitted with Graphic back and Kalart Synchronized 

Range finder 5^" Carl Zeiss Tessar lens, No. 1504117, in Compus 

Shutter. 
1 4x5 Speed Graphic fitted with Graflex back and Carl Zeiss Tessar lens 

in barrel. No. 797021, 6" focal lens, ground glass back. 
1 Dexigraph machine. 
1 4x5 revolving back Graflex with focusing ground glass panel on back 

with 8" Carl Zeiss Tessar lens in barrel, No. 595980. 
1 4x5 revolving back auto Graflex fitted with a Bausch and Lomb con- 
vertible Prota lens lQj%" focus, front element. No. 3232563. 
1 5x7 Speed Graphic fitted with Graflex back and ground glass panel, 

Carl Zeiss Tessar lens in sunk mount 7" focal length. No. 1124860. 
3 Fingerprint cameras, Folner and Schwing, with 72 millimeter Kodak 

anastigmatic F 6.3 lens, Nos. 2534, 585 and 1806. 
1 4x5 box camera Ilex paragon lens series A 65" focus. No. 41619 in 

Universal shutter. 
1 16 Millimeter Cine-Kodak special and fitted with 19-25 M.M. lens, also 

with 3" telephoto 2.7 wide angle and 6" telephoto. 
1 Century view camera 8x10 and lens as listed for the above, 1 12" Kodak 

anastigmatic lens. No. 36465, 1 Bausch and Lomb wide angle 8x10 

Prota, No. 3234300. 
1 Goertz-Gotar lens. No. 755175 for 11x14 half-tone camera. 
1 5x7 enlarging camera Kodak anastigmatic lens. No. 337770. 
1 8x10 enlarging-reducing and copying camera. 
1 Rectigraph camera with a 10" Woolensock lens and prism. 
1 8x10 Pantoscopic camera with a Bausch and Lomb 50 M.M. Tessar lens, 

No. 2612072, and a 72 M.M. Micro Tessar Bausch and Lomb lens. 

No. 3234901. 



46 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

1 Campbell combination X-ray and Fluoroscope Serial No. 7318. 

1 Spencer lantern slide projector. 

1 Mimeograph machine. 

1 19" cutting machine. 

1 Multilith machine, complete with equipment. 

Multilith. 

Installation of a Multilith machine on January 31, 1934, 
under direct supervision of experienced operators, enables 
this Department to prepare and complete printing of circulars 
containing photographs and fingerprints of persons either 
reported missing or wanted for criminal offenses. The original 
cost of this machine has been saved many times over in the 
efficient method of printing such circulars in the Bureau. It 
has proved a distinct advantage in issuance of these circulars 
which play so important a part in the apprehension of fugitives 
from justice. 

The Multilith machine is completely equipped with cameras 
for preparation of half-tones which add to the varied output 
of the machine. This machine is capable of printing in approxi- 
mately two hours descriptive circulars of persons wanted, and 
in some cases it is possible to complete and mail such circulars 
to outside cities before the fugitive arrives at his destination. 

Output of Daily Manifolds, Warrant Manifolds, etc. 

There were 617,563 impressions turned out on the mimeo- 
graph machine, comprising daily manifolds for the Bureau of 
Criminal Investigation and Special Service Squad, warrant 
manifolds, bulletins and circular letters. 

A change of 32 forms had to be set up on loose type and run 
off on a Junior Multigraph machine from which a copy was 
made and then photographed. There were 73 forms photo- 
graphed and 73 forms printed in upon a zinc plate. There 
were approximately 95 Multilith plates used by this unit in 
the past year and 73 films used. There were 125,000 copies 
padded and blocked in 50's and lOO's. 

Circulars Drafted, Containing Photographs and Fingerprints 

of Fugitives. 
During the year 42,800 circulars, containing photographs 
and fingerprints of fugitives, were drafted, printed and mailed 
from this office to every city and town in the United States 
with population of 5,000 or more. State Bureaus of Identifica- 
tion, Federal Bureau of Investigation, all Army and Navy 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 47 

recruiting stations, United States Immigration Offices and 
Customs Stations, and a number of the larger cities in foreign 
countries. Circulars requesting co-operation in the return 
of four missing persons were sent to all important cities in the 
East and practically to every city in Massachusetts. 

Multilith (Recapitulation). 

Impressions printed on the Multilith machine . . 545,045 
Included in this figure are the following: 

Department forms 66 

Letters 8 

Circulars 15 

Impressions 42,800 

Photographic Division. 

The Photographic Division of the Bureau of Records is one 
of the finest and most modern in the entire country. Its equip- 
ment has been continually added to and renewed with a view 
of maintaining a high standard of service. 

It forms an important adjunct of the Medical Examiners' 
offices and co-operates with those offices in all homicide cases. 
The Medical Examiners' Offices are supplied with enlarged 
photographs in every homicide case. The efficiency of the 
Medical Examiners' Offices is improved by co-operation of 
this unit. 

Enlarged photographs are filed in cabinets especially built 
to accommodate the size. The enlarged photographs are 
principally scenes of homicides, hit-and-run accidents, and 
suspicious fires, and have proved invaluable for court purposes. 
Many communications have been received as a result of the 
value of these photographs, particulary in arson cases. Juries 
have been greatly assisted in determining the condition of 
burnt premises by introduction and exhibition of these photo- 
graphs in court. This same excellent effect is obtained in 
homicide and hit-and-run cases. 

Record Files of Assignments. 
Files of this Bureau contain records of all assignments made 
in the Bureau of Criminal Investigation, also all records of 
arrests made throughout the Department. There are also 
on file reports of all felonies committed within the city and 
all reports of investigation of these felonies. 



48 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

Identification Division. 
In the Identification Division records are kept of all persons 
committed to the Massachusetts State Prison and Massachu- 
setts Reformatory for Women, including their fingerprints 
and photographs; also records of all inmates of the Suffolk 
County House of Correction and their fingerprints. The 
keepers of jails and houses of corrections in the several counties 
of the Commonwealth have been requested to furnish this 
Bureau with a copy of fingerprints of every inmate and they 
have responded favorably. In addition to the foregoing, 
the files contain many thousands of photographs and finger- 
prints, correspondence, records, clippings and histories of 
criminals arrested or wanted in various parts of the United 
States and foreign countries. 

Main Index File. 
The Main Index File foriyis the basis on which all other 
files are dependent. It is at all times being checked to maintain 
its accuracy. There are now recorded in the Main Index 
File 682,050 persons. These include all persons arrested 
and fingerprinted in the Bureau, applicants for Hackney 
Carriage Licenses, and applicants for Special Police Oflicers' 
Licenses, etc. 

Criminal Record File. 
The Criminal Record files contain a record of each person 
whose fingerprints are contained in the fingerprint files. At 
the present time there are in the Female Record Files 11,700 
records and in the Male Record Files 129,650 such records. 
These records are continually being brought up to date by 
co-operation with outside departments and the Federal Bureau 
of Investigation. 

Cabinets of Segregated Photographs of Criminals Arrested. 

Photographs of criminals arrested by the Boston Police 
and photographs received from other sources are filed in 
segregated cabinets. Photographs received from outside de- 
partments are placed in the "Foreign Segregated" file and 
those taken by this Department in the "Local Segregated" 
file. Photographs of all criminals are segregated into four 
distinct sections, namely: White, yellow, negro and gypsy. 
Each of these groups is subdivided according to sex and is 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 49 

also classified under the head of the crime in which the subjects 
specialize. The local segregated file contains 32,326 photo- 
graphs and the foreign segregated file 14,678 photographs. 

Exhibiting of Photogi-aphs of Criminals in Main and 
Segregated File. 

The Identification Division has rendered efficient and 
beneficial service to officers of other departments in exhibiting 
photographs of criminals in the segregated and main files to 
victims of robberies, confidence games, pickpockets, etc. 

In many instances, important identifications have been made 
which have resulted in arrests and convictions. Valuable 
assistance has also been rendered to government officials of the 
following branches: Post Office, Treasury and Secret Service 
Departments, Federal Bureau of Investigation and other 
government agencies. Similar services have also been rendered 
to railroad and express companies. 

Members of Bureau Visited Scenes of Homicides, Burglaries, Etc. 
Members of this Bureau visited scenes of homicides, 
burglaries, robberies, suspicious fires and other crimes and 
secured photographs of fingerprints, in many instances of the 
persons who committed these crimes, and, in many cases, took 
photographs of the scene where the crime was committed- 
The figures and other data in connection with the work are 
contained in a subsequent part of this report. 

Ultra-Violet Lamp {"Black Light'^). 
This Bureau has successfully continued in the operation of 
an ultra-violet lamp, commonly known as "black light." This 
type of lamp is used for detection of forgeries on checks and 
altered documents, fraudulent paintings, counterfeit money, 
fake antiques and also for photographing of bloodstained 
fabrics. Fingerprints that formerly could not be photographed 
are now photographed wdth ease through use of luminous 
powders such as anthracene or luminous zinc sulphide, due to 
radiations emitted by this lamp. 

The " Fluoroscope" and "White DriW. 
There have been acquired by this Bureau two valuable pieces 
of scientific equipment. The first is known as the "Fluoro- 
scope." When the rays of this instrument are trained on the 



50 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

subject before it, it reveals presence of any foreign substance 
concealed either on or in his person: For instance, jewelry, 
metal or glass. The finding of glass in clothing of a person 
suspected of striking and killing a pedestrian with an auto- 
mobile is another example of what the instrument may accom- 
plish in detection of crime and criminals. The same is none 
the less true of inanimate objects, such as packages containing 
bombs, or concealed defects in the mechanism of an automobile 
or other object, which may have been responsible for serious 
accidents or death of persons. The value of this device in 
thwarting criminals is very apparent and will make an important 
addition to the scientific equipment contained in this Bureau. 

The second piece of equipment before referred to is the 
''White Drill," purchased for the purpose of repairing photo- 
graphic equipment. This work had been done by commercial 
concerns but is now performed by photographers attached to 
this Bureau to the greatest extent possible, resulting in large 
saving. 

Pantoscopic Camera. 

One of the most valuable pieces of equipment in the Bureau 
is the Pantoscopic Camera, used for the purpose of taking 
photographs of bullets connected with homicide cases. By 
means of this camera the entire circumference of the bullet 
showing cannelure impressions made as it passes through the 
barrel of the revolver can be photographed. The impres- 
sions shown by the photograph of this bullet are carefully 
compared with impressions of a test bullet fired from a revolver 
believed to have been used in some homicide. If the test 
bullet and the real bullet disclose the same cannelure impres- 
sions, there is strong presumption created that the revolver 
under examination was the one used in the homicide. 

Developing and Printing Room. 
Developing and printing of criminal photographs by members 
of this Bureau has, since its existence, saved thousands of 
dollars. The original practice of having this work done by 
private photographers necessarily led to great expense and 
delay. A staff of experienced photographers trained in every 
phase of police photography, on duty twenty-four hours a day, 
is prepared to accomplish any photographic need of the Depart- 
ment and to give that type of service which could be rendered 
only by the most modern and best equipped photographer. 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 51 

In conjunction with increased demands constantly made on 
this staff of technicians, and in order that their work might be 
maintained on an efficient basis, there has been installed in 
the Bureau a developing and printing room which compares 
favorably with that of any in this locality. 

The installation of this "dark room" has many favorable 
advantages. It is located on the same floor as the Bureau, 
where all photographs of prisoners are taken, thus eliminating 
necessity formerly followed of developing and printing in a 
separate part of the building. The room is large, containing 
twice the floor space of the old room, large sinks for washing 
films, a new Ferrotype dryer and other equipment for pro- 
duction of work of high standard. This has been one of the 
major changes in recent years in the Bureau and represents 
a definite forward step in the photographic division. 

Filing System of Photographs and Finger-prints of Unidentified 

Dead. 
A modern development of the photographic division is 
installation of a filing system w^herein fingerprints and photo- 
graphs of unidentified dead are filed. The fingerprints are 
first sent to the Federal Bureau of Investigation, and to the 
Army, Navy and Marine Corps, in such cases where the 
persons are of enlistment age, in an effort to identify these 
dead. Failing in this, they are filed in the Bureau of Records 
for future reference. Through this method, a large proportion 
of tentatively unidentified dead were later identified and 
their relatives notified. 

Single-Fingerprint Files. 
The single-fingerprint files have great potential value in 
making identifications of persons committing crime. Here- 
tofore, single fingerprints, or two or three, as the case might 
be, taken at the scene of a crime, were valuable only for com- 
parisons with the ten fingerprints of the person under suspicion, 
whether his prints were then in our files or taken later. There 
was no method of filing latent fingerprints taken at the scene 
of crime up to comparatively recent origination of the single- 
fingerprint system of filing by Chief Inspector Battley of the 
Fingerprint Division of Scotland Yard, England. The Battley 
system of single fingerprints is installed in the Bureau of 
Records, and does not weaken in any way the standard system 



52 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

of filing fingerprints but is a very valuable addition thereto. 
There are, at present, on file in this Bureau 19,000 Battley 
single fingerprints and 1,050 latent fingerprints which are 
compared with all incoming single fingerprints. 

Fingerprint System Practically Eliminating Bertillon 

System. 

The fingerprint system has practically eliminated the 
Bertillon system as means of criminal identification. During 
the year identity of hundreds of criminals was established 
for this and other departments through fingerprint files of 
this Bureau. Identification of persons wanted for murder and 
robbery while armed was among the most important made. 

Civilian- Fingerprint File . 
Another important development of this Bureau was institu- 
tion of the civilian-fingerprint file wherein are kept fingerprints 
of certain license applicants with suitable index attached. 

Its Use in Connection With Applicants for Licenses. 
By means of the segregated file, it is impossible for a person 
with a criminal record, whose fingerprints are on file, to obtain 
a license under an assumed name, because by comparing his 
fingerprints with those in the civilian-fingerprint file, it is a 
matter of only a minute to determine whether the particular 
applicant has ever had, or applied for, a license before. There 
are now contained in the civilian files fingerprints and 
criminal records, if any, of 9,807 hackney carriage drivers, 
631 sight-seeing automobile drivers and 3,455 special police 
officers. 

Displacement of Conley-Flak System of Fingerprint 
Classification. 

The Conley-Flak system of fingerprint classification and 
filing, in operation in the Boston Police Department since 
installation of fingerprints in 1906, has been entirely displaced 
and supplanted by the Henry Modified and Extended System 
of Fingerprint Classification and Filing, as used in the Federal 
Bureau of Investigation, Washington, D. C. 

In order to effect the change, some 150,000 fingerprints 
were carefully checked by operatives, the formula on each was 
revised, and a new type of filing card made out for each set of 
fingerprints together with complete criminal record of each 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 53 

subject typed thereon, showing deahngs of the individual with 
various law enforcement agencies throughout the country. 
In such cases where a criminal subject uses one or more aliases, 
cross-reference cards were made and filed in addition to the 
main card. 

In effecting transformation of systems from the Conley- 
Flak to the Henry, all fingerprints of persons, who are either 
now dead or so old that their criminal career is definitely at 
an end, were removed from the active file and placed in a 
separate file for future reference. Hundreds of duplicates were 
taken from the files and placed in other inactive files. A final 
examination was then made to insure correct filing of every 
fingerprint and record card. At this writing, it can be truth- 
fully said that the fingerprint system of the Boston Police 
Department, including method of filing, quality and amount 
of fingerprint equipment and skilled operators, is comparable 
to the practically infallible files of the Federal Bureau of 
Investigation, Washington, D. C, after which this Department's 
new system was fashioned. 

Criminal Identification. 

This table gives a brief outline of some of the more important 
accomplishments of the Criminal Identification Division of the 
Bureau of Records. 

This table refers to the number of individuals photographed 
and fingerprinted, also the number of copies prepared. 

Identification of criminals arrested locally (gallery) . . . 238 

Identification of criminals arrested elsewhere (gallery) . . 101 

Scenes of crime photographed 1,208 

Circulars sent out by identification division 42,800 

Photograph File: 

Number on file November 30, 1938 167,008 

Made and filed during the year 2,832 

Received from other authorities 767 

Number on file November 30, 1939 170,607 

Fingerprint File: 

Number on file November 30, 1938 131,599 

Taken and filed during the year 2,832 

Received from other authorities and filed .... 1,695 

Number on file November 30, 1939 136,126 

Photographs sent to: 

State Bureau of Identification 5,583 

Other cities and states 298 



54 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

Fingerprints sent to: 

Federal Bureau of Investigation 2,130 

State Bureau of Identification 4,443 

Other cities and states 259 

Prisoners' Record sent to: 

State Bureau of Identification 2,472 

Supplementary: 

Number of scenes of crime visited 1,208 

Number of exposures (small camera) 1,640 

Number of prints (small camera) 1,640 

Number of enlargements: 

16 by 20 inches 15 

11 by 14 inches 384 

8 by 10 inches . . ' 612 



Miscellaneous Department Photography: 

Films 

Prints made from same 

Number of rectigraph photographs 

Number of civilian employees photographed 

Number of negatives of criminals 

Number of prints from same 

Number of fingerprint investigations (negative) . 

Number of fingerprint investigations (positive) 

Number of latent fingerprints photographed and developed 

Number of visitors photographed 

Prints made from same 

Number of exposures on Pantoscopic camera 
Number of re-orders of criminal photographs 
Number of stand-up photographs made 
Prints made from same 



749 

891 

3,224 

8 

2,672 

13,614 

779 

543 

543 

155 

535 

18 

4,189 

4 

20 



Fingerprints taken other than of criminals: 

Special police officers 208 

Hackney carriage drivers 688 

Civilian employees 8 

Civilian non-employees 66 

Total number of fingerprints on file (Civilian file) November 30, 

1938 13,759 

Total number of fingerprints on file (Civilian file) November 30, 

1939 14,729 

Requests for Information from Police Journals. 
The officer attached to the Bureau of Records, detailed to 
impart information from poHce journals on file at Headquarters, 
reports services performed as follows: 

Number of requests complied with for information from police 

journals in regard to accidents and thefts .... 16,498 
Days in court 17 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 55 

Services of a Draftsman from the Personnel. 
A modern development of the Bureau of Records is the service 
of an expert draftsman, one of the personnel, who drafts 
scenes of crimes for presentation as evidence in court to aid 
the government in prosecution of its cases by showing the jury 
the exact location and surroundings at the scene. During the 
course of the year, the draftsman visited scenes of various 
serious crimes where he took measurements and later drew 
to scale twenty-seven individual plans. Twenty-three of these 
have been used as exhibits in the following courts within 
jurisdiction of Boston : 

Municipal Court 6 days. 

Grand Jury of Suffolk County 5 days. 

Superior Court 36 days. 

Many of these drawings have not as yet been exhibited in 
any court, but will be presented when cases to which they 
relate come to trial. There were also made fourteen drawings 
of special and miscellaneous matters for use of the Police 
Department. 

The drafting room is fully equipped with all necessary 
instruments required for efficiently handling this work. 

Crifninal Records for the Department Furnished by the Bureau. 

All criminal records for the entire Department are furnished 
by the Bureau of Records, as well as certified copies of con- 
victions for presentation in courts, both here and in other 
cities. 

The following figures represent requests received for these 
records from December 1, 1938, to November 30, 1939: 

Requests received by telephone 500 

Requests for correspondence 2,920 

Requests for certified copies 1,838 

Requests for jury records 846 

Total 6,104 

Requests in connection with applicants for licenses '. . . 14,718 

Grand Total 20,822 

Identification Made Through Fingerprints. 
Our fingerprint men are often called on to testify both in 
our courts and in courts of other jurisdictions, when identifica- 
tions are made in our file through fingerprints; also, where 
identifications have been made through latent prints. 



56 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



Photographers of the Bureau are summoned principally 
before courts of this city, but on occasions where connections 
are made with latent fingerprints for outside cities, the pho- 
tographer who enlarges the prints for purpose of charting them 
for presentation as evidence in court is also summoned into 
court to enable the photographs to be properly introduced. 

There have been many occasions in the past when chiefs 
of police of outside cities and towns have asked for services of 
fingerprint and photography experts in consequence of crime 
committed in their jurisdiction, and the Department co- 
operated by sending these men, properly equipped, to survey 
the scene of crime and reproduce any prints available for 
evidence. 

Missing Persons. 

The Missing Persons Division, a branch of the Bureau of 
Records, is performing a fine type of service to citrzens of 
Boston and surrounding cities and towns. Its chief function 
necessarily is to aid families in the location of their relatives 
reported lost or missing. It performs valuable service in 
identification of unknown dead persons found in various 
sections of the city whose relatives have been located. With- 
out this service, such identified dead persons might have been 
interred with those unfortunates in potter's field. 

During the course of the year, the Missing Persons Bureau 
co-operated with various State institutions in the location and 
return of many wards who have left these institutions without 
permission. 



Total number of persons reported missing in Boston 
Total number found, restored to relatives, etc. 



Total number still missing 



1,431 
1,336 

95 



Age and Sex of Persons Reported Missing in Boston. 





Missing. 


Found. 


Still Missing. 


Table No. 1. 
















Males. 


Females. 


Males. 


Females. 


Males. 


Females. 


Under 15 years. 


349 


110 


341 


109 


8 


1 


Over 15 years, 
under 21 years. 


252 


193 


231 


179 


21 


14 


Over 21 years, 


354 


173 


313 


163 


41 


10 


Totals , 


955 


476 


885 


451 


70 


25 



1940.1 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



57 



Submitted herewith, also, is Table No. 2 of persons reported 
missing from cities and towns outside of Boston: 

Total number of persons reported missing from cities and towns 

outside of Boston, as shown in Table No. 2 . . . . 2,353 
Total number found and restored to relatives .... 2,033 

Total number still missing 320 



Age and Sex of Persons Reported Missing from Cities and 
Towns Outside of Boston. 



Table No. 2. 


Missing. 


Found. 


Still Missing. 


Males. 


Female.s. 


Male.s. 


Females. 


Male.s. 


Females. 


Under 15 years. 


359 


81 


341 


75 


18 


6 


Over 15 years, 
under 21 years, 


695 


308 


603 


270 


92 


38 


Over 21 years. 


669 


241 


549 


195 


120 


46 


Totals . 


1,723 


630 


1,493 


540 


230 


90 



Not included in the foregoing are 316 persons reported 
missing by both the Division of Child Guardianship of the 
Massachusetts Department of Public Welfare and the Girls' 
and Boys' Parole Division of the Massachusetts Training 
Schools. Of this number 218 have been found or returned, 
leaving 98 still missing. 

Also not included in the above are numerous cases of children 
reported missing to this Department and found or returned 
within a few hours after report w^as made. 

Grand total of number of persons reported 

missing 4,100 

Persons Interviewed. — At the missing persons' office there 
were interviewed about 750 persons relative to cases handled. 
This does not include the number interviewed at other various 
units and divisions of the Department. 

Correspondence. — There were handled by the unit approxi- 
mately 3,800 pieces of correspondence relating to location of 
friends and relatives. 

Circulars. — About 6,500 descriptive circulars and recti- 
graphic copies of photographs of missing subjects were sent 
out from the unit. 



58 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

Tracers. — There were sent out approximately 7,000 tracers 
on persons reported missing. 

Amnesia Cases. — Nine cases of amnesia came to the attention 
of the Department and in each identification was established. 

Deaths. — There were recorded by the unit 157 cases of 
deaths due to natural causes in which the Department aided 
in establishing identification and location of relatives. These 
do not include cases of death in which the police were called 
and immediate identification secured. 

In an effort to establish identification of unknown dead 
bodies, fingerprint impressions of 43 deceased persons were 
taken. In 31 cases identifications were secured through finger- 
print files of either the Bureau of Records, Boston Police 
Department, Massachusetts State Bureau of Identification, 
Federal Bureau of Investigation, or files of the United States 
Marine Corps, United States War Department or Bureau of 
Navigation of the United States Navy. 

Warrant File. 
Procedure as to Warrants Issued to or Received by this Department. 
The warrant file for the entire Police Department is now 
kept in the Bureau of Records. A list of all warrants issued 
to or received by this Department is sent out each day on the 
manifold and every officer in the Department receives a copy 
of this list. Twenty-four hours after issuance of a warrant, 
if the person named therein has not been arrested, a form card 
is forwarded to the Bureau of Records by the station house 
with all the data pertaining to the warrant and the case. 
These cards are alphabetically filed so that almost instan- 
taneously it can be ascertained whether a warrant exists in 
the Department for any person that may be named. On 
Service of the warrant another card goes forward to the Bureau 
of Records with the necessary information of service. 

Warrants Received from Outside Departments, Etc. 
All warrants received from outside departments are cleared 
through warrant files of the Bureau of Records. All cor- 
respondence pertaining to movement of warrants outside of 
the city proper is handled in the Bureau of Records. Com- 
manding Officers of this Department are required, under the 
rules and regulations, to notify the Warrant Division of an 
arrest on warrants issued to the Boston Police Department 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 59 

and all other police departments, also when arrests are made 
without a warrant involving serious crimes. The rule applies 
to this procedure every hour of the day and night. The 
warrant files are immediately searched. If it appears that 
there is a warrant for the arrested person in any other juris- 
diction, the officer in command of the arresting division or 
unit is immediately notified and given full particulars and 
the police division or unit in Boston or outside jurisdiction is 
immediately informed that the person is under arrest. 

Number of Warrants Received by Bureau of Records and their 

Disposition. 

Warrants received by Bureau of Records 3,024 

Arrested on warrants 2,154 

Warrants returned without service 1,533 

Warrants sent out to divisions and units within the Department 

and to other jurisdictions 1,939 

Active warrant cards on file issued to Boston Pohce . . . 12,144 
Active warrants issued to Boston PoHce for persons now out of 

State 47 

Active warrants issued to Boston Pohce, forwarded to other cities 

and towns in this State 599 

Active warrants received from other cities in Massachusetts for 

service (cards in our files) 328 

Active warrants lodged at institutions as detainers . . . 168 

Summons File. 
Establishment and Purpose. 

On December 14, 1936, there was established in the Bureau 
of Records a summons file for the purpose of facilitating service 
of summonses. All summonses for service outside the City 
of Boston obtained by the several divisions and units are 
forwarded to this Bureau where they are recorded and sent to 
the Chief of Police of the city or town where the defendant 
resides. Summonses received from other police departments 
for service in this city are in the same manner recorded and 
sent to the respective divisions and units for service, and after 
service has been made, are returned. 

The following figures represent summonses received from 
outside cities and towns for service in Boston from December 1, 
1938, to November 30, 1939: 

Total number received 3,255 

Total number served 2,996 

Total number not served 259 



60 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



The following figures represent the number of summonses 
sent from the Bureau of Records for service in outside cities 
and towns: 



Received from local divisions and units and sent out 

Total number served 

Total number not served 



18,251 

15,164 

3,087 



Persons Committed to Bail. 
The following figures represent the number of persons com- 
mitted to bail in the various divisions from December 1, 1938, 
to November 30, 1939: 

December, 1938 106 



January, 1939 
February, 1939 
March, 1939 
April, 1939 . 
May, 1939 . 
June, 1939 . 
July, 1939 . 
August, 1939 
September, 1939 
October, 1939 
November, 1939 

Total . 



92 

80 

93 

93 

124 

106 

131 

114 

160 

122 

97 

1,318 



Buildings Found Open and Secured by Police Officers. 
The following figures represent the number of buildings 
found open or unsecured, and secured by police officers, by 
divisions, from December 1, 1938, to November 30, 1939: 



Division 1 














219 


Division 2 














334 


Division 3 














67 


Division 4 














123 


Division 6 














135 


Division 7 














127 


Division 9 














219 


Division 10 












190 


Division 11 












189 


Division 13 












143 


Division 14 












300 


Division 15 












108 


Division 16 












235 


Division 17 












166 


Division 18 












85 


Division 19 












207 


Total . 


2,847 



1940. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



61 



Defective Public Streets Reported. 
The following figures represent the number of defective 
public streets reported by divisions from December 1, 1938, to 
November 30, 1939: 

Division 1 64 



Division 2 
Division 3 
Division 4 
Division 6 
Division 7 
Division 9 
Division 10 
Division 11 
Division 13 
Division 14 
Division 15 
Division 16 
Division 17 
Division 18 
Division 19 

Total 



49 

77 

169 

120 

161 

86 

195 

47 

73 

70 

21 

402 

116 

72 

170 

1,892 



62 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 



TRAFFIC. . 

The Traffic Division, established May 22, 1936, is located 
in quarters on the fifth floor of PoUce Building, 229 Milk 
street. 

The Traffic Division includes territory within boundaries 
of Divisions 1, 2, 3, 4 and 16, and the traffic post at Cottage 
Farm Bridge. 

The Commanding Officer of the Traffic Division is responsible 
for the proper regulation of traffic conditions and for safety 
of the public using highways in territory under jurisdiction of 
the Traffic Division, daily, from 8 a. m. to 12 midnight. 

Activities. 

This was a difficult and trying year for officers of the 
Traffic Division for the reason that there was a great influx of 
tourists and visitors from other parts of the country to this 
city, as well as other persons coming to conventions held at 
the various hotels. 

The Traffic Division was also confronted with a most 
troublesome problem in free movement of traffic in some of its 
arteries, such as Huntington avenue, where subway work is 
now going on, and will be for some time; Atlantic avenue, where 
construction work is being done on a Works Progress Adminis- 
tration project, as well as Washington Street North, in which 
another W. P. A. project, now in operation, is well near 
completion. 

It is expected that Washington Street North will be a very 
helpful artery in expediting movement of traffic from the city 
proper into the Charlestown district. 

With a traffic regulation now in its trial period (which, it 
is expected, will be made permanent), the Charlestown Bridge 
is "one way" from Keany square to City square, and the 
approach to the Warren Bridge, "one way" from Rutherford 
avenue to Causeway street. This traffic arrangement has 
helped in great measure to prevent minor delays and has 
augmented the free flow of traffic. 

While the Traffic Division has had to cope with these trying 
situations (in themselves, impediments to the free flow of 
traffic), it has also had to look after movement of traffic in 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 63 

the Back Bay section, as well as the heavy down-town flow. 
Especially has it had to give consideration at busy locations, 
such as the North and South stations, Boston Garden, Sumner 
Tunnel, Boston Arena, Mechanics Building, Symphony and 
Horticultural Halls, Boston Opera House, Fenway Park, 
steamboat wharves and the theatrical section. 

In the market section, the handling of out-of-state tractor 
trailers, coming to this district in large numbers, has added 
greatly to our burden. These large trucks, arriving in the 
early morning, entangle our streets on their approach to the 
market section and slow up conditions to such an extent that 
arrangements had to be made by the Commanding Officer of 
the Traffic Division to detail traffic officers in the market area 
as early as 6 o'clock a. m. to solve the problem, for which 
efforts the Traffic Division was highly commended by the 
President of the Fruit and Produce Exchange in Quincy 
Market. 

A grave problem has been created by these extraordinary 
large vehicles and sooner or later arrangements will have to be 
made to locate them in sections of the city other than the 
narrow territory in the market district. 

The division was called on by the Board of Street Commis- 
sioners to make arrangements for large parades, such as the 
Veterans of Foreign Wars, whose members held their National 
Convention in this city in August of 1939; the Ancient and 
Honorable Artillery Company, Boston School Cadets, Columbus 
Day parade, October 12; Armistice Day parade of the American 
Legion and Veterans of Foreign Wars, November 11; the 
Santason parade. Thanksgiving Day, sponsored by the Jordan 
Marsh Company and various others. These parades were 
handled with co-operation of other police divisions in such an 
excellent manner that letters of commendation were received 
by the Police Commissioner and Superintendent of Police. 

It is also the duty of the Traffic Division, in conjunction 
with the Boston Traffic Commission, to make arrangements 
for procuring signs to be placed in the streets, notifying the 
public that parades are about to approach; of restrictions as 
to parking to conform with such signs; the shutting off and 
turning on of automatic signal-control lights; to make recom- 
mendations to the Boston Traffic Commission concerning 
restrictions of parking in certain streets, or of places where 
automobiles should be allowed to park; and many other 



64 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

suggestions that might be helpful to improve traffic conditions. 
All such recommendations are made, however, only after 
exhaustive inspection and study of various problems con- 
cerned. The recommendations are then for consideration 
and determination of the Boston Traffic Commission as to 
their worth and possible adoption. 

The Traffic Division has cared for the welfare of many 
tourists and members of organizations coming to this city to 
attend conventions with headquarters at the various large 
hotels, such as the Hotel Statler, Copley-Plaza Hotel and 
others of like character; the Kiwanis Convention in June, the 
National Tuberculosis Association Convention during the same 
month; American Disabled Veterans of the World War, during 
the latter part of July and the first of August, and the Veterans 
of Foreign Wars Annual Convention in August, — all of which 
were handled in such a fine manner that splendid letters of 
praise were received by this Department. 

The Traffic Division also provided escorts to and satisfactory 
arrangements for distinguished visitors to this city during 
their stay in Boston, such as their Royal Highnesses, the 
Crown Prince Olav and Crown Princess Martha of Norway, 
in July, and the Right Honorable Lord and Lady Provost 
Dollar of Glasgow, Scotland. 

Some of the duties successfully accomplished by the Traffic 
Division were the handling of over 1,000,000 persons who 
attended baseball games at Fenway Park, regulation of 
thousands of automobiles with their passengers at entrance to 
the Sumner Traffic Tunnel during the horse-racing season 
at Suffolk Downs, East Boston district. May 15 to July 22 
(inclusive), 1939; poHcing of approximately 1,000,000 people, — 
many of them children of tender age who attended the Santa- 
son parade along its route on Thanksgiving Day, — without 
injury or serious mishap to any, and the efficient handling of 
the large number of persons that attended and participated in 
the Veterans of Foreign Wars Convention and parade during the 
latter part of August. 

Tagging. 

During the period, January 1, 1939, up to and including 
November 30, 1939, the Traffic Division forwarded parking 
notices to owners of 104,111 motor vehicles for illegal parking. 
This shows conclusively indifference of the public in co-operat- 
ing with the Police Department iri enforcement of parking 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 65 

rules; and shows, further, that presence of a police officer is 
necessary at all times in practically every street to rigidly 
enforce traffic regulations, if undue criticism is to be prevented 
to our Police Department for alleged laxity in enforcing traffic 
rules and regulations. 

The regulation of the Boston Traffic Commission now in 
effect : 

"Parking of passenger vehicles is prohibited from 
8 a. m. to 9.30 a. m., except on Sundays and holidays, 
in the district bounded by the southwesterly line of 
Dartmouth street, the southwesterly line of West Dedham 
street, the southwesterly fine of East Dedham street, 
South Bay, Fort Point Channel, Boston Harbor, Charles 
River and Charles River Basin"-— — 

was adopted March 27, 1939, for a trial period. 

When first adopted for a trial period in March of 1939 the 
prohibited hours of parking in the territory stated were between 
7 o'clock a. m. and 9.30 o'clock a. m. 

On June 5, 1939, the time of such prohibition was changed 
to 8 to 9.30 o'clock a. m. for a further trial period. 

The regulation became permanent August 14, 1939. 

This rule has been the means of ridding our streets (particu- 
larly in the down-town congested area) of long-time or all- 
day parkers. It was necessary, however, to detail to the 
Traffic Division fifty police officers from other divisions for 
extended periods, to assist in enforcement of this rule, until 
such time as operators of automobiles became convinced that 
the police were in earnest, and until the effect desired was 
obtained. 

While there was much opposition to the rule on the part 
of salesmen and others doing business in the territory described, 
during its trial period, they have now apparently become 
reconciled to the fact that the regulation has become a help 
to all concerned. It is rarely now that complaint is received 
on this score. 

Safety Educational Automobile. 

The Safety Educational automobile, assigned to the Traffic 

Division, has been in continuous operation on the highways of 

Boston during the past year, educating motorists as to the 

proper manner in w^hich they should operate their automobiles 



66 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

and instructing pedestrians as to the proper places and manner 
in which they should cross the street. Through constant and 
persistent short safety talks by officers assigned to this car, 
the general public has become more accident conscious than 
it was a year ago. 

Daily, from Monday through Friday, between the hours of 
9.15 and 9.30 o'clock, a. m., the safety car goes to Governor 
square, Back Bay district, where safety talks are given over 
radio station WORL (located in the Myles Standish Hotel) 
on a wave length of 920 kilocycles, by two well-trained officers 
of the Traffic Division. A portable microphone is set up in 
this busy square and. an interesting and instructive program 
broadcast to all tuned in on this wave length. 

During this particularly novel phase of Safety Education, 
talks are given on topics which have to do with the general 
public, such as attention to automatic signal lights. Motorists 
are invited to speak on the radio. Questions usually are 
asked by one of the officers assigned to the safety automobile 
as to the proper manner in which one should conduct himself 
while operating his automobile; general knowledge of the 
motor vehicle law and traffic rules; and what one should do 
when confronted with certain situations which arise daily, from 
time to time. Operators are also invited to give suggestions 
for better pedestrian safety, and safer operation of automobiles. 
Advice is sought which might be helpful to the public in this 
line, and also aid in reducing accidents upon our highways, 
causing fatalities and personal injury. 

Each Saturday, between the hours of 9 and 9.30 o'clock 
a. m., broadcasts are given over radio station WORL by mem- 
bers of the M-1 Safety Squad (organized under direction of 
the Police Commissioner, during the early part of 1939), its 
membership consisting of children of school age, 16 years of 
age or under. 

This Squad was formed to impress upon the minds of 
children safety teachings of the M-1 car, and the fact that 
they are taking an active part in this work. These meetings 
are conducted by the Squad Commander, a patrolman of the 
safety car. All members and friends are invited to witness or 
participate in this program. 

During the past year, officers in the safety car visited and 
gave safety talks and demonstrations (using a portable minia- 
ture signal-control light), at some 752 schools in the city, 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 67 

public, parochial and private, at which approximately 375,000 
pupils, 1,700 teachers and 19,000 parents of children were 
present. 

During the summer season, the car visited 36 park depart- 
ment playgrounds and participated in safety shows under 
supervision of a Director of Physical Education, as well as 
giving safety talks at other park department activities, at 
which gatherings it is estimated some 144,000 adults and 
289,000 children assembled. The car was also present at the 
"Soap-Box Derby" at Suffolk Downs race track, July 29, 
at which approximately 45,000 adults and children were 
present; as well as at the "Easter Egg Hunt" at Franklin 
Field, in April, where 20,000 persons, mostly children, gathered 
to participate in or observe this event. 

During school vacation period in the summer, the car 
rendered excellent service to children gathered at school 
playgrounds, giving safety talks to approximately 50,000 
young persons. 

The car, with its officers in charge, has also been called on 
to appear at gatherings of employees of large trucking concerns, 
telegraph offices, theatres, business establishments, and civic 
and fraternal organizations, where safety talks have been 
given to employees of these various concerns or to persons in 
attendance at organization meetings. 

During the past year, many calls have been received for 
officers in the safety car to visit other cities and towns to give 
talks along safety lines, after which the city or town has 
requested advice and co-operation of this Department to 
establish similar safety programs, particularly as affecting 
school children. 

As a result of this splendid program conducted by the 
Safety Educational Car, under direction of the Police Com- 
missioner, many complimentary letters have been received 
from persons in various walks of life. There has been notable 
reduction in fatalities to children of school age during the 
year 1939 compared with that of 1938. Further, it is pointed 
out that at the present time the City of Boston is in first place 
in the United States in the minimum number of fatalities on 
account of motor vehicle accidents for cities of over 500,000 in 
population. This may be attributed in great measure to the 
splendid campaign being waged by the Safety Educational 
Automobile. 



68 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

These safety talks and excellent work done by officers of 
the Traffic Division have met with approval of many cities 
and towns, as is evidenced by the fact that the Commanding 
Officer of the Traffic Division is constantly in receipt of com- 
munications from persons in authority in these various places, 
requesting information relative to work done by this Safety 
Educational Car, as well as inquiring what might be done in 
their various communities to build up a program that would 
result in the excellent conditions that now obtain in Boston. 

Communications on traffic control and regulation have been 
received from all over the United States, and even an extensive 
questionnaire from Durban, South Africa. A visit was received 
from an official associated with the London governing body, 
sent from England to study traffic conditions in the United 
States. It is the impression of the Traffic Division that 
Boston was selected by our visitor for this information on 
advice of the National Safety Council, Washington, D. C. 



1940.1 PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 69 



BUREAU OF OPERATIONS. 
Creation. 
This Bureau was created July 11, 1934. 
The Bureau was detached from the Superintendent's office 
and established at Police Headquarters as a separate unit, 
April 2, 1937. 

Duties. 
This Bureau has control of all communications equipment, 
consisting of telephone, teletype, radio and telegraph, and 
through radio facilities controls movement of all radio cars 
patrolling the city and also poUce boats in the harbor. 

A vast majority of all telephoned complaints, reports and 
requests for information from the general public are handled 
by officers of the Bureau. 

Accomplishments. 
During the poHce year from December 1, 1938, to November 
30, 1939, personnel of this Bureau managed transmission, 
reception and handling of: 

Approximately 978,000 telephone messages and about 
7,150 toll calls made by the Department. 

125,802 teletype messages, including filing of same and 
making and delivering copies of such messages, as neces- 
sary, to the proper Bureau or Unit. 

1,055 telegrams, including filing of same and making 
and delivering of copies to the proper Bureau or Unit. 

4,100 teletype items for persons reported missing by 
Divisions and Units of the Department and other cities 
and towns delivered to the Bureau of Records and cards 
filled out for files of the Bureau. 

242,360 radio messages sent, including dictaphone 
recording of same and transcription from records to the 
radio log. 

Several thousand lost and stolen automobile forms filled 
out and delivered to the automobile division of the Bureau 
of Criminal Investigation, 2,954 of which were reported 
stolen in Boston, together with records made and delivered 
of all recovered cars, copies of both kept in the files of the 
Bureau of Operations. 



70 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

A daily journal was kept in which all of the foregoing, 
together with reports of crimes, deaths, accidents and other 
matter submitted by divisions and units of the Department, 
were recorded. 

A file was maintained of the entire personnel of the Depart- 
ment, with name, rank and cap number, together with the 
address, telephone number and date of appointment. 

Two main-radio transmitters, 78 car and 4 boat transmitters 
and receivers, 18 wired broadcast amplifiers and 8 pick-up 
receivers were maintained and kept in repair by personnel of 
the Bureau. 

Installation of an Additional Main-Radio Transmitter. 

An additional main-radio transmitter of 250-Watt capacity 
was installed on the roof of the new Court House building, 
Pemberton square. This is operated by remote control from 
the dispatcher's desk at Police Headquarters. 

Since installation of this additional transmitter, radio service 
has been uninterrupted. 



1940.1 PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 71 



BALLISTICS UNIT. 

Formation and Duties. 

The activities of this Unit, with its personnel, were trans- 
ferred from the Property Clerk's office to the Superintendent's 
office, October 11, 1935. 

With a Sergeant-BalHstician in charge, the office consists of 
experts in ballistics, handwriting, typewriting, moulage, explo- 
sives, munitions, and also a gunsmith. 

The Sergeant-Ballistician, under direction of the Superin- 
tendent of Police, has charge of the care and custody of all 
firearms, explosives and substances of explosives coming into 
possession of the police. 

The Sergeant-Ballistician prepares cases where balHstic 
evidence is required, so far as bullets, shells, firearms or explo- 
sives are concerned, and appears before the court in such cases 
to give evidence. 

The Document Examiner prepares cases where handwriting, 
typewriting, erasures in documents and questioned printing, 
watermarks, staplings, paper and ink are concerned, and 
appears before the court in such cases to give evidence. 

Accomplishments . 

During the year members of the Unit responded to 47 
emergency calls after regular working hours, and put in many 
extra hours of duty. Three hundred and fifty hours of duty 
were performed in this manner. Two hundred and eighty-six 
days were spent in court by members of this Unit on ballistics^ 
handwriting and moulage cases. 

Of the total cases, ballistics numbered 305 (which included 
examination of firearms, explosives, bullets, shells and sus- 
picious substances); handwriting and typewriting cases and 
questioned documents 175, and moulage cases, 6. 

For identification purposes, additional specimens of tire 
treads, plate glass, gunpowders, shot, bullets and shells fired 
from various types of arms, pistols, revolvers, rifles and shot- 
guns, typewriter specimens, burglars' tools, foreign and 
domestic ammunition, firearms, arson setups, instruments of 
abortion, powder patterns, narcotics, gas munitions and 
moulage casts have been added to the Unit. 



72 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

For efficiency of the Unit the following material was added 
to the equipment: Forty-two official police '38-calibre special 
revolvers, nineteen detective model '38-calibre special revolvers, 
and a special sound-proof acoustic device for testing firearms of 
all descriptions. 

One hundred and fifty revolvers and 90 riot guns were 
serviced and repaired, in addition to servicing the following 
equipment located at the various police divisions and units: 
2,447 revolvers, 10 Thompson sub-machine guns, 110 gas 
billies, 60 gas projectors, 60 Springfield rifles, 23 tear-gas guns, 
110 riot guns, 60 gas masks, 60 bullet-proof vests, tear-gas 
munitions and 4 38-55 high powered rifles. By repairing and 
servicing our own equipment, substantial savings w^re made. 

Approximately 2,000 handwriting specimens or exemplars 
were classified and filed into the classification file at this office 
for use in questioned handwriting cases. To date, between 
25,000 and 30,000 handwriting specimens have been filed for 
this purpose. 

Seventy groups consisting of club, fraternal, social service 
and others have visited the Unit during the year, in addition 
to other persons. Between 4,000 and 5,000 visitors were 
shown through the Unit. Also members lectured to business 
and social groups in various parts of Greater Boston. 

Members of the Junior Police Corps, accompanied by 
instructors, have been taken through the Unit on many occa- 
sions and its functions explained in detail. 

During the year members of this Unit attended lectures 
and demonstrations offered by the National Guard and manu- 
facturers of munitions and ammunition on the subject of com- 
bating civil disorders. Information thereby obtained was 
passed on to the members of the Department. 

The portable lighting equipment which is part of the Ballis- 
tics Unit was used during the year by searching parties at 
scenes of crimes. 

Ninety-three handlights carried in the cruising cars were 
serviced and repaired during this period. 

MOULAGE. 

Substance known as moulage has been used to good advan- 
tage to establish the type of instrument used in a number of 
''breaking and entering" cases, and was presented to the 
court to establish proof. A number of specimens were made 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 73 

for the medical examiners in Suffolk and other counties in the 
cases of violent death for use in court. 

Serial Numbers on Firearms. 

There were a number of cases during the year where serial 
numbers on firearms, locks, instruments and bicycles were 
erased and had to be treated with chemicals to identify them. 
Identification resulted in tracing ownership of most of these 
articles. 

Tear-Gas Munitions. 

This Department assisted officers of the city of Everett in 
quelling what might have been a serious disorder with the use 
of tear-gas munitions which were furnished to the city of 
Everett. 

The members of the Department were further instructed in 
the use of tear-gas munitions during the drills held at the First 
Corps Cadet Armory during the year. 

A new Riot Squad Battalion has been formed which includes 
shotgun companies, machine gun platoons and a tear gas unit. 
The equipment for use by this battalion is serviced and kept 
in good working order by the Ballistics Unit. 

Disposition of Confiscated Explosives. 
In the past year a number of mill bombs, hand grenades, 
projectiles, fixed ammunition, dynamite, also caps for same; 
railroad torpedoes and other explosive materials, including 
powders which have come into police hands from various 
sections of Metropolitan Boston were disposed of, with a 
view for safety, in the waters of the outer Boston Harbor. 

Miscellaneous. 

An interchange of evidence is carried on by this Unit with 
all Federal agencies and police departments. Bullets and 
shells and handwriting exemplars are mailed to other enforce- 
ment agencies, to aid in the arrest of criminals. 

All evidence in homicide cases is kept for safekeeping in the 
vault at this office. It is properly marked and stored away 
until needed in court. 

All police divisions and units are now equipped with a 
sufficient supply of emergency equipment to handle any situa- 
tion. Periodic inspections are made of all such equipment 
carried in the divisions and units, and replacements are made 
when found necessary. 



74 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 



SPECIAL SERVICE SQUAD. 

On January 22, 1936, the Special Service Squad was formed 
and operated out of the office of the Superintendent of PoHce. 

Effective as of April 16, 1936, the Squad was detached from 
the Superintendent's Office and established at PoHce Head- 
quarters as a separate Unit. 

As of October 4, 1939, the Squad was abohshed, its duties 
to be carried on under direction of the Commanding Officer of 
the Bureau of Criminal Investigation. 

The Squad was established for the purpose of performing 
night-patrol duty in motor vehicles throughout the city. 

During its tenure, it was the duty of officers of the Squad, 
so far as possible, to prevent commission of crime, and if 
acts of violence or other serious crimes had been committed, 
to arrest and prosecute offenders. 

The office of the Special Service Squad was open at all times 
for police purposes, with an officer on duty. 

At the time of its consoUdation with the Bureau of Criminal 
Investigation, the personnel consisted of one captain, two 
lieutenants, two sergeants and thirty-two patrolmen. 

The Squad was divided into two platoons, one platoon work- 
ing from 6.15 p. m. to 1 a. m., and the other from 1 a. m. to 
7.45 a. m. 

Its officers, dressed in civiUan clothes, covered every section 
of the city, and rode in two-way radio-equipped automobiles, 
challenging and investigating all suspicious persons, question- 
able pleasure vehicles, motor trucks and taxicabs. 

In addition, members of the Squad, during their tour of 
duty, in search of suspicious persons and persons wanted for 
the commission of crime, visited licensed premises, including 
cafes, taverns, restaurants, clubs, pool rooms, dance halls, 
theatre lobbies, parking places, railroad and Elevated stations 
and places known which might be frequented by the criminal 
element. 

Figures of arrests of the Special Service Squad are included 
within those of the Department as shown in this report. 

As the Squad as a separate unit was in existence for practic- 
ally ten months of this police year (December 1, 1938, to 
October 4, 1939), a resume of its activities is presented herewith: 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 75 

Number of persons arrested 1,571 

Number of cases investigated 1,522 

Number of extra duties performed 1,706 

Number of days spent in court by officers . .... 1,077 
Amount of property recovered (includes value of automobiles), $12,223.78 
Number of years' imprisonment, 130 years, 5 months, 10 days and 

13 indefinite terms. 

Fines $587.00 

Premises searched for property unlawfully possessed and wanted 

persons 14 

Automobiles and pedestrians challenged and investigated in the 

night time 581 

Visits to hcensed premises, railroad and bus terminals and other 

public places, in quest of suspicious persons .... 18,400 



COMMUNICATIONS SYSTEM. 

The Signal Service Unit is responsible for the maintenance 
of the signal system of the Department. 

During the year, 2 signal boxes were moved to new locations 
(1 each on Divisions 6 and 16), and several miles of cable were 
placed underground in conformance with law. 

Officers' Recall and Citizens' Alarm features are now in- 
stalled in all police divisions and patrol boxes in the city. 
Individual line telephone service for each patrol box has been 
found advantageous and now all signal boxes are so equipped. 

New cable and cable joints were installed by the signal 
service at a great saving in cost to the Department. 

Five miles of new cable were installed, replacing some of 
the old cable retained in the new system. 

Seven signal boxes, struck and damaged by motor vehicles, 
were replaced with new equipment. 

Ten taxicab signs, struck and damaged by motor vehicles, 
were replaced with new signs. 



76 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 



PLANT AND EQUIPMENT. 

The Property Clerk's Office is charged with the care of all 
lost, stolen and abandoned property, money or other property 
alleged to have been illegally obtained, and all articles and 
property taken from persons arrested for any cause. In its 
custody are also placed all seized liquor and gaming implements 
which come into possession of the Department. 

All orders for supplies, building maintenance, repair work, 
plumbing, steamfitting, etc., uniforms and equipment are 
issued by this office. Bills therefor are checked with the cross- 
record system maintained for the purpose of comparing prices 
before such bills are prepared for payment. 

During the year 89 motor vehicles came into custody of 
this office; 68 vehicles were returned to legitimate claimants, 
and 20 vehicles were sold at public auction. There are now 20 
motor vehicles in custody. 

This office is responsible for the receipt, care and distribution 
of uniforms and equipment to members of the police force, 
and also for the repairing and salvaging of reclaimed garments 
and equipment. An individual record of items of uniform and 
equipment issued to police officers is maintained. 

A maintenance shop for the servicing of Department auto- 
mobiles is located in the basement of Station 4. The shop is 
operated on a twenty-four hour basis. During the year 5,700 
Department cars were repaired at the repair shop in Division 
4 and 1,250 cars were serviced. (Servicing includes greasing, 
changing of oil, checking of battery and electrical equipment, 
brakes, cooling systems, tires, steering systems, wear of clutch, 
etc.) Also, 90 Department cars and 93 privately-owned cars 
were towed by the Department wrecker. A radio-repair shop 
is attached to the maintenance shop where a twenty-four hour 
daily service is maintained. The Department operates a 
motorcycle repair shop, now located in the rear of Division 19, 
where 475 motorcycles were repaired and serviced during the 
year. 

The Supervisor of Automotive Equipment is responsible 
for the inspection of all Department vehicles, all garages in 
the various divisions and is required to investigate and report 
on all accidents involving Department vehicles. 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 77 

The Lost and Found Branch of the Department has been 
active during the past year as shown by the following schedule: 

Articles on hand December 1, 1938 1,300 

Articles received during the year to November 30, 1939, 1,118 

Total 2,418 

Disposed of: 

To owners, through efforts of the Property Clerk's 

office 70 

To owners, in response to advertising ... 2 

Delivered on orders from divisions .... 134 

Worthless 428 

Sold at public auction 301 

Perishable articles delivered to Overseers of Public 

Welfare 5 

Number of packages, containing money, turned over 

to the Chief Clerk 49 

Perishable articles decayed 2 

Total number of articles disposed of 991 

Total number of articles on hand November 30, 1939 . 1,427 



78 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 



SPECIAL EVENTS. 

The following is a list of the special events which occurred 
during the year, giving the number of police detailed for duty 
at each: 

1938. Men. 

Dec. 4. Funeral of Inspector Morris Wolf, retired ... 12 

Dec. 6. Special City Election in Ward 19 96 

Dec. 7. Boston Garden, ball of Boston Police Relief Asso- 
ciation 431 

Dec. 17. Boston Post Santa Claus bundles 20 

Dec. 18. Faneuil Hall, Economic Security League meeting . 14 

"Dec. 22. Boston Post Santa Claus bundles 10 

Dec. 23. Boston Post Santa Claus bundles 10 

Dec. 24. Boston Post Santa Claus bundles 10 

Dec. 24. Christmas Eve, Carol Singers, etc., on Beacon Hill and 

Boston Common 116 

Dec. 24. Christmas Eve, Midnight Mass, Cathedral of the Holy 

Cross 11 

Massachusetts Civil Service examinations at various 

schools 12 

Boston State Hospital, concert by Boston Police Post 

No. 251, The American Legion Band ... 37 

New Year's Eve, celebration on Division Four . . 36 
New Year's Eve, Midnight Mass, Cathedral of the 

Holy Cross 11 

New Year's Day, celebration on Division Four . . 37 
State House, inauguration exercises of the Hon. 
Leverett Saltonstall, Governor-Elect of Massa- 
chusetts 43 

Mechanics Building, banquet and reception tendered 

to His Excellency, Governor Leverett Saltonstall . 69 

Massachusetts Civil Service examinations at various 

schools 10 . 

Funeral of Lieutenant John E. Hughes, retired . . 12 

Funeral of Patrolman William J. Prince ... 46 

Massachusetts Civil Service examinations at various 

schools 10 

Boston Garden, Boston Evening American Silver Skate 

Carnival 35 

Mechanics Building, Community Federation Drive 

meeting and pageant 52 

South Armory, reception tendered to Honorable and 

Mrs. James M. Curley 30 

Funeral of Sergeant William J. McCarthy ... 49 

Boston State Hospital, concert by Boston Police Post 

No. 251, The American Legion Band ... 36 , 



Dec. 


29. 


Dec. 


30. 


Dec. 


31. 


Dec. 


31. 


1939. 




Jan. 


1. 


Jan. 


5. 


Jan. 


5. 


Jan. 


14. 


Jan. 


14. 


Jan. 


18. 


Jan. 


21. 


Jan. 


22. 


Jan. 


23. 


Jan. 


26. 


Jan. 


27. 


Jan. 


27. 



1940. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



79 



1939. 




Jan. 


30. 


Feb. 


2. 


Feb. 


7. 


Feb. 


14. 


Feb. 


15. 


Feb. 


15. 


Feb. 


20. 



Feb. 22. 

Feb. 23. 
Feb. 23. 
Feb. 24. 

Mar. 4. 

Mar. 6. 

Mar. 17. 

Mar. 18. 

Mar. 21. 
Mar. 25. 

Mar. 27. 
Mar. 27. 

Mar. 31. 

April 1. 

April 1. 
April 4. 

April 4. 
April 5. 
April 8. 
April 15. 

April 17. 
April 18. 

April 19. 
April 19. 
April 19. 

April 20. 

April 21. 



Boston Garden, President Roosevelt's Birthday Ball, 
Funeral of Patrolman Daniel F. Sullivan, retired 
Special poll of voters in Ward 18, Precincts 18, 19 and 

20, with reference to proposed dog racing in Read- 

ville 

Special City Election in Ward 8 . . . . 
Cathedral of the Holy Cross, memorial service for the 

late Pope Pius XI ., 

Funeral of Patrolman William F. Lester 

Boston Garden, ball of Boston Firemen's Relief Asso 

ciation '. 

State House, reception of His Excellency, Governor 

Leverett Saltonstall 

Funeral of Patrolman Roland G. Reid . 

Funeral of Sergeant Charles T. Florentine, retired 

Boston State Hospital, concert by Boston Police Post 

No. 251, The American Legion Band 
Funeral of Patrolman Joseph D. Killian 
Funeral of Patrolman Hjalmar L. Engberg . 
South Boston, Evacuation Day patade 
Massachusetts Civil Service examinations at varioas 

schools 

Funeral of Patrolman George F. Twigg 
Massachusetts Civil Service examinations at various 

schools 

Funeral of Patrolman William H. Moore, retired 
Brighton, Presentation Literary and Social Organiza 

tion, ten-mile road race 

Boston State Hospital, concert by Boston Police Post 

No. 251, The American Legion Band 
Massachusetts Civil Service examinations at various 

schools 

Mechanics Building, Candy Exposition 

Mechanics Building, Massachusetts Taxpayers' Asso 

ciation meeting 

Mechanics Building, Economic Security League debate, 
Funeral of Patrolman Elmer A. Murphy 

Cathedral Club road race 

Roxbury, William F. Reddish Athletic Association 

ten-mile road race 

Funeral of Patrolman Thomas A. Davis 
Boston Garden, Republican Organization of Massachu- 
setts ball 

Marathon race 

City of Boston, Patriots' Day Celebration . 
Symphony Hall, speech by Dr. Eduard Benes, former 

President of Czechoslavakia .... 
American Student Union parade and meeting 

Boston Common 

Funeral of Patrolman George W. Quilty 



Men. 

157 
11 



21 
54 

25 
46 

69 

161 
55 
12 

36 

88 

12 

346 

11 

87 

12 

12 

48 
36 

10 

21 

91 
102 

43 
119 

41 

86 

42 

481 

92 



29 

38 
43 



80 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

1939. Men. 

April 28. Boston State Hospital, concert by Boston Police Post 

No. 251, The American Legion Band ... 36 

April 29. Department of Massachusetts American Legion 
Auxiliary Junior Day parade and exercises on Boston 

Common 63 

May \. Boy Scouts of America, Boston Council, parade and 

exercises on Boston Common 101 

May 1. Department of Massachusetts Veterans of Foreign 

Wars May Day exercises on Boston Common . . 52 

May 3. Funeral of Lieutenant-Inspector William R. Connolly, 

retired 21 

Funeral of Patrolman Joseph P. Chinetti ... 43 

Boston University Reserve Officers' Training Corps, 

parade and exercises on Boston Common ... 41 

Boston Trade School parade at East Amory . . 19 

Mechanic Arts High School parade to East Newton 

Street Armory 12 

Grand United Order of Odd Fellows parade . . 21 

Boston Commandery, Knights Templars parade . . 35 

James F. Mahoney Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars 

parade 26 

Boston Post Office employees' parade and Memorial 

Mass at Cathedral of the Holy Cross ... 28 

Boston University Reserve Officers' Training Corps, 

parade and exercises on Boston Common ... 41 

South Boston, National Maritime Day celebration . 38 

Army Base, South Boston, Boston Police Post No. 251, 
The American Legion Band, participating in 
National Maritime Day celebration .... 36 

Funeral of Patrolman John J. Riley .... ,38 

Funeral of Captain Bernard J. Hoppe, retired . . 81 

Boston Garden, arrival of two elephants presented to 

the City of Boston 97 

Patrick E. Toy Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars parade, 21 

Charlestown, Fleet Reserve Branch, U. S. Navy, 

parade 22 

May 28. Grand Clan of Massachusetts, Order of Scottish Clans, 

parade 26 

May 28. Cemeteries and vicinity on Sunday, May 28, 1939 . 171 

May 29. Funeral of Patrolman Henry J. McManus ... 82 

May 29. Boston Park Department cemeteries .... 29 

May 30. Cemeteries and vicinity on Memorial Day . . 251 

May 30. Memorial Day Services at New Calvary Cemetery 
under the auspices of Boston Police Post No. 251, 
The American Legion, and Boston Police Post No. 

1018, Veterans of Foreign Wars 144 

May 30. Allston, Grand Army, Veterans of Foreign Wars, The 

American Legion and Sons of Veterans parade . 31 

May 30. South End Post No. 105, The American Legion parade, 20 



May 


4. 


May 


9. 


May 


10. 


May 


12. 


May 


14. 


May 


14. 


May 


14. 


May 


14. 


May 


16. 


May 


21. 


May 


21. 


May 


24. 


May 


27. 


May 27. 


May 


28. 


May 


28. 



1940.1 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



81 



1939. 

May 30. 

June 1. 
June 3. 

June 4. 

June 4. 



June 5 


June 6 


June 10. 


June 11. 


June 13 


June 14. 


June 15 


June 15. 


June 16. 


June 16. 


June 17. 


June 17. 


June 17. 


June 17. 


June 17. 


June 18. 


June 23. 


June 24. 



June 29. 



June 30. 



July 


1 


July 


3 


July 


3 


July 


3 


July 


3 


July 


4 


Julv 


4 


July 


4 


July 


4 



Kearsarge Association of Naval Veterans parade and 

exercises on Boston Common 

Mechanic Arts High School parade to Fens Stadium, 
Dorchester, Dorchester Day ten-mile road race and 

parade 

St. Michael's Cemetery, Policemen's Memorial Sunday 

exercises 

Suffolk County Council, American Legion parade and 

Field Mass at Fenway Park .... 
Ancient and Honorable Artillery Company parade 
Parade, Boston School Cadets .... 
Funeral of Patrolman John J. Bogue 
Firemen's Memorial Sunday exercises . 
Funeral of Patrolman William T. Welch 
Flag Day parade and exercises on Boston Common 
Visit of Count Jerzy Potocki, Polish Ambassador 
Boston Opera House, American Jewish Congress 

patriotic rally 

Charlestown, "Night Before," Bunker Hill Day 
Charlestown, "Night Before," Bunker Hill Day 

concessions 

Charlestown, Bunker Hill Day .... 
Charlestown, Bunker Hill Day sports, celebrations 

etc 



Charlestown, Bunker Hill Day parade . 
Charlestown, Bunker Hill Day band concerts 
Charlestown, Bunker Hill Day concessions . 
Charlestown, "Morning After," Bunker Hill Day 
Boston Common, Benny Goodman Band concert 
West Roxbury, Holy Name Athletic Association road 

race 

Cathedral of the Holy Cross, consecration of the 

Right Rev. Richard J. Cushing as Auxiliary Bishop 

of Boston 

Boston State Hospital, concert by Boston Police Post 

No. 251, The American Legion Band 
Visit of Their Royal Highnesses, The Crown Prince 

and Crown Princess of Norway 

Visit of Their Royal Highnesses, The Crown Prince and 

Crown Princess of Norway 

Charlestown, "Night Before," Independence Day 
Roxbury, "Night Before," Independence Day 
Smith Playground, Allston, bonfire .... 

City of Boston Official Flag-Raising and Independence 

Day parade 

Franklin Field, N. E. A. A. U. meet .... 
Boston Common, band concert and fireworks display. 
Various band concerts and fireworks displays under 

the auspices of the Boston Public Celebrations 

Department 



Men. 

32 

27 

293 

316 

91 

301 

462 

95 

34 

55 

159 

23 

20 

78 

30 
51 

45 
408 
47 
75 
48 
15 

33 



43 

36 

29 

136 
28 
33 
24 

66 
15 

74 

137 



1939. 




July 


4. 


July 


4. 


July 


4. 


July 


4. 


July 


6. 


July 


10. 


July 


12. 


July 


14. 


July 


23. 


July 


28. 


July 


29. 


July 


29. 



82 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

Men. 

Smith Playground, AlIstoQ, band concert and fireworks 

display 19 

Franklin Field, band concert and fireworks display 29 

Charlestown, Independence Day 28 

Roxbury, Independence Day 33 

Funeral of Patrolman Patrick Malley, retired . 12 

Funeral of Lieutenant-General Edward L. Logan 41 

Fenway Park, Veterans of Foreign Wars "Old Timers" 

baseball game 73 

Columbus Stadium, South Boston, Boston Park 

Department Olympic games 19 

North End, St. Leonard's Holy Name Society, ten-mile 

road race 80 

Boston State Hospital, concert by Boston Police Post 

No. 251, The American Legion Band ... 36 

Funeral of Patrolman Harry H. Cook, retired . . 14 

East Boston, Suffolk Downs race track, Boston 

Traveler Soap Box Derby 51 

Aug. 9. Fens Stadium, Boston Park Department dance 

festival 18 

Aug. 12. Funeral of Patrolman Maurice P. Sheehy ... 86 
Aug. 13. Funeral of Patrolman Albert A. Dunn .... 43 
Aug. 15. Fens Stadium, Boston Park Department boxing car- 
nival 17 

Aug. 18. Funeral of Sergeant James J. Cratty, retired . . 12 

Aug. 23. Columbus Stadium, South Boston, Boston Park 

Department Playground circus 89 

Aug. 26. Aleppo Temple parade 96 

Aug. 27. Symphony Hall, Veterans of Foreign Wars National 

Encampment memorial service 22 

Aug. 28. Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States, Mili- 
tary Order of Cooties parade 752 

Aug. 28. Convention Hall, Veterans of Foreign Wars of the 
United States, Military Order of Cooties Supreme 

Scratch 28 

Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States 

National Encampment parade . . . . . 1,166 
Boston Garden, Veterans of Foreign Wars of the 
United States Drum and Bugle Corps, Bands and 

Drill Teams Contest finals 41 

Boston Garden, Veterans of Foreign Wars of the 

United States military ball 137 

Boston Common, Veterans of Foreign Wars of the 

United States fireworks display 53 

Boston Common, Boston Central Labor Union Labor 

Day exercises 31 

South Boston, Polish Societies parade and Field Day 

at Columbus Stadium 47 

Boston Arena, Social Justice Mass Meeting ... 62 

Vicinity of Jewish cemeteries 22 



Aug. 


29. 


Aug. 


30. 


Aug. 


31. 


Aug. 


31. 


Sept. 


4. 


Sept. 


4. 


Sept. 
Sept. 


8. 
10. 



1940. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



83 



IW9. 

Sept. 10. 
Sept. 11. 

Sept. 16. 
Sept. 19. 



Sept. 20. 



Sept. 22. 



Sept. 


30. 


Oct. 


1. 


Oct. 


1. 


Oct. 


2. 


Oct. 


4. 


Oct. 


7. 


Oct. 


8. 


Oct. 


8. 


Oct. 


10. 


Oct. 


11. 


Oct. 


12. 


Oct. 


12. 


Oct. 


12. 


Oct. 


12. 


Oct. 


15. 


Oct. 


15. 


Oct. 


16. 


Oct. 


17. 



Oct. 21. 



Oct. 


21. 


Oct. 


22. 


Oct. 


24. 


Oct. 


27 


Oct. 


28 


Oct. 


29 


Oct. 


31 


Nov 


1 



Funeral of Patrolman Thomas J. Coffey 

National League Field, field day and entertainment 

for Mayor of Boston Special Welfare Fund 
Boston Common, National Guard Day exercises 
National League Field, Boston Fire Department and 
Boston Post Office American Legion Posts, benefit 

performance 

National League Field, Boston Fire Department and 
Boston Post Office American Legion Posts, benefit 

performance 

Boston State Hospital, concert by Boston Police Post 

No. 251, The American Legion Band 
Ancient and Honorable Artillery Company Fall parade 
Various Boston Park Department football games 
Boston Common, Veterans' Neutrality Committee 

meeting 

Funeral of Patrolman Eugene M. Danehy . 

Statler Park, Boston Fire Department fire prevention 

show 

Harvard-Bates football game 

Boston Fire Department fire prevention parade and 

exhibition drill on Boston Common . 
Various Boston Park Department football games 
Fens Stadium, Boston Fire Department fire prevention 

show 

East Boston, Wood Island Park, band concert . 
East Boston, Columbus Day, ten-mile road race 
East Boston, Columbus Day parade 
East Boston, Wood Island Park, Boston Fire Depart 

ment fire prevention show and fireworks display 
North End Park, Boston Fire Department fire pre 

vention show 

Dorchester, Thomas J. Roberts American Legion Post 

parade and dedication of Arthur P. White square 
Various Boston Park Department football games 
Funeral of Patrolman William C. Flannery . 
Mechanics Building, Mission Church High School, 50th 

Anniversary banquet and dance .... 
Massachusetts Civil Service examinations at various 

schools 

Harvard-Pennsylvania football game 
Various Boston Park Department football games 
Boston Arena, mass meeting under the auspices of The 
Committee for the Defense of American Constitu- 
tional Rights 

Boston Common, U. S. Navy Day exercises 
Harvard-Dartmouth football game .... 
Various Boston Park Department football games 

Halloween celebration 

Rodeo parade 



Men. 

77 

89 
112 



24 



24 



36 
43 

68 

42 

81 

21 
32 

173 
45 

23 
16 
73 

214 

45 

20 

69 
45 

78 

22 

12 
38 
45 



39 

18 
56 
45 
1,003 
42 



1939. 




Nov. 


5. 


Nov. 


5. 


Nov. 


7. 


Nov. 


11. 


Nov. 


11. 



84 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

Men. 

Various Boston Park Department football games . 38 

Symphony Hall, Communist Party meeting . 19 

City Election 2,114 

Visit to Boston and parade of U. S. Corps of Cadets, 317 
Norman Prince square, Norman Prince Post Veterans 

of Foreign Wars exercises 16 

Nov. 11. Dorchester, Public Celebrations Department parade 

and dedication of Father DeValles square . 32 
Nov. 11. Parade, Department of Massachusetts, The American 

Legion 685 

Nov. 11. Harvard- West Point football game* .... 53 

Nov. 12. Funeral of Patrolman William H. Vance ... 73 

Nov. 12. Various Boston Park Department football games . 47 
Nov. 13. American Red Cross, Boston Metropolitan Chapter 

parade 423 

Nov. 18. Harvard-New Hampshire football game ... 29 
Nov. 19. Fenway Park, Boston Park Department final football 

game 31 

Nov. 19. Faneuil Hall, Polish Societies meeting .... 16 

Nov. 25. Harvard- Yale football game ...... 59 

Nov. 30. Jordan Marsh Company, Santason parade . . . 863 

Note. — December 13 to December 15, inclusive, 1938, 4 officers performed 
a total of 12 duties for that period at the office of the Board of 
Election Commissioners, City Hall, during recount of ballots 
cast at the Special City Election in Ward 19. 

January 5 to January 11, inclusive, 1939 (Sunday excepted), 
4,183 officers performed a total of 4,183 duties for that period 
in connection with the- so-called Chauffeurs' and Teamsters' 
Union Strike in the City of Boston. 

March 1 to March 6, inclusive, 1939 (Sunday excepted), 10 officers 
performed a total of 50 duties for that period in connection 
with the so-called "union strike" at the Sears Roebuck Com- 
pany, Brookline avenue, Back Bay district. 

March 16 to March 21, inclusive, 1939, 12 officers performed a 
total of 60 duties for that period in connection with the Massa- 
chusetts Horticultural Society Flower Show at Mechanics 
Building. 

March 18 to April 12, inclusive, 1939 (Sundays excepted), 224 
officers performed a total of 224 duties for that period in 
connection with the so-called Sausage Workers' Union Strike, 
in Division 1. 

March 21 to April 4, inclusive, 1939 (Sundays excepted), 82 
officers performed a total of 82 duties for that period in 
connection with the so-called Garment Workers' Strike, in 
Division 4. 

April 12 to April 29, inclusive, 1939 (Sundays and holidays 
excepted), 146 officers performed a total of 146 duties for that 
period in connection with the so-called Coal and Fuel Operators' 
Union Strike, in Division 15. 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 85 

April 17 to April 22, inclusive, 1939, 114 officers performed a 
total of 114 duties fftr that period in connection with the 
United States Army airplane exhibition and maneuvers at 
the East Boston Airport, in Division 7. 

April 18 to April 22, inclusive, 1939, 100 officers performed a 
total of 100 duties for that period in connection with the 
so-called Hotel Employees' Union Strike at the Statler Hotel, 
in Division 16. 

May 15 to July 22, inclusive, 1939 (Sundays excepted), 16 officers 
performed a total of 1,056 duties for that period directing 
traffic during the horse races at Suffolk Downs Race Track in 
East Boston. 

August 27 to September 1, inclusive, 1939, 22 officers performed a 
total of 132 duties for that period on special police duty in 
connection with the Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United 
States National Encampment in the City of Boston. 

August 27 to September 1, inclusive, 1939, 38 officers performed a 
total of 288 duties for that period policing the vicinity of the 
Statler Hotel, in connection with the Veterans of Foreign Wars 
of the United States National Encampment in the City of 
Boston. 

October 4 to October 18, inclusive, 1939 (Sundays and holidays 
excepted), 22 officers performed a total of 264 duties for that 
period at various registration places in connection with the 
registration of voters for the year 1939. 

October 27 to November 1, inclusive, 1939 (Sundays excepted), 
9 officers performed a total of 45 duties for that period in the 
office of the Treasurer, City Hall, in connection with the 
collection of taxes for the City of Boston. 

November 14 to November 17, inclusive, 1939, 11 officers per- 
formed a total of 44 duties for that period at the office of the 
Board of Election Commissioners, City Hall, during recount 
of ballots cast at the Citv Election. 



86 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS. 



1936-37. 1937-38. 1938-39 



Abandoned children cared for 
Accidents reported . 
Cases investigated . 
Dangerous buildings reported 
Dangerous chimneys reported 
Dead bodies recovered and cared io: 
Defective cesspools reported . 
Defective drains and vaults reported 
Defective fire alarms and clocks reported 
Defective gas pipes reported . 
Defective hydrants reported . 
Defective lamps reported 
Defective sewers reported 
Defective water pipes reported 
Disturbances suppressed 
Extra duties performed . 
Fire alarms given 
Fires extinguished . 
Insane persons taken in charge 
Intoxicated persons assisted . 
Lodgers at station houses 
Lost children restored 
Persons rescued from drowning 
Sick and injiu-ed persons assisted 
Stray teams reported and put up 
Street obstructions removed . 
Water running to waste reported 
Witnesses detained . 



12 

9,802 

69,956 

39 

22 

492 

50 

2 

3 

37 

61 

4,506 

89 

149 

401 

41,001 

5,308 

671 

488 

322 

50 

1,620 

39 

9,281 

25 

24 

595 



16 

9,583 

69,506 

80 

206 

390 

44 

15 

1 

18 

17 

3,933 

124 

67 

937 

44,251 

5,213 

859 

494 

81 

390 

1,533 

45 

9,410 

14 

186 

362 

2 



10 

8,961 

71,142 

99 

70 

531 

69 

22 

14 

16 

37 

4,304 

76 

66 

963 

49,350 

5,831 

786 

493 

258 

203 

1,483 

55 

10,014 

22 

158 

473 



1940. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



87 



ADJUSTMENT OF CLAIMS. 

For damage to police property there was collected by the 
City Collector and credited to this Department, $2,094.8L 



HOUSE OF DETENTION. 
The House of Detention for Women is located in the new 
Court House building, Somerset street.* All women arrested 
in the city are conveyed to the House of Detention. 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 conveyed to the jail or institution to which 
they have been sentenced. 



During the year 3,730 were committed for the following: 



Drunkenness . 

Larceny .... 

Night walking 

Fornication 

Idle and disorderly 

Assault and battery 

Adultery 

Keeping houses of ill fame 

Various other causes 

Total 



From municipal court 
From county jail . 



Recommitments. 



Grand Total 



2,825 

58 

46 

100 

139 

10 

59 

21 

472 

3,730 






3,730 



* From November 28, 1936, to March 5, 1939, House of Detention temporarily located 
in police building, 521 Commercial street, Boston, during construction of new Suffolk 
County Court House. 



88 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 



POLICE SIGNAL SERVICE. 
Signal Boxes. 

The total number of boxes in use is 562. Of these 472 are 
connected with the underground system and 90 with the 
overhead. 

Miscellaneous Work. 

In the past year employees of this service responded to 
1,700 trouble calls; inspected 562 signal boxes; 16 signal desks; 
17 motor generator sets; 500 storage batteries. Repairs have 
been made on 127 box movements; 16 registers; 104 locks; 
15 time stamps; 18 vibrator bells; 15 relays; 12 electric fans. 
This Unit has the installing and maintenance of all electric 
wiring and equipment at all stations and Headquarters build- 
ing. There have been made 150 plungers; 150 box fittings; 
150 line blocks; 90 automatic hooks, and 400 street obstruction 
horses. 

Connected with the police signal boxes there are 130 signal 
and 120 telephone circuits. 

The Signal Service Unit supervises all telephone and tele- 
type installations and minor teletype repairs throughout the 
Department. All patrol box telephone and blinker light 
repairs are made by Signal Service members. 

The Unit also takes care of all police traffic booths, taxicab 
signs and street-obstruction signs. 

New signal desks are installed at all station houses in con- 
nection with the Police Signal System over department-owned 
lines. 

There are assigned to the Unit 1 GMC truck, 2|-ton capacity; 
2 utility trucks, ^-ton capacity each; 1 four-door Ford sedan. 

The following list comprises the property of the Signal 
Service maintenance at the present time: 

16 open circuit blinker type sig- 752,400 feet underground cable 
nal desks 206,100 feet of overhead cable 

240 circuits 32,300 feet of duct 

50 test boxes 71 manholes 

400 cells of sulphuric acid storage 18 motor generator sets 

type battery 15 motor-driven flashers 

2,200 taxicab signs 1 GMC truck 

24 traffic booths 2 Ford trucks 

562 police signal boxes 1 Ford sedan 



1940.1 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



89 



HARBOR SERVICE. 

The special duties performed by the harbor police, styled 
Division 8, comprising the harbor and the islands therein, 
were as follows; 



Value of property recovered, consisting of boats, riggings, float 
stages, etc 

Number of vessels boarded from foreign ports 

Number of vessels ordered from channel . 

Number of cases in which assistance was rendered to wharfinger 

Number of permits granted to vessels to discharge cargoes in 
stream 

Number of alarms of fire attended on the waterfront 

Number of fires extinguished without alarm 

Number of boats challenged 

Number of boats searched for contraband 

Number of sick and injured persons assisted . 

Number of cases investigated 

Number of dead bodies recovered .... 

Number rescued from drowning .... 

Number of vessels ordered to put on anchor lights 

Number of cases where assistance was rendered 

Number of obstructions removed from channel 

Number of vessels assigned to anchorage 

Number of fuel oil permits granted to transport and deliver oi 
in harbor 

Number of coal permits granted to bunker or discharge 

Number of dead bodies cared for .... 

Number of hours grappling 



$83,550 

1,500 

119 

33 

27 

85 

12 

219 

165 

32 

1,325 

16 

31 

2 

755 

825 

5,835 



36 

16 

325 



The number of vessels arrived in this port was 6,983, of 
which 1,609 were from foreign ports, 5,374 were domestic 
arrivals. Of the latter, 2,405 were steamers, 1,011 motor 
vessels, 903 tugs, 830 barges, 145 naval vessels, 13 sailing and 
67 miscellaneous. 

Patrol Service. 
A patrol service was maintained by the Patrol Boat 
"Argus" in Dorchester Bay and harbor daily and nightly 
from Castle Island to the Neponset Bridge from May 30, 1939, 
to October 15, 1939. There were 574 cases investigated, 75 
boats challenged for contraband, 545 cases where assistance 
was rendered to boats in distress by reason of disabled engines, 
stress of weather, etc. ; 5 dead bodies recovered, 2 boats ordered 



90 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

to put out sailing lights, 75 hours spent in grappling, 10 persons 
rescued from drowning, 39 boats warned about speeding 
amongst boats, 375 obstructions removed from channel, 15 
fire alarms attended and 78 arrests for various violations. 

A day and night patrol service w^as maintained by the poHce 
patrol boats, "Michael H. Crowley," "William H. Pierce," 
and "William H. McShane," in the upper and lower harbors, 
Mystic river, Chelsea creek, Fort-Point and L-Street channels. 

A 19-foot speed boat acquired by the Department in 1938 
has been used in investigation of cases and in special patrol 
duty in the Fort-Point and L-Street channels and the Chelsea 
creek, without opening the drawbridges at any tide. 



HORSES. 
On November 30, 1939, there were 19 saddle horses in the 
service, all attached to Division 16. 



1940. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



91 



VEHICLE SERVICE. 

There are 131 automobiles in the service at the present 
time: 38 attached to Headquarters; 5 attached to Traffic 
Division; 16 in the city proper and attached to Divisions 1, 
2, 3 and 4; 6 in the South Boston district, attached to Divi- 
sion 6; 6 in the East Boston district, attached to Division 7; 
11 in the Roxbury district, attached to Divisions 9 and 10; 
6 in the Dorchester district, attached to Division 11; 4 in the 
Jamaica Plain district, attached to Division 13; 6 in the 
Brighton district, attached to Division 14; 4 in the Charles- 
town district, attached to Division 15; 6 in the Back Bay 
and the Fenway, attached to Division 16; 5 in the West Rox- 
bury district, attached to Division 17; 6 in the Hyde Park 
district, attached to Division 18; 7 in the Mattapan district, 
attached to Division 19, and 5 unassigned. (See page 93 for 
distribution of automobiles.) 



Cost of Running Automobiles. 




General repairs and replacement of parts 


.$21,064 28 


Storage 


1,109 33 


Gasoline 


35,877 33 


Oil and grease 


3,374 77 


Anti-freeze, brake fluids, patches, polishing cloths, etc. 


843 84 


Furnishing and installing heaters and defrosters 


657 65 


Registration fees 


74 00 


Total 


$63,001 20 



92 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



Combination Ambulances. 

The Department is equipped with combination automobiles 
(patrol and ambulance) in Divisions 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 7, 9, 10, 11, 
13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18 and 19. 

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

City Hospital 

Calls where services were not required 
St. Elizabeth's Hospital 
Psychopathic Hospital 

Home 

Massachusetts General Hospital 

Southern Mortuary 

Police Station Houses 

Carney Hospital . 

Boston State Hospital 

Children's Hospital 

Beth Israel Hospital 

Peter Bent Brigham Hospital 

Forest Hills Hospital 

New England Hospital for Women 

Morgue 

Faulkner Hospital 

Strong Hospital 

United States Marine Hospital 

Boston Lying-in Hospital . 

Deaconess Hospital 

Cambridge Relief Hospital . 

Charlesgate Hospital . 

Physicians' Offices 

Audubon Hospital 

Baker Memorial Hospital . 

Booth Maternity Hospital . 

Chelsea Memorial Hospital 

Free Hospital for Women . 

Glynn Hospital 

Hull Street Medical Mission 

John Adams Hospital . 

Massachusetts Memorial Hospital 

Massachusetts Osteopathic Hospital 

Milton Hospital 

New England Hospital 

Palmer Memorial Hospital 

St. Margaret's Hospital 

St. Mary's Hospital 

Somerville Hospital 

Winthrop Memorial Hospital 

Total .... 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 93 

List of Vehicles Used by the Department. 



Divisions. 


"5 m 

* C 

o 


Oh 


.hi 
1 


o 
o 


"3 


Headquarters 


- 


31 


7 


1 


39 


Division 1 


2 


2 


- 


- 


4 


Division 2 


1 


2 


- 


- 


3 


Division 3 


1 


2 


- 


- 


3 


Division 4 


3 


3 


- 


- 


6 


Division 6 


2 


4 


- 


3 


9 


Division 7 


2 


4 


- 


3 


9 


Division 9 


1 


4 


- 


- 


5 


Division 10 


2 


4 


- 


- 


6 


Division 11 


2 


4 


- 


- 


6 


Division 13 


1 


3 


- 


4 


8 


Division 14 


2 


4 


- 


4 


10 


Division 15 


1 


3 




- 


4 


Division 16 


2 


4 


- 


2 


8 


Division 17 


1 


4 


- 


2 


7 


Division 18 


2 


4 


- 


1 


7 


Division 19 


2 


5 


- 


1 


8 


Traffic Division 


- 


5 


- 


6 


11 


Unassigned 


2 


3 


- 


1 


6 


Totals 


29 


95 


7 


28 


159 



94 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 



HACKNEY CARRIAGES. 

During the year there were 1,833 * Hcenses to set up and use 
hackney carriages granted, being an increase of 14 as compared 
with last year. 

There were no horse-drawn carriages Ucensed during the 
year. 

There were 65 articles, consisting of umbrellas, coats, hand- 
bags, etc., found in carriages during the year, which were 
turned over to the Office of Inspector of Carriages; 46 of these 
were restored to the owners and the balance of 19 placed in the 
custody of the Lost Property Division of the Property Clerk's 
Office. 

Continuing with the hackney carriage license year as of 
February 1, 1939, "new" appHcants for hackney carriage 
drivers' licenses were fingerprinted by the Department, as 
has been the custom, and their records, if any, searched for 
in the Bureau of Records. 

The fingerprint blank with any record thereon was made 
a part of and considered with the application to drive. 

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

Hackney Carriage Licenses. {To Set Up and Use the Vehicle.) 

Number of applications for carriage licenses received (includes 
renewal and new applications, "regrants" and "changes 

of ownership") 1,833 

Number of carriages licensed (includes renewal and new applica- 
tions and "changes of ownership") 1,576 

Number of carriage licenses, "regrants" 257 

Number of carriage licenses canceled (includes number canceled 

in favor of "regrants" and "changes of ownership") . . 352 

Number of carriage licenses, "changes of ownership" ... 95 

Number of carriage licenses revoked 10 

Number of revocations rescinded and licenses restored to full 

force and effect 8 

Number of carriage licenses suspended 2 

Number of suspensions lifted and licenses restored to full force 

and effect 2 

Number of carriage owners stripped of credentials for periods from 

five to fifteen days 21 

* 257 regranta. 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 95 

Number of carriage licenses in effect November 30, 1939, licensed 
since February 1, 1939 (excludes number canceled in favor 
of "changes of ownership" and two licenses which stand 
revoked) 1,367 

Number of carriages inspected 1,650 

Hackney Carriage Drivers. 

Number of applications for drivers' licenses reported on . 3,506 
Number of applications for drivers' licenses withdrawn after 

investigation 16 

Number of drivers' applications for licenses rejected ... 42 

Number of drivers' licenses granted 3,448 

Number of drivers' licenses revoked 54 

Number of revocations rescinded and licenses restored ... 30 
Number of drivers' licenses in effect November 30, 1939 (licensed 

since February 1, 1939) 3,314 

Number of drivers' licenses suspended and drivers stripped of 

credentials 1,953 

Number of replaced windshield plates and badges .... 51 

Miscellaneous. 

Number of complaints against owners, drivers and "set-ups " 

investigated 2,122 

Number of days spent in court 37 

Number of articles found in carriages reported by citizens . . 10 

Number of articles found in carriages reported by drivers . . 59 

Limitation of Hackney Carriages. 

Under the provisions of Chapter 280, Acts of 1934, effective 
June 12, 1934, the Pohce Commissioner was required to fix 
a hmit for the number of hackney carriage Ucenses to be issued, 
which limit shall be based upon the number of licenses then 
issued and outstanding but shall not be in excess of 1,525, 
and he may from time to time, after reasonable notice and a 
hearing, decrease the number so fixed, but in no event to a 
number less than 900. 

In accordance therewith, the Police Commissioner on July 
20, 1934, by General Order to the Department, set the number 
of hackney carriage licenses to be in force at 1,525. 

If a hackney carriage license applicant is refused a license 
by reason of the fact that the maximum number of licenses 
limited under the Act referred to has been issued, the Depart- 
ment of Pubhc Utilities, on petition of such apphcant, may 
after a hearing determine that public convenience and necessity 
require a higher limit than that fixed by the PoUce Commis- 
sioner or previously established by said Department, and shall 



96 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

establish the Hmit so required, in which case the limit set by 
said Department shall be considered final until changed as 
herein provided. 

Abolishing Special and Public Hackney Carriage Stands. 
In accordance with Chapter 508, Acts of 1938,— 

"An Act with Relation to PubHc Stands for the 
Use of Taxicabs and Motor Vehicles for Hire in 
Cities . . . ," 

accepted by the City of Boston, the Police Commissioner as of 
February 11, 1939, at 7.45 o'clock a. m., abolished all special 
and public hackney carriage stands, granted in accordance 
with Chapter 392, Acts of 1930. 

Establishing Public Taxicab Stands. 

In accordance with Chapter 508, Acts of 1938, referred to, 
the PoUce Commissioner as of February 11, 1939, at 7.45 
o'clock a. m., established public taxicab stands in the City of 
Boston, which stands are free and accessible to all taxicabs 
whose owners are licensed by the Police Commissioner. 

(See list of public taxicab stands on file in the Office of the 
Inspector of Carriages.) 

During the year ending November 30, 1939, there were 
established 410 pubhc taxicab stands, with capacity for 1,132 
licensed taxicabs and motor vehicles for hire. 

Hackney Carriages. 
The total number of licensed hackney carriages at present is 
1,367 as compared with 1,433 in the previous year; this num- 
ber being limited in accordance with Chapter 280, Acts of 
1934. 

Private Hackney Stands. 

Chapter 392 of the Acts of 1930, referred to, provides for 
the occupation of private hackney stands (that is, upon prop- 
erty) by licensed hackney carriage owners. 

During the year 19 applications (capacity, 361 carriages) 
for such private hackney stands were granted and a license 
designation for one location (capacity 4 carriages) canceled. 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 97 

Sight-Seeing Automobiles. 
By the provisions of Section 1 of Chapter 399 of the Acts of 
1931, which went into effect June 9, 1931, the term "sight- 
seeing automobile" was defined as follows: 

"The term 'sight-seeing automobile' as used in this 
act, shall mean an automobile, as defined in section one 
of chapter ninety of the General Laws, used for the carrying 
for a consideration of persons for sight-seeing purposes in 
or from the city of Boston and in or on which automobile 
guide service by the driver or other person is offered or 
furnished." 

Previous to this enactment a sight-seeing automobile was 
held to mean an automoble "which was capable of seating 
eight or more persons and was used or offered for the transpor- 
tation of persons for hire." 

It is further provided by Chapter 399, Acts of 1931, as 
amended by Chapter 93, Acts of 1933, that it shall be unlawful 
for a person or corporation to offer or furnish service by a 
sight-seeing automobile in or from the City of Boston, unless 
said automobile is first licensed by the PoHce Commissioner, 
and unless thereafter there is obtained from the Department 
of Public Utilities a certificate, declaring that public convenience 
and necessity require such operation; and further, it is 
provided that it shall be unlawful for a person to operate said 
automobile as a driver in or from said city unless he is Ucensed 
so to do. 

During the year ending November 30, 1939, 27 applications 
for designated stands for sight-seeing automobiles were granted; 
1 license was revoked and 2 designated stands were abolished. 

During the year, 35 applications for licenses for sight-seeing 
automobiles were granted; 1 license was revoked. 

Continuing with our practice, "new" sight-seeing auto- 
mobile drivers for the year commencing as of March 1, 1939, 
were fingerprinted as in the case of "new" hackney carriage 
drivers, and their records, if any, searched for in the Bureau 
of Records. 

The fingerprint blank with any record thereon was made 
a part of and considered with the application to drive. 

There were 34 sight-seeing drivers' Hcenses granted. 



98 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

Issuing of Tags for Hackney Carriage Violations. 

The system of issuing tags to drivers for violations of rules 
has continued to show good results. During the past year 
195 tags were issued to taxicab drivers for various violations. 
One thousand nine hundred and fifty-three penalties were 
imposed (including 7 suspensions), and 54 revocations were 
made, the remainder being reprimanded and warned and a 
record filed for future reference. This system of discipline 
has continued to result in relieving courts of many minor 
cases which would tend to congest their dockets. 

There still continues to be a minimum of crime among the 
3,314 drivers licensed by the Police Commissioner. 

Appeal Board. 

In accordance with Hackney Carriage Rules and Regula- 
tions, hackney carriage drivers and owners dissatisfied with 
findmgs of the Inspector of Carriages, have the right of appeal 
to the Commissioner, provided appeal is made in writing within 
forty-eight hours of date of finding. 

Such appeals are heard by an Appeal Board, consisting of a 
Deputy Superintendent of Police and two Captains, designated 
by the Commissioner. 

Hearings on such appeals shall be public; the appellant 
shall have the right to be represented by counsel, to introduce 
evidence and to cross-examine witnesses. 

The Board shall file its report and recommendations with 
the Commissioner who takes such action thereon as he deems 
advisable. 

In accordance with such provision, many matters of appeal 
from imposition of penalties (as well as fitness of applicants 
for hackney carriage drivers' licenses whose applications had 
been rejected) were referred by the Commissioner to the 
Board. 

Supervisory Force. 

Since February 11, 1939, when public taxicab stands were 
established in accordance with law, and then existing special 
and public hackney carriage stands abolished, the Supervisory 
Force of the Office of Inspector of Carriages (now consolidated 
with the Traffic Division) enforced rules and regulations of 
this Department relating to conduct at and occupancy of 
public taxicab stands by licensed hackney carriage drivers. 



1940.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 99 

In addition, during the past year such Supervisory Force 
has been very busy in the Blue Hill avenue section of Boston 
suppressing activities of taxicab operators who engage in 
illegal practice of bringing so-called "loads" to the intown 
section of the city, in violation of Section 1, Chapter 408. Acts 
of 1931, which reads as follows: 

"No person shall, except as otherwise provided in this 
chapter, operate any motor vehicle upon any public way 
in any city or town for the carriage of passengers for hire 
in such a manner as to afford a means of transportation 
similar to that afforded by a railway company, by indis- 
criminately receiving and discharging passengers along 
the route on which the vehicle is operated or may be 
running ... " 

This policy has resulted in reducing these activities to a 
minimum, and the procedure will be followed continuously 
until such illegal practices have ceased. 

Wagon Licenses. 

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

During the year, 103 applications for such licenses were 
received and granted. Of these 1 license was subsequently 
canceled for nonpayment of license fee. (See Tables XIV, 
XVI.) 

Commencing as of July 1, 1931, two kinds of wagon licenses 
were issued: 

1. For the licensee who operated from an office, 
garage, stable or order box, the license stated that it was 
"Not at a designated stand in the highway." 

2. For the licensee who required a definite stand, the 
license stated that it was "For a designated wagon stand 
in the highway." 

Applications for such designated stands were accompanied 
by written approval of owners, lessees or official representatives 
of abutting property. 

Of the 103 granted, 61 were for licenses from offices, garages, 
stables or order boxes, and 42 were for designated stands in 
the highway. 



100 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

Note. 
Legislation affecting motor vehicles transporting property 
for hire: 

Chapter 122, Acts of 1937; effective June 21, 1937. 

"No person holding a certificate (common carrier) or a 
permit (contract carrier) issued under the provisions of 
(Chapter 264, Acts of 1934, by the Department of Public 
Utilities) and authorizing the transportation of property 
for hire by motor vehicle within the City of Boston shall 
be required to obtain a license from the Police Commis- 
sioner for said city on account of such transportation or 
the use of motor vehicles therein." 

The legislation referred to did not affect customary pro- 
cedure of this Department in issuing a "wagon" license for a 
horse-drawn vehicle or for a hand-cart to convey merchandise 
for hire. 

A motor vehicle for which there has been issued a certificate 
or permit by the Department of Public Utilities, authorizing 
transportation for hire, shall not be required to be also licensed 
by the Police Commissioner on account of such transportation 
for hire m this city. 

However, should it be intended to locate such motor vehicle 
at a designated stand in the highway in the business of trans- 
portation for hire, the owner thereof, to lawfully occupy such 
designated stand, has no alternative but to take out a "wagon" 
license to be granted by the Police Commissioner. 



1940. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



101 



LISTING WORK IN BOSTON. 



Year. 


Canvass. 


Yeab. 


Canvaaa. 


1903* .... 


181,045 


1921 § . . . . 


480,783 


1904 










193,195 


1922 










480,106 


1905 










194,547 


1923 










477,547 


1906 










195,446 


1924 










485,677 


1907 










195,900 


1925 










489,478 


1908 










201,552 


1926 










493,415 


1909 










201,391 


1927 










495,767 


1910 t 










203,603 


1928 










491,277 


1911 










206,825 


1929 










493,250 


1912 










214,178 


1930 










502,101 


1913 










215,388 


1931 










500,986 


1914 










219,364 


1932 










499,758 


1915 










220,883 


1933 










501,175 


1916 t 










- 


1934 










502,936 


1917 










221,207 


1935 II 










509,703 


1918 










224,012 


1936 










514,312 


1919 










227,466 


1937 










520,838 


1920 










235,248 


1938 










529,905 



* 1903 to 1909, both inclusive, listing was on May 1. 

t 1910 Listing changed to April 1. 

t 1916 listing done by Board of Assessors. 

§ 1921 law changed to include women in listing. 

J 1935 first year of listing as of January 1 instead of April 1. 

The following shows the total number of persons listed in 
January of the present year: 

Male 252,919 

Female 281,311 

Total . 534,230 



.102 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



Listing Expenses. 
The expenses of listing residents, not including the services 

rendered by members of the police force, were as follows: 

Printing police list $43,683 60 

Clerical service and material used in preparing list . . 13,410 00 

Newspaper notices 1,074 76 

Circulars and pamphlets 321 00 

Stationery 109 50 

Directories 30 50 

Telephone rental 11 34 

Total $58,640 70 



Number 
January 3 
January 4 
January 5 
January 6 
January 7 
January 8 
January 9 
January 10 
January 11 
January 12 
January 13 
January 14 
January 15 
January 16 
January 17 
January 18 
January 19 
January 20 
January 21 
January 22 
January 23 



OF Policemen Employed in 



Listing. 
361 
335 
300 
298 
308 
97 
277 
275 
279 
303 
287 
276 
80 
181 
98 
79 
9 
8 
16 
2 
2 



Police Work on Jury Lists. 
The Police Department under the provisions of Chapter 348, 
Acts of 1907, assisted the Election Commissioners in ascer- 
taining the qualifications of persons proposed for jury service. 
The police findings in 1939 may be summarized as follows: 

. Dead or could not be found in Boston 1,569 

117 



Physically incapacitated 
Convicted of crime . 
Unfit for various reasons 
Apparently fit 

Total . 



93 

686 

7,234 

9,699 



In addition to the above, the Election Commissioners sent 
to the Police Department for delivery 7,243 summonses to 
persons for jury service. 



] 940.1 PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 103 



SPECIAL POLICE. 

Special police are appointed to serve without pay from the 
city, on a 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, to be liable for the 
official misconduct of the person appointed. 

"New" applicants for appointment as special pohcemen 
for the year commencing as of April 1, 1939, were fingerprinted 
by the Department, as has been the custom, and their records, 
if any, searched for by the Bureau of Records. 

During the year ending November 30, 1939, there were 
1,144 special police officers appointed; 17 applications for 
appointment were refused for cause; 5 appointments were 
canceled for nonpayment of license fee; 78 appointments 
canceled for other reasons; 2 appointments revoked for cause. 

Appointments were made on applications received as follows : 

From corporations and associations 772 

From theatres and other places of amusement .... 223 

From United States Government 55 

From City Departments 42 

From churches 30 

From private institutions 16 

From State Departments 5 

From County of Suffolk 1 

Total 1,144 



104 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



MUSICIANS' LICENSES. 
Itinerant. 

During the year there were 18 applications for itinerant 
musicians' licenses received, 3 of which were subsequently 
canceled on account of nonpayment of license fee. 

All of the instruments in use by the itinerant musicians are 
inspected before the license is granted, and it is arranged 
with a qualified musician, not a member of the Department, 
that such instruments shall be inspected in April and September 
of each year. 

During the year 28 instruments were inspected with the 
following results : 



Kind of Instrument. 


Number 
Inspected. 


Number 
Passed. 


Street pianos 


11 


11 


Accordions . 


















6 


6 


Hand organs 


















4 


4 


Banjos 


















2 


2 


Clarinets 


















2 


2 


Flute . 


















1 


1 


Guitar 


















1 


1 


Harmonica . 


















1 


1 


Totals . , 


28 


28 



Collective. 

Collective musicians' licenses are granted to bands of persons 
over sixteen years of age to play on musical instruments in 
company with designated processions at stated times and 
places. 

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



Year. 


Applications. 


Granted. 


Rejected. 


1935 


194 


192 


2 


1936 


204 


204 


- 


1937 


175 


175 


- 


1938 


227 


227 


- 


1939 


161 


161 


~ 



1940.1 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



105 



CARRYING DANGEROUS WEAPONS. 

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



Year. 


Applications. 


Granted. 


Rejected. 


Licenses 
Revoked. 


1935 .... 


3,140 


2,954 


186 


7 


1936 .... 


2,139 


2,054 


85 


4 


1937 .... 


2,597 


2,453 


144 


5 


1938 .... 


2,629 


2,446 


183 


2 


1939 .... 


2,618 


* 2,520 


98 


4 



* 18 canceled for nonpayment. 



PUBLIC LODGING HOUSES. 
The following shows the number of pubHc lodging houses 
licensed by the Police Commissioner under Chapter 121 of the 
General Laws (Tercentenary Edition) and Sections 33 and 36, 
both inclusive, of Chapter 140 of the General Laws (Tercen- 
tenary Edition), and the location of each house and the number 
of lodgers accommodated: 



Location. 


Number 
Lodged. 


17 Davis Street 

8 Pine Street 

79 Shawmut Avenue 

1202 Washington Street (closed April 30, 1939) . 


34,316 
59,611 
14,366 
16,941 


Total 


125,234 



106 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 



MISCELLANEOUS LICENSES. 

The total number of applications for miscellaneous licenses 
received was 23,428. Of these 172 were rejected, 2 were 
filed on which no action was taken, and 17 were withdrawn, 
leaving a balance of 23,237 which were granted. 

Of the granted applications, 45 were canceled for non- 
payment, leaving in force a net of 23,192. 

During the year 1,549 licenses were transferred, 734 canceled 
for various reasons and 34 revoked. 

The officers investigated 2,872 complaints arising under 
these licenses. 

The fees collected and paid into the city treasury amounted 
to $70,658.75. (See Tables XIV and XVII.) 



PENSIONS AND BENEFITS. 

On December 1, 1938, there were 294 persons on the roll. 
During the year 14 died, viz.: 1 deputy -superintendent, 
1 captain, 2 lieutenants, 1 lieutenant-inspector, 1 sergeant 
and 8 patrolmen. Eight were added, viz.: 1 captain, 2 lieu- 
tenants, 4 patrolmen and the widow of Patrolman Paul J. 
Murnane, who died from injuries received in the performance 
of duty, leaving 288 on the roll at date, 247 pensioners and 41 
annuitants. 

The payments on account of pensions and annuities during 
the past year amounted to $331,933.04, and it is estimated 
that $357,960.83 will be required for pensions and annuities 
in 1940. 

The invested fund of the Police Charitable Fund amounted 
to $207,550. There are 55 beneficiaries at the present time 
and there has been paid to them the sum of $8,084.50 during 
the past year. 



1940.1 PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 107 



FINANCIAL. 

The total expenditures for police purposes during the past 
year, including pensions and annuities, listing persons twenty 
years of age or more, and the maintenance of the police signal 
service were $5,984,948.59. (See Table XVH.) 

The cost of maintaining the police signal service during the 
year was $55,696.81. (See Table XVIII.) 

The total revenue paid into the city treasury from the fees 
from licenses over which the police have supervision, for the 
sale of unclaimed and condemned property, report blanks, etc., 
was $84,532.41. (See Tables XIV and XVIL) 



STATISTICAL TABLES. 



(109) 





3 

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16 


$8,000 

5,000 

3,000 

3,800 

7,000 

4,500 

4,000 

2,700 

2,700 

2,500 

2,300 
1,600-2,100 

2,100 

2,650 
1,600-1,800 

3,600 

1,200 
1,300-3,600 

2,200 

3,000 
1,300-1,600 


O 

Sc 

2 

o 

■a; 








Commissioner . 
Secretary .... 
Assistant Secretary 
Chief Clerk 
Superintendent 
Deputy Superintendents 
Captains .... 
Lieutenants 
Lieutenant- Inspectors 
Sergeants .... 
Patrolman and Aide 
Patrolmen . . . 
Patrolwomen . 

Chauffeurs 

Cleaners .... 
Clerks .... 
Diesel Engine Operator . 

Elevator Operators 



t^iooioocor^woo.^^co.occco^O'-* ,-^^^fo 

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2,000 

1,700 

1,600 

1,600 

1,600 
2,000-2,400 
1,500-1,800 
1,700-2,100 

1,900 

3,600 
1,800-2,100 
1,800-2, ,500 

2,100 
1,950-2,160 

1,700 
1,000-3,800 

3,000 

2,500 

2,200 

2,000 

1,600-1,800 




Firemen (Marine) .... 

Firemen (Stationary) .... 

Hostlers 

Janitors 

Laborers 

Linemen and Foreman .... 

Matrons 

Mechanics 

Painter 

Property Clerk 

Repairmen . . . 

Shorthand Reporters .... 

Signalmen 

Statisticians 

Steamfitter 

Stenographers 

Superintendent of Buildings . 

Assistant Superintendent of Build- 
ings 

Superintendent of Repair Shop 

Tailor 


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112 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



Table II. 

Changes in Authorized and Actual Strength of Police Department. 





Authorized 
Strength. 


Actual Strength. 


Ranks and Grades. 


Jan. 1, 
1939. 


Nov. 30, 
1939. 


Jan. 1, 
1939. 


Nov. 30, 
1939. 


Net Gain 
or Loss 
(Plus or 
Minus). 


Police Commissioner . 


1 


1 


1 


1 


- 


Secretary .... 


1 


1 


1 


1 


- 


Assistant Secretary 


1 


1 


1 


1 


- 


Superintendent . 


1 


1 


1 


1 


- 


Deputy Superintendents . 


4 


4 


4 


4 


- 


Captains .... 


30 


30 


30 


29 


Minus 1 


Lieutenants .... 


66 


66 


66 


65 


Minus 1 


Lieutenant-Inspectors 


4 


4 


4 


4 


- 


Sergeants .... 


187 


187 


187 


185 


Minus 2 


Patrolmen .... 


1,969 


1,969 


1,931 


1,890 


Minus 41 


Patrolwomen 


8 


8 


5 


5 


- 


Totals .... 


2,272 


2,272 


2,231 


2,186 


Minus 45 



The last column (net gain or loss) represents the difference between the 
actual strength on January 1 and on November 30. 



1940. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



113 






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114 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



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sec 



1940.1 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



115 



Table IV. 
List of Officers Retired during the Year ending November 30, 
1939, giving Age at the Time of Retirement and the Number 
of Years' Service of Each. 




* Retired under Boston Retirement System. 

Table V. 

Officer Who was Promoted during the Year ending November 30, 

1939. 



Date. 



Rank and Name. 



1939. 

October 4 



Sergeant Harold J. Walking to rank of Lieutenant. 



116 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



Table VI. 

Number of Men in Active Service at the End of the Present Year 

who were Appointed on the Force in the Year Stated. 







CO 


















C 


















O 
















c 


-a 
















0^ 


c 






CO 








Date Appointed. 


-a 

c 


o 




s 


I 1^ 






Totals. 




a> 


c 






















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ce o 


^ 








c 


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c 


c «> 


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3 


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a 


3 


3 C 
a,i-H 


2 


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CO 


Q 


O 


3 


3 


W 


^ 




1898 .... 














1 


1 


1900 . 








- 


- 


3 


1 


1 


3 


1 


9 


1901 . 








- 


- 




- 


- 


2 


2 


5 


1903 . 








- 


1 




- 


- 


4 


3 


9 


1904 . 








- 


1 




4 


- 


1 


2 


9 


1905 . 








- 


- 




1 


1 


2 


2 


7 


1906 . 








- 


- 




1 


- 


3 


- 


5 


1907 . 








- 


- 




3 


- 


2 


4 


10 


1908 . 








- 


- 


3 


3 


- 


5 


3 


14 


1909 . 








- 


- 




- 


1 


2 


2 


6 


1910 . 








- 


1 




1 


- 


- 


1 


4 


1911 . 








- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


2 


1 


4 


1912 . 








- 


- 


1 


3 


- 


1 


2 


7 


1913 . 








- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


2 


1914 . 








- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


2 


1915 . 








- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1916 . 








_ 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


2 


4 


1917 . 








- 


- 


_ 


1 


- 


1 


- 


2 


1919 . 








1 


1 


9 


26 


- 


66 


450 


553 


1920 . 








- 


- 


3 


4 


- 


20 


146 


173 


1921 . 








- 


_ 


- 


6 


- 


14 


95 


115 


1922 . 








- 


- 


- 


3 


- 


10 


54 


67 


1923 . 








- 


- 


1 


2 


- 


9 


86 


98 


1924 . 








_ 


- 


- 


1 


- 


3 


64 


68 


1925 . 








_ 


- 


— 


- 


- 


6 


81 


87 


1926 . 








_ 


_ 


- 


2 


- 


18 


267 


287 


1927 . 








_ 


— 


_ 


- 


- 


7 


105 


112 


1928 . 








- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


82 


84 


1929 . 








- 


- 


_ 


- 


- 


2 


190 


192 


1930 . 








- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


37 


37 


1931 . 








— 


— 


_ 


- 


_ 


- 


16 


16 


1937 . 








— 


- 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


191 


191 


1938 . 








- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


2 


Totals 


1 


4 


29 


65 


4 


185 


1,895 


2,183 



1940. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



117 



Table VII. 

Men on Police Force on November 30, 1939, who were Born 
in the Year Indicated on the Table Below. 





c 


S 
T3 














Date of Birth. 


T3 
C 
a 

a. 

a 


s 

c 

II 

Q 


"5 
a 

o 


3 

3 
a; 


is 

II 

3 C 


c 


1 

1 


Totals. 


1872 .... 






1 






1 


4 


6 


1873 . 








- 


- 


- 


2 


- 


5 


- 


7 


1874 . 








- 


- 


2 


- 


2 


2 


2 


8 


1875 . 








- 


_ 


2 


1 


- 


4 


- 


7 


1876 . 








- 


- 


2 


2 


- 


1 


2 


7 


1877 . 








- 


1 


- 


3 


- 


1 


6 


11 


1878 . 








- 


1 


- 


2 


- 


4 


2 


9 


1879 . 








- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


2 


4 


8 


1880 . 








- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


2 


1881 . 








- 


- 


- 


3 


1 


3 


1 


8 


1882 . 








- 


1 


3 


3 


- 


1 


- 


8 


1883 . 








- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


2 


- 


3 


1884 . 








- 


- 


1 


1 


1 


2 


2 


7 


1885 . 








- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


15 


16 


1886 . 








- 


- 


1 


2 


- 


2 


25 


30 


1887 . 








- 


- 


2 


- 


- 


2 


37 


41 


1888 . 








- 


- 


- 


3 


- 


2 


48 


53 


1889 . 








- 


- 


- 


3 


- 


6 


64 


73 


1890 . 








- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


3 


51 


54 


1891 . 








- 


- 


- 


2 


- 


4 


87 


93 


1892 . 








- 


- 


- 


4 


- 


13 


110 


127 


1893 . 








- 


- 


2 


8 


- 


17 


124 


151 


1894 . 








- 


- 


1 


7 


- 


18 


136 


162 


1895 . 








- 


1 


1 


4 


- 


13 


143 


162 


1896 . 








- 


- 


3 


3 


- 


18 


154 


178 


1897 . 








1 


- 


5 


3 


- 


24 


145 


178 


1898 . 








- 


- 


- 


5 


- 


12 


133 


150 


1899 . 








- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


9 


84 


94 


1900 . 








- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


7 


133 


140 


1901 . 








- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


4 


103 


108 


1902 . 








- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


51 


53 


1903 . 








- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


55 


56 


1904 . 








- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


32 


32 


1905 . 








- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


24 


24 


1906 . 








- 


- 


- 


■- 


- 


- 


25 


25 


1907 . 








- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


30 


30 


1908 . 








- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


28 


28 


1909 . 








- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


21 


21 


1910 . 








- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


13 


13 


Totals 


1 


4 


29 


65 


4 


185 


1,895 


2,183 



The average age of the members of the force on November 30, 1939, 
was 43.58 years. 



118 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 












C!5 






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1940. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



119 



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£ 




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O 


a 


O 


2; 






o 


o 


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O 


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^ 


^ 



















02 
CO 






>. 












3 


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3 












3 



3 
-0 
















3 






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1 




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3 


to 
42 










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3 






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t/2 


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3 










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3 




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03 

















03 








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03 




03 




03 






5 


03 






03 


42 




03 


03 


3 


3 


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TD 


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c 


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"m 








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3 


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"Sb 


3 


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3 


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3 




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O 


O 


^ 


^ 


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^ 


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U 





c 


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3 










3 


3 


3 






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03 


03 


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3 


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a 


£ 


£ 






































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p 


o 


o 


o 






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o 


o 


o 


o 


3 


3 


"p 


3 


3 


s- 


•H 












^ 


i« 


b 




i^ 


;-i 


i-. 






ti 


t; 


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+j 




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4.2 


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03 


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03 


c3 


03 






03 


03 


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o3 


a 


o3 


03 


c8 


03 


03 


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PL, 


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- 


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IM 


- 


- 



122 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



Table X. 

Number of Arrests by Police Divisions during the Year ending 
November 30, 1939. 



Divisions. 


Males. 


Females. 


Totals. 


Bureau of Criminal Investigation 


1,648 


158 


1,806 


Division 1 




4,477 


254 


4,731 


Division 2 














3,147 


247 


3,394 


Division 3 














5,766 


358 


6,124 


Division 4 














13,080 


1,640 


14,720 


Division 6 














7,259 


404 


7,663 


Division 7 














4,060 


242 


4,302 


Division 8 














54 


- 


54 


Division 9 














6,339 


600 


6,939 


Division 10 














5,504 


553 


6,057 


Division 11 














3,124 


205 


3,329 


Division 13 














1,487 


94 


1,581 


Division 14 














2,148 


161 


2,309 


Division 15 














4,493 


232 


4,725 


Division 16 














5,114 


608 


5,722 


Division 17 














1,486 


143 


1,629 


Division 18 














766 


31 


797 


Division 19 














2,307 


153 


2,460 


Special Service Squad * 








1,482 


90 


1,572 


Traffic .... 








13,437 


3,035 


16,472 


Totals . 








87,178 


9,208 


96,386 



* Special Service Squad merged with Bureau of Criminal Investigation, October 4,1939. 



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W 


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Oi 




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M 


< 




CO 


O 


CO 




s 




<w 




*fc^ 


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o 






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1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


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1 


1 


1 


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1 


1 


1 


1 


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1 


1 


1 


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1 


1 


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1 


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1 


1 


1 


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1 


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10 





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a 


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15 


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1 


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1 


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1 


1 


1 


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1 


1 


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1 


1 


1 




1 






1 


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I CD [(Nr-iCCTtiCOiOTtiCOiO icocoto 



I CO I rji 1 



I I I CO I I I I I I 



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CO rt rt 



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lO OSr- It^ ^rt^HCO COCDCO 

t^ r-H 1— I 



I I lOOI'^'-HI-^COl I ICOIiCi 






3 •« m 



03 



IS 

Ph f:^ O ^5 W 



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3 






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>> 




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X2 


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o 


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« 


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1 


1 


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1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


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1 


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1 


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1 


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1 


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H 


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t^ 




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1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


' 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 




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1 


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1 


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1 


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1 


■-* 



10 




•s^uBJJBAi ^noq^iAi 






























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o 


CO 


Tf 


,—1 


»o 


t^ 


■* 


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CO 


CO 


r-l 








t^ 






T-H 


(M 


t^ 








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t^ 


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CO 


T-^ 


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05 








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1 


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lO 


0: 


rfH 


05 


CO 


I^ 


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(V « 






00 




CO 


T-H 




05 








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4; 


















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o 

w 

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is 

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03 


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Q 


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g 


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fi 


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12 


^ 


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1 


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1 


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00 


1 


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1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


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lO 


1 


1 


1 


l> 


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1 


lO 


<M 


■* 


Tt< 


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1 






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1940. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



141 



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142 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 






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1940.1 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



145 



Table XV. 

Number of Dog Licenses Issued during the Year ending 
November 30, 1939. 



Divisions. 


Males. 


Females. 


Spayed. 


Kennels. 


Total. 


1 


45 


3 


3 




51 


2 












3 


1 


1 


- 


5 


3 












191 


45 


32 


3 


271 


4 












t417 


93 


59 


*2 


571 


6 












831 


89 


93 


- 


1,013 


7 












778 


147 


67 


- 


992 


8 












3 


- 


1 


- 


4 


9 












678 


81 


92 


1 


852 


10 












444 


59 


70 


- 


573 


11 












t 1,369 


129 


289 


- 


1,787 


13 












t603 


52 


147 


1 


803 


14 












1672 


52 


167 


1 


892 


15 












303 


49 


22 


1 


375 


16 












515 


t 118 


134 


1 


768 


17 












1,425 


201 


463 


- 


2,089 


18 












711 


48 


168 


- 


927 


19 












t533 


41 


91 


- 


665 


T 


otals 










9,521 


1,208 


1,899 


10 


12,638 



* No fee, 1 kennel license, 
t 7 removals at $0.25 each. % 1 seeing-eye dog, no fee. 



Table XVI. 

Total Number of Wagon Licenses Granted in the City by 
Police Divisions. 



Division 1 * . 


40 


Division 7 


Division 2 


23 


Division 10 


Division 3 


2 


Division 16 


Division 4 


21 




Division 6 


5 


Total 



6 
3 
3 

tl03 



* Includes 36 hand-cart common carriers, t 1 canceled for nonpayment. 



146 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



Table XVII. 
Financial Statement for the Year ending November 30, 1939. 





Expenditures. 






A. Personal Service: 








1. 


Permanent employees 


$5,116,192 81 




2. 


Temporary employees . 


4,228 94 












$5,120,421 75 








B. Contractual Services: 








1. 


Printing and binding . 


$1,540 30 




3. 


Advertising and posting 


6,568 


84 




4. 


Transportation of persons 


19,875 


75 




5. 


Express charges 


71 


99 




8. 


Light, heat and power . 


39,904 09 




10. 


Rent, taxes and water . 


570 


50 




12. 


Bond and insurance premi- 










ums 


255 


00 




13. 


Communication 


42,099 


41 




14. 


Motor vehicle repairs and 










care 


14,114 


74 




16. 


Care of animals 


2,701 


75 




18. 


Cleaning 


2,666 


30 




22. 


Medical 


13,959 


87 




28. 


Expert 


2,429 


22 




29. 


Stenographic, copying, etc. . 


20 


00 




30. 


Listing 


58,640 


70 




35. 


Fees, service of venires, etc., 


1,272 


27 




37. 


Photographic and blueprint- 










ing 


27 


62 




39. 


General repairs 


36,741 


95 




42. 


Miscellaneous services . 


4,455 


99 


247,916 29 


C. Equipment: 








3. 


Electrical .... 


$2,596 87 




4. 


Motor vehicles 


49,820 23 




6. 


Stable 


214 


38 




7. 


Furniture and furnishings 


1,408 


75 




9. 


Office 


4,487 


34 




10. 


Library 


790 


73 




11. 


Marine 


40 97 




12. 


Medic&l, surgical, laboratory, 


737 


00 




13. 


Tools and instruments . 


4,750 50 




16. 


Tires, tubes, accessories 


5,665 


74 




16. 


Wearing apparel 


36,734 65 




17. 


Miscellaneous equipment 


3,245 44 












110,492 60 , 








D. Supplies: 








1. 


Office 


$31,630 77 




2. 


Food and ice . 


10,681 


31 




3. 


Fuel 


20,998 


12 




4. 


Forage and animal 


3,404 69 




5. 


Medical, surgical, laboratory, 


700 


11 




8. 


Laundry, cleaning, toilet 


5,906 


18 




11. 


Gasoline, oil and grease 


42,655 


38 




13. 


Chemicals and disinfectants, 


1,504 


88 




16. 


General plant .... 

Carried forward . 


9,992 


50 


127,473 94 
$5,606,304 58 



1940.1 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



147 



Brought forward $5,606,304 58 

Materials: 

1. Building $3,242 13 

10. Electrical .... 18,527 04 

13. Miscellaneous materials . 8,545 81 

30,314 98 

331,933 04 

16,395 99 

. $5,984,948 59 



F. Special Items: 

7. Pensions and annuities 

H. Emergency Relief Project Materials . 

Total 

Receipts. 
For all licenses issued by the Police Commissioner 
For dog licenses (credited to School Department) 
Sale of condemned, lost, stolen and abandoned property 
For license badges, copies of licenses, commissions on tele- 
phone, report blanks, use of police property 
Badge money on deposit turned in to City Collector 

Services of police officers 

Refunds and reimbursements 

Miscellaneous refunds 

Total 

Credit by the City Collector for money received for damage 
to police property 

Grand total 





141,546 00 




29,112 75 




1,228 74 




2,057 79 




3,000 00 




793 00 




4,644 74 




54 58 



2,437 60 



2,094 81. 
$84,532 41 ; 



Table XVIII. 

Payments on Account of the Signal Service during the Year 
ending November 30, 1939. 
(Included in Table XVII.) 



Pay rolls $33,643 87 

Signal and traffic upkeep, repairs and supplies therefor . 20,938 45 

Pavement and sidewalk surface restoration .... 368 49 

Traffic box posters, posting, etc 746 00 



Total 



$55,696 81 



148 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



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PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



149 







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PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



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1 



INDEX 



A. 



streets, parks 



23, 



Accidents 

caused by automobile 

number of, reported . 

persons killed or injured by, in 
Acts of Legislature . 
Adjustment of claims 
Ambulance service . 
Arrests 

age and sex of . 

comparative statement of 

decrease in number of 

for drunkenness 

foreigners . 

for offenses against chastity, morality, 

minors .... 

nativity of . 

nonresidents 

number of, by divisions . 

number of, punished by fine 

on warrants 

summoned by court . 

total number of 

violation of city ordinances 

without warrants 
Articles lost and found 
Auctioneers .... 
Automobiles .... 

accidents due to 

cost of running police 

deaths caused by 

operating under influence of liquor 

police . 

pubhc . 

safety educational 

sight-seeing 

stolen and recovered 

used, dealers in . 
Auxiliary radio transmitter installed 



26, 27, 28 



29, 37 



etc. 



39 



and 



40, 



29 



30, 



76, 



Page 

40, 86, 148, 149 

148, 149 

86 

squares . 148, 149 
. 19, 20 
87 
92 
41, 122, 123, 142 
141 
142 
26 
27, 29, 87, 132 
26, 123, 140 
26, 131, 140 
26, 123, 140 
27 
27, 28, 123, 140 
122 
28 
26, 123, 140 
26, 123, 140 
30, 140 
27, 136 
26, 123, 140 
77 
143 

91, 127, 134, 148, 149 
148, 149 
91 
40, 148, 149 
29, 134 
76, 91, 93 
94, 143 
64 
97, 143 
29, 39, 127 
37, 39, 143 
70 



B. 



Bail, persons committed to 

Ballistics unit 

formation and duties 
accomplishments 



60 

71-73 

71 

71 



(153) 



154 P. D. 49. 

Page 

Benefits and pensions 106 

Biological chemist 41-43 

Boston Junior Police Corps 7 

personnel and membership 10 

meetings 10 

advisory Board 11 

educational and recreational tours 11 

sports 12 

musical activities 12 

parent night exhibitions 13 

patriotic parades 13 

Christmas parties 13 

camp "Jupoco" 14 

Halloween parties 15 

first aid courses 16 

duties of personnel 16 

Buildings 60 

dangerous, reported 86 

found open and made secure 60 

Bureau of Criminal Investigation 36-43 

automobile division 37 

biological chemist 41 

homicide squad 40 

lost and stolen property division 39 

sex crime squad 36 

Bureau of Operations 69-70, 75 

creation, accomplishments 69 

auxiliary radio transmitter 70 

recording of radio messages 69 

Bureau of Records ^ 45-62 

criminal identification 48, 53 

missing persons 56, 57 

multilith 46 

photography, fingerprinting . . 45-55 

summons file 59 

warrant file 58 

c. 

Carriages, public 94, 143 

articles left in 95 

number licensed 94, 143 

•public and special hackney carriage stands abolished . . 96 

public stands for taxi cabs established 96 

Cases investigated 41, 86 

Children 28, 57, 86 

abandoned, cared for 86 

lost, restored 57, 86 

City ordinances, arrests for violation of .... 27, 30, 136 
Claims, adjustment of 90 



p. D. 49. 



155 



Page 

Collective musicians 104, 143 

Commitments 28, 87 

Communications system 69, 75 

Complaints 106, 119-121, 143 

against miscellaneous licenses 106, 143 

against police officers ; 119-121 

confiscated explosives, disposition of 73 

Courts 26, 28, 40, 123 

Jines imposed by 26, 28, 142 

number of days' attendance at, by officers . . . 26, 28, 41, 142 

number of persons summoned by 26, 123, 140 

prosecutions in 26, 40 

Criminal identification 48, 53 

Criminal work 142 

comparative statement of 142 



26, 



D. 

Dancing schools. Act for licensing and police supervision 
Dangerous weapons 
Dead bodies 

recovered . 
Deaths 

by accident, suicide, etc 

of police officers 
Department medal of honor 
Department in general, Commissioner commends 
Dictaphone for recording radio messages 
Distribution of force .... 
Disturbances suppressed .... 
Dogs 

amount received for licenses for 

number licensed .... 
Draftsman, services of ... . 
Drivers 

hackney carriage .... 

sight-seeing automobile . 
Drowning, persons rescued from 
Drunkenness 

arrests for, per day .... 

decrease in number of arrests for . 

foreigners arrested for . . ./ 

nonresidents arrested for 

total number of arrests for 

women committed for 



E. 



Employees of the Department 
Events, special .... 
Expenditures . . . . . 
Extra duties performed by officers 



of . . 20 
105 
. 86, 89 
. 86, 89 
40, 113, 148, 149 
40, 148, 149 
26, 113 
33 
35 
69 
26, 110-111 
86 
143, 145, 147 
143, 147 
145 
55 
94, 98, 143 
94, 143 
97, 143 
86, 89 
29, 87, 132 
26 
27 
26, 132 
26, 132 
26, 29, 132 
87 



25, 110, 111 

. . 78 

32, 107, 146 

. 41, 86 



27 



156 



P. D. 49. 



Federal Income Tax 
Financial .... 

expenditures 

miscellaneous license fees 

pensions 

receipts 

signal service 
Fines 

amount of . 

average amount of . 

number punished by 
Fingerprint 
Fire alarms 

defective, reported . 

number given 
Fires 

extinguished 

on waterfront, attended 
Foreigners, number arrested 
Fugitives from justice 



Page 

34 

32, 107, 143, 146 

32, 107, 146 

107, 143, 147 

106, 147 
32, 106, 143, 147 

107, 147 
26, 28, 142 
26, 28, 142 

26, 142 

28 

46-55 

86,89 

86 

86 

86, 89 

86, 89 

89 

26, 123, 140 

41, 137 



Q. 



Gaming, illegal 

General activities of the department 



137 
22 



H. 



Hackney carriage drivers 

Hackney carriages 

Halloween parties 

Handcarts 

Harbor service . 

Homicide squad 

Horses 

House of Detention 

Houses of ill fame, keeping 



94, 143 
34, 94, 98, 143 
35 
100, 143 
89 
40 
90 
. 34, 87 
87, 132 



I. 

Imprisonment 

persons sentenced to .... 

total years of 

Income 

Information from police journals, requests for 

Inquests held 

Insane persons taken in charge 

Inspector of Carriages 

Intoxicated persons assisted .... 
Itinerant musicians 



. 28, 41, 142 
28 
28, 142 
32, 107, 144, 147 
54 
40 
86 
35 
86 
104, 143 



p. D. 49. 



157 



J. 

Junior Police Corps, established within department 

Junk collectors 

Junk shop keepers 

Jury lists, police work on 



Pace 

7 

143 

143 

102 



L. 



Lamps, defective, reported 








86 


Licenses, miscellaneous .... 






106, 143 


Line-up of prisoners 






. 34, 36, 37 


Listing, police 






J2, 101, 146, 150, 151 


expenses of 






32, 102, 146 


number listed 






101, 150, 151 


number of policemen employed in 






102 


Lodgers at station houses 








28 


Lodging houses, public .... 








105, 143 


applications for licenses . 








105, 143 


authority to license .... 








105 


location of 








105 


number of persons lodged in . 








105 


Lost and found articles .... 








77 


Lost and stolen property division . 








39 


Lost children 






2 


8, 56, 57, 86 



M. 



Maintenance shop 
Minors, number arrested 
Miscellaneous business 
Miscellaneous licenses 

amount of fees collected for 

complaints investigated . 

number canceled and revoked 

number issued 

number transferred . 
Missing persons 

age and sex of . . . 

number found 

number reported 
Musicians 

collective .... 

itinerant .... 



76 
26, 123, 140 

86 
106, 143 
106, 143 
106, 143 
106, 143 
106, 143 
106, 143 
. 56-58 
. 56, 57 
. 56, 57 

57 

104, 143 

105, 143 
104, 143 



N. 

Narcotics 21 

Nativity of persons arrested 27 

Nonresident offenders 26, 27, 29, 123, 140 



158 



P. D. 49. 



O. 



'Offenses 

against chastity, morality, etc 
against license laws . 
against liquor law 
against the person 
against property, malicious 
against property, with violence 
against property, without violence 
forgery and against currency . 

miscellaneous 

new system of reporting by mechanical 
recapitulation . . . • . 

Organization 



device 



Page 

26, 29, 30, 123, 140 

26, 131, 140 

26, 129, 140 

29, 129 

26, 29, 123, 140 

26, 128, 140 

26, 29, 126, 140 

26, 29, 127, 140 

26, 129, 140 

26, 29, 134, 140 

35 

140 

34 



P. 

Parks, public 148, 149 

accidents reported in 148, 149 

Pawnbrokers 39, 143 

Pensions and benefits . . . 106, 147 

estimates for pensions 106 

number of persons on rolls 106 

payments on account of 106, 147 

Personnel 25, 32, 110 

Photographic, etc 45-54 

Plant and equipment 76 

Police, special 103 

Police charitable fund 106 

Police Commissioner, duties of 22 

Police Department ... 25, 26, 75, 106, 110, 112, 116, 119, 142 

authorized and actual strength of 112 

commendation of officers 32, 34 

distribution of personnel 26, 110 

general activities 22 

horses in use in 90 

how constituted . . . . • 25 

Memorial Mass 22, 35 

officers absent sick 118 

active service, number of officers in 116 

allowances for pay, Department rule on . . . . Ill 

arrests by 26, 122, 123, 142 

average age of 117 

complaints against 119 

date appointed 116 

detailed, special events 78-85 

died 26, 113 

dismissed 26, 119 

injured 26 

nativity of 117 



p. D. 49. 














159 


Page 


Police Department: 


officers absent sick : 


pay allowances, Department rule on Ill 


pensioned 








26, 115 


promoted . 














26, 115 


resigned 














26, 121 


retired 














26, 115 


suspended . 














119 


vehicles in use in 














91 


work of 














26 


Police listing 










32, 101, 146, 150, 151 


Police signal service . 










25, 88, 107, 147 


miscellaneous work 










88 


payments on account of . 












107, 147 


property assigned to 












88 


signal boxes .... 












88 


Prisoners, nativity of . . . 












27 


Promotion of police .... 












26, 115 


Property 






z 


;8,3^ 


5,39,41,144,147 


lost, abandoned and stolen 










39, 144, 147 


recovered 










28,41, 142 


sale of condemned, unclaimed, etc. 










. 144, 147 


stolen 












28, 142 


taken from prisoners and lodgers 












28 


Prosecution of homicide cases 












40 


Public carriages .... 












94, 143 


Public lodging houses 












105, 143 


R. 


Radical and subversive activities 20 


Radio, two-way 




. 69, 70, 75 


auxiliary transmitter installed 




70 


dictaphone for recording messages 




69 


Receipts, financial 




32, 107, 144, 147 


Requests for information from police journals 




54 


Revolvers 




. 105, 143 


licenses to carry 




105, 143 


s. 


Safety educational automobile 21,65 


Salaries 












. 110 


Second-hand articles 












. 143 


Second-hand motor vehicle dealers 












37, 143 


Sergeant ballistician 












71 


Sex crime, legislation 












19 


Sex crime squad .... 












. 18, 36 


Sick and injured persons assisted . 












28, 86, 89 


Sickness, absence on account of 












. 118 



160 



P. D. 49. 



Page 

Sight-seeing automobiles 97, 143 

Signal service, police 25, 74, 88, 107, 147 

Special events 78 

Special police 103 

Special service squad abolished 35, 74 

State wards 56 

Station houses 28 

lodgers at 28 

persons discharged at 26 

witnesses detained at 28 

Stolen property 28, 39, 142 

recovered 28, 41, 142 

value of 28, 41, 142 

Street railway, conductors, motormen and starters .... 143 

Streets 61, 86, 148, 149 

accidents reported in 148, 149 

defective, reported 61 

obstructions removed 86 

Summons file 59 

Supervisor of Cases unit abolished 34, 36 

T. 

Tagging . 64, 98 

Taxicab stands 34 

Theatrical — booking agencies 143 

Traffic Division 21, 62-65 

activities 62 

parking, new regulations 65 

safety educational automobile 21, 65 

tagging 64 

territory 62 

u. 

Uniform crime record reporting 23, 30 

Used cars 37, 38, 39, 143 

licensed dealers 38, 143 

provisions for hearing before granting third class license . . 38 
purchases and sales reported 39 



V. 



Vehicles 












. 91-93 


ambulances, combination 












92 


automobiles 












. 91, 93 


in use in police department 












. 91-93 


public carriages 












94 


wagons and hand carts 












99, 143, 145 


Vessels 












89 



p. D. 49. 



161 



W. Page 

Wagons 101, 143, 145 

legislation affecting motor vehicles transporting property for 

hire 100 

145 

99, 143, 145 

. 32, 33 

58 

86 

86 

105 

26, 28, 86, 142 

26, 28, 142 

26, 28, 142 

. 28, 86 

87 

26 



number licensed by divisions 

total number licensed 
Walter Scott medal for valor . 
Warrant file .... 
Water pipes, defective, reported 
Water running to waste, reported 
Weapons, dangerous 
Witnesses 

fees earned by officers as 

number of days' attendance at court by officers as 

number of, detained at station houses 
Women committed to House of Detention . 
Work of the Department 



CITY OF BOSTON PRINTING DEPARTMENT 



BOSTON PUBLIC LIBRARY 



3 9999 06313 938 8 



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