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

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BOSTOTSI 
PUBLIC 
UBl^RY 




[PUBLIC DOCUMENT -NO. 49.1 

dCfje Commonttjealti) of i^aeisactusettsi 



THIRTY-NINTH ANNUAL REPORT 



OF THE 



Police Commissioner 

FOR THE 

CITY OF BOSTON 

FOR THE 

YEAR ENDING NOVEMBER 30, 1944 




• ^ 



Printed by Order of the Police Commissioner 






S S 



CONTENTS. 

Page 

Letter to Governor 7 

Personnel 7 

Medical Bureau 9 

Juvenile delinquency 10 

Racial minorities 12 

Uniform rate of fare for taxicabs 13 

Civilian defense 14 

Special patrolmen 14 

Conclusion 14 

The Department 16 

Police force 16 

Signal service 16 

Employees of the Department 16 

Recapitulation -17 

Distribution and changes 17 

Police officers injured while on duty 17 

Work of the Department 18 

Arrests 18 

Drunkenness 19 

Nativity of persons arrested 19 

Uniform crime record reporting 22 

Volunteer, unpaid, auxiliary police 23 

Receipts 23 

Expenditures 23 

Personnel 24 

Walter Scott Medal for Valor 24 

Department Medals of Honor 24 

Time lost by officers on account of injuries 25 

Punishments imposed for violation of rules and regulations . . 25 

Organization 25 

Bureau of Criminal Investigation 29 

Its organization and duties 29 

Automobile division 29 

Used car dealers' licenses granted 30 

Lost and stolen property division 31 

Homicide squad . .32 

General 33 

Biological chemist . . 34 

Bureau of Records 38 

Establishment, purpose and equipment 38 

Multilith 39 

Output of daily manifolds, etc. 39 

Circulars drafted, containing photographs and fingerprints of 

fugitives 40 

Photographic division 40 

Record files of assignments 41 



4 CONTENTS. 

Bureau of Records — Concluded: Page 

Identification division 41 

]\Iain index file 41 

Criminal record files 41 

Cabinets of segregated photographs of criminals arrested . . 42 
Exhibiting of photographs of criminals in main and segregated 

files 42 

Members of Bureau visited scenes of homicides, burglaries, etc., 42 

Ultra-violet lamp 42 

Fluoroscope and White drill 43 

Pantoscopic camera 43 

Developing and printing room 43 

Filing system of photographs and fingerprints of unidentified 

dead 44 

Single fingerprint files 44 

Fingerprint system practically eliminating Bertillon system . 45 

Civilian fingerprint file 45 

Displacement of Conley-Flak system of fingerprint classification, 45 

Criminal identification . .46 

Miscellaneous department photography 47 

Requests for information from police journals .... 48 

Criminal records for the Department furnished by the bureau, 48 

Identification made through fingerprints 48 

Missing persons 49 

Warrant file 51 

Summons file 52 

Traffic Division 53 

Activities 53 

Traffic conditions 56 

Safety-eduqational automobile 56 

Tagging 57 

Conclusion 58 

Bureau of Operations 59 

Creation 59 

Duties 59 

AccompUshments 59 

Ballistics Unit 61 

Formation and duties 61 

Accomplishments 61 

Crime Prevention Bureau 64 

Creation 64 

Formation 64 

Duties in general _ . .64 

Summary of work accomplished 65 

Plant and equipment 67 

Special events 69' 

Miscellaneous business 75 

City Prison .76 

House of Detention 78 

Adjustment of claims, etc. 78 



CONTENTS. 5 

Page 

Police Signal Box Service 79 

Signal boxes 79 

Miscellaneous work 79 

Communications system 80 

Harbor service 81 

Patrol service 82 

Horses 82 

Vehicle service 83 

Cost of running automobiles 83 

Combination ambulances 83 

List of vehicles used by the department 85 

Hackney Carriages 86 

Limitation of hackney carriage licenses 87 

Abolishing special and public hackney carriage stands . . 88 

Establishing public taxicab stands 88 

Hackney carriage licenses granted 89 

Private hackney stands 89 

Sight-seeing automobiles 89 

Suspension of certificate of convenience and necessity for opera- 
tion of sight-seeing automobiles 90 

Sight-seeing horse-drawn vehicles 91 

Issuing of tags for hackney carriage violations . . . . 91 

Appeal board 91 

Wagon licenses 93 

Listing work in Boston 95 

Listing expenses 96 

Number of policemen employed in listing 96 

Police work on jury lists 96 

Special police 98 

Musicians' licenses 99 

Itinerant 99 

Collective 99 

Carrying dangerous weapons 100 

Public lodging houses 100 

Miscellaneous licenses 101 

Pensions and benefits 101 

Financial 102 

Statistical: 

Personnel, salary scale and distribution of the police force, signal 

box service and emploj^ees 104 

Changes in authorized and actual strength of police department, 107 

List of police officers in active service who died .... 108 

List of officers retired 109 

Officers promoted 113 

Number of men in active service, by year appointed . . .114 

Men on the police force and year born 115 

Number of da j's' absence from duty by reason of disability . 116 

Complaints against officers 117 



6 CONTENTS. 

Statistical — Concluded: Page 

Number of arrests by police divisions 119 

Arrests and offenses 120 

Age and sex of persons arrested 137 

Comparative statement of police criminal work . . . .138 

Licenses of all classes issued 139 

Dog licenses 141 

Wagon licenses 141 

Financial statement 142 

Payments on account of signal service 144 

Accidents 145 

Male and female residents listed 147 



i:f)« Commontoealtf) of jWassacljugetts. 



REPORT. 

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

Boston, December 29, 1944. 

To His Excellency Leverett Saltonstall, Governor. 

Your Excellency, — As Police Commissioner for the City of 
Boston, I have the honor to present in compHance with the 
provisions of Chapter 291 of the Acts of 1906, as amended, a 
report of the work of the Boston Pohce Department for the 
year ending November 30, 1944. 

Personnel. 

As the war continues to extend itself indeterminably, its 
impact is felt strongly in the personnel of the Department. 
Each branch of the Department is functioning with less than 
its normal quota of personnel, yet they have been so distributed 
as to render the regular services required and expected. 

Since the inception of World War II, 342 police officers have 
joined the Armed Forces, consisting of: 

2 Lieutenants 

3 Sergeants 
337 Patrolmen. 

It is with deep regret I report that four members of the 
Force have died in action. 

One lieutenant, two sergeants and thirty-three patrolmen 
have been honorably discharged from military service and 
reinstated to their former positions. At the present time 
there are 302 officers still in active military service. 

There have been 26 civilian employees of the Department 
who have joined the Armed Forces, four of whom have been 
honorably discharged and reinstated to their former positions. 
Twenty-two civilian employees are now enrolled in the Armed 
Forces. 

As vacancies have occurred since the beginning of the 
Avar in the ranks of permanent patrolmen who have enrolled 
in the Armed Forces, it has been the policy of the Department 



8 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

to fill such vacancies, insofar as possible, by appointment of 
military substitute patrolmen from the established Civil 
Service list. Permission was granted by the Director of Civil 
Service, in the absence of a sufficient number of names on the 
Civil Service list, to make appointments of provisional tempo- 
rary patrolmen who are required to pass a Civil Service examina- 
tion for patrolmen before they can be considered for permanent 
appointment. 

As the home front regards the police as its first arm of defense, 
it has been the practice of the Department to request deferment 
for all officers Avithin the draft age who are called up by their 
local boards for induction into the Armed Forces. I am 
pleased to state that the local draft boards have co-operated 
whole-heartedly and understandingly in this very serious 
problem affecting the manpower shortage of the Department in 
these troublous times. Police officers have been designated 
as key men by the State Review Committee of Selective 
Service. 

In addition to the above losses of personnel due to military 
service, there have been 123 officers retired on pensions, 
thereby further depleting the numerical strength of the uniform 
force. Obviously, the shortage of manpower, as indicated 
heretofore, has placed an added burden upon members of the 
force in the performance of innumerable extra hours of duty 
throughout the year. The multiplicity of war industries 
located in Boston, especially along its waterfront, has called 
for increased surveillance on the part of the police in prevent- 
ing sabotage and other acts detrimental to the progress of 
the war. In addition to these important duties, the Depart- 
ment has been called upon to cover many other activities 
attached to the policing of large gatherings of people attendant 
upon such events as military parades and the visitation of 
notables to our city. All of the additional hours of duty 
involved were performed without the benefit of any extra 
remuneration and, in an effort to compensate the personnel 
for the sacrifice of their own time, I have granted extra time 
off whenever it was possible for me to do so without impairing 
the efficiency of the Department. 

The morale of any large organization of men is affected 
by the satisfaction that is derived from their work and one 
of the principal factors conducive to good morale is compen- 
sation that provides a decent standard of living. Cities 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 9 

comparable in size to Boston, such as Pittsburgh, Cleveland 
and San Francisco, maintain a salary schedule for their patrol- 
men which is higher than that of Boston. The following 
salary schedules of patrolmen are submitted, as examples: 

Pittsburgh .... $2,595 per annum 

Cleveland .... 2,676 " 

San Francisco 2,700 " " 

It is only natural that police officers having knowledge of 
salary schedules higher 'than their own should be adversely 
affected and, accordingly, this would have a tendency to impair 
their morale and efficiency. 

In an effort to properly compensate members of the uniform 
force, his Honor, Mayor Maurice J. Tobin, approved a new 
salary schedule under date of November 29, 1944, providing 
for an increase in the basic rates of compensation, as follows: 





From 


To 


Lieutenants and Lieutenant-Inspector 


. $2,900 


$3,100 


Sergeants and Detective-Sergeants 


2,700 


2,900 


Patrolmen and Policewomen 


2,300 


2,500 (maximum) 


1st year . . . ' . 


2,000 




2nd year 


2,200 




3rd year 


2,400 




4th year and thereafter 




2,500 



Medical Bureau. 

To meet an exigency arising from injuries sustained by 
members of the Boston Police Department in the performance 
of their duty and also to determine the pathological status of 
officers whose capacity to perform police duty is impaired, it 
was deemed advisable, early this year, to establish a medical 
bureau within the Department. This office, supervised by a 
Medical Director, was opened at Police Headquarters on 
March 15, 1944. 

The results to date have been highly gratifying with every 
indication that future benefits, both to individuals and the 
Department, will be far reaching in their effect. 

In addition to providing expert medical attention to injured 
officers, the facilities of this equii^ped clinic are used to deter- 
mine the physical fitness of members of the Police Force. Only 
through the maintenance of accurate records can decisions 
affecting continuance in the service or retirement be made 
with fairness to officers and the municipality. The importance 



10 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

of case histories in reaching such decisions cannot be over- 
emphasized and the records of these cases and those to follow 
will serve a very useful purpose for future disposition. 

During the period that this office has been in operation, the 
Medical Director has diagnosed and evaluated 414 cases of 
members of the force. As a result of these examinations 109 
were recommended for retirement and the prognosis of 305 
was established. 

Juvenile Delinquency. 

Juvenile delinquency is an old problem that today has been 
intensified and given greater emphasis under the pressure of 
war. Among the social problems confronting the nation, it is 
one requiring special consideration and prompt action. In 
time of war, as in peace, delinquency among the young results 
from adult failure to satisfy the needs of children and youth. 
It seems to me that juvenile delinquency is a misnomer and 
that we might better use the term "Parental or Adult Indif- 
ference," for invariably young people follow the example set 
before them by their elders. Boys and girls who become in- 
volved with the law are really small in number when compared 
with the large majority who avoid serious trouble. However, 
the problems confronting these young people are important 
not only for their own welfare, but also for that of the com- 
munity and furnish an insight into the difficulties that young 
people are facing in these abnormal times. 

Among the conditions said to contribute toward delin- 
quency, the following may be listed: 

1. A disrespect for authority engendered in the young 
during the prohibition era and now being reflected in 
their adult years by their lack of responsibility as parents. 

2. Separation of fathers from families because of mili- 
tary service and employment in distant war industries. 

3. Mothers engaged in full-time employment who are 
absent from home the greater part of the day. 

4. Failure on the part of parents to give proper guid- 
ance and supervision to their children, and to be con- 
cerned with the activities and companionship cultivated 
by them. 

5. The increasing number of young people who have 
left school to engage in war work, thereby exposing them- 
selves to moral hazards. 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — Xo. 49. 11 

6. The migration of families from rural districts to 
highly industrialized war centers. 

7. The anxieties caused by war in many families, tend- 
ing to have a disturbing effect upon the disposition and 
morale of children. 

The chief responsibility for the protection and guidance of 
children rests upon parents. Unless parents exemplify respect 
for law and decency, it is useless to expect that their children 
will develop any other than a disrespectful attitude towards 
those in authority. 

The Boston Police Department maintains a Crime Preven- 
tion Bureau whose chief work is that of dealing with ciime 
prevention among juveniles. Sixteen policewomen are as- 
signed to this Bureau to devote their full time to the welfare 
of female juveniles and adults. 

In order to increase the efficiency of the policewomen, 
arrangements were made under Avhich they were enrolled in a 
course of Social Work at the Boston College School of Social 
Work. This course laid particular emphasis upon social case 
work and the role of policewomen in crime prevention. Con- 
siderable discussion was undertaken regarding the relation of 
the Crime Prevention Bureau to other social agencies in the 
community. Actual cases were presented in order to develop 
a skill in the treatment of delinquency. 

In September of 1944, thirteen policew^omen were re- 
enrolled in the regular class in Psychiatric Information I. This 
course undertook to give the policewomen a greater under- 
standing of human behavior, particularly emphasizing causes 
for juvenile delinquency and abnormal behavior. 

Both of these courses ran for a period of fifteen weeks, each 
covering thirty hours of study. 

As a direct result of these courses, I believe the police- 
women have greatly improved their efficiency. Comments 
from social agencies in the community would indicate that a 
welcomed, closer relationship has been developed between the 
Crime Prevention Bureau and these agencies throughout 
Greater Boston. Undoubtedly, the courses have been most 
valuable, and it is my intention to continue further study 
along these lines. 

Boston is fortunate in that delinquency has not become a 
major police problem. For the year ending November 30, 



12 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

1943, there were 2,782 male juveniles and 378 female juveniles 
arrested. For the year ending November 30, 1944, there were 
2,885 male juveniles and 376 female juveniles arrested. For 
the latter period this shows an increase of only 3 ^/lo per cent 
in arrests of male juveniles, and a decrease of | of 1 per cent 
in the arrest of female juveniles. It is important to note that 
among those arrested in Boston, 11.09 per cent male juveniles 
and 39.36 per cent female juveniles came from cities and towns 
outside the Boston area. 

Since December 1, 1943, to November 30, 1944, the police- 
women have made 16,653 inspections covering bus terminals, 
dance halls, hotels, restaurants, theaters, railroad stations and 
summer resorts. They have also investigated 3,609 cases 
involving women and juveniles. 

It cannot be denied that the police can be an influence in 
arresting the growth of delinquency by having competent 
and understanding officers who are aware of and recognize 
evil tendencies, who are sympathetic with the aspirations of 
young people, and who are ready and willing to use all resources 
to aid these young people and their families to avoid those 
conditions that promote delinquency. While I believe the 
police should not attempt to engage in social work not con- 
sistent with their primary purpose in the community, never- 
theless, I do believe that they can do much to prevent delin- 
quency. By understanding the factors that influence the 
behavior of children and with a knowledge of the social 
resources offered by the community, they can do much to 
help children with whom they come in contact. 



Racial Minorities. 

I am reluctant to make any extended comment on a subject 
so controversial as that dealing with racial minorities. Only 
recently the Governor's Committee for Racial and Religious 
Understanding, composed of thirty representative citizens of 
the Metropolitan District, reported that the seriousness and 
danger of racial tensions in Greater Boston have been exag- 
gerated, and I am in thorough accord with their report. While 
there have been isolated instances of racial antagonisms in 
Boston during the past two years, I wish to reiterate most 
strongly that investigations by State authorities and the 
Boston police have disclosed that boys 16 years of age and 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 13 

under were involved and that these incidents would he hetter 
termed acts of hoodlumism rather than organized i^erseciition 
of any particular race. 

I wish to assure the many people of all races who make 
their homes in Boston that the Police Department of this city 
will always be alert to the danger of any discrimination or 
persecution aimed at any minority, and, fiu'thermore, the 
police will at all times be ready to protect the person and 
property of any of its citizens regardless of race, color or 
creed. To this end all members of the Department are receiv- 
ing instructions in the subject matter, "The Police and 
Minority Groups," under the direction of superior officers 
who have attended a similar course at Boston University and 
at Police Headquarters imder the direction of the Governor's 
Committee for Racial and Religious Understanding. 

Uniform Rate of Fare for Taxicabs. 

The Police Commissioner is delegated by law to fix maximum 
and piinimum rates of fare to be charged by licensees for use of 
hackney carriages operating as taxicabs. For several years 
past the following maximum and minimum rates of fare have 
been in effect: 

Maximum Rate — 45 cents first mile ; 

30 cents each mile thereafter. 

Minimum Rate — 25 cents first two-fifths mile or 
fraction thereof; 
5 cents each additional one-fifth 
mile or fraction thereof. 

Every licensed taxicab was required to contain a card in 
clear view of passenger showing the rates of fare, approved 
by the Police Commissioner, under which a particular cab was 
operated. 

Since the beginning of the war, taxicabs have been utilized 
by the public to a greater extent than ever before. The 
double system of maximum and minimum rates of fare, it 
seemed to me, only served to confuse the cab-riding public, 
and was the source of many complaints, especially from visitors. 
After giving the subject careful consideration and study, the 
existing maximum and minimum rates of fare were abolished 



14 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

and on Monday, November 20, 1944, the following uniform 
charge was established: 

25 cents first two-fifths mile or fraction thereof; 
5 cents each additional one-fifth mile or fraction 
thereof. 

Civilian Defense. 

Although the possibility of bombing of our city by the 
enemy has been lessened during the past year, the Volunteer 
Auxiliary Police and Air Raid Wardens have been maintained. 
Over twenty thousand patriotic citizens of Boston have been 
enrolled in Civilian Defense and have loyally and at great 
sacrifice devoted many hours of their time to training and 
service in air raid drills and blackouts. These citizens are 
deserving of the highest commendation for their willingness 
and readiness to stand service in case of need, and I wish to 
express my deep appreciation for their unselfishness and civic 
pride. 

Special Patrolmen. 

The Police Commissioner is empowered by law in case of 
an emergency or apprehension of riot, tumult, mob, insur- 
rection or invasion, to appoint as many Special Patrolmen, 
without pay, from among the citizens, as he may deem advis- 
able. In order to offset the depletion of personnel of the 
Force that has been prevalent during wartime, it has been 
deemed advisable, so as to be prepared for any emergency, to 
enroll a sufficient number of men from among the citizens of 
Boston for the purpose of assisting the regular police. This 
force of volunteer special patrolmen is being recruited solely 
to augment the regular force in case of any of the above- 
mentioned emergencies. Each applicant is thoroughly investi- 
gated as to character, reputation and responsibility, and is 
instructed and trained in his duties by superior officers. There 
are about 1,200 Special Patrolmen enrolled to date. 

Conclusion. 

May I at this time extend to Your Excellency my deep 
gratitude for the high honor you conferred on me by selecting 
me to fill this responsible position and to thank you for your 
unwavering support which has been extremely helpful. 

It is a pleasure to record the kindly and sympathetic interest 
of His Honor Mayor Maurice J. Tobin, who has been respon- 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 15 

sible for improving the working conditions of the Force by 
means of increased compensation and shortening of regular 
working hours. 

This report Avould not be complete without a word of 
appreciation to the rank and file of the Department who have 
demonstrated their value and effectiveness to the community 
under the extraordinary conditions prevalent during the 
present wartime emergency. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Thomas F. Sullivan, 
Police Commissioner for the City of Boston. 



16 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



THE DEPARTMENT. 



The Police Department is at present constituted as follows: 

Police Commissioner. 1 

Secretary. Assistant Secretary. Assistant Secretary. 

(Provisional Temp.) 3 

Chief Clerk. 1 

The Police Force. 



Superintendent . 


1 


Patrolmen (Provisional 




^Deputy Superintendents 


5 


Temporary) . 


78 


Captains 


27 


Patrolwomen 


15 


Lieutenants 


*70 


Patrolwomau (Provisional 




Lieutenant-Inspector 


1 


Temporary) . . . 


1 


Sergeants . 
Patrolmen . 


1178 
t 1,876 






Total .... 


2,252 



* As of November 30, 1944, 1 Lieutenant in the armed service. 

t As of November 30, 1944, 1 Sergeant in the armed service. 

J As of November 30, 1944, 302 Patrolmen in the armed service. 

Signal Service. 



Director .... 


1 


Mechanic .... 


1 


Assistant Director 


1 


Painter .... 


1 


Chauffeur .... 


1 


Signalmen .... 


6 


Chauffeur (Military Sub- 




Signalman (Mihtary Sub- 




stitute .... 


1 


stitute) .... 


1 


Laborer .... 


1 




— 


Linemen .... 


5 


Total .... 


19 


Employees 


OF THE Department. 




Biological Chemist . 


1 


Property Clerk . 


1 


Chauffeurs .... 


2 


Repairmen . *. . . 


3 


Cleaners .... 


7 


Shorthand Reporters 


3 


Clerks 


36 


Signalman .... 


1 


Clerks (Military Substi- 




Statisticians 


3 


tutes) .... 


2 


Steamfitter 


1 


Clerks (Provisional Tem- 




Stenographers . 


23 


porary) .... 


8 


Stenographers (Military 




Elevator Operators . 


8 


Substitutes) . 


3 


Firemen, Marine 


5 


Superintendent of Build- 




Firemen, Stationary 


5 


ings 


1 


Hostlers ■ . . . . 


9 


Assistant Superintendent 




Janitors .... 


30 


of Buildings . 


1 


Janitors (Provisional Tem- 




Superintendent of Repair 




porary) .... 


17 


Shop .... 


1 


Laborer .... 


1 


Tailor 


1 


Laborers (Provisional 




Telephone Operators 


7 


Temporary) . 


15 


Telephone Operator (Tem- 




Matrons .... 


8 


porary) .... 


1 


Matron (Permanent In- 








termittent.) . 


1 


Total .... 


217 


Mechanics .... 


12 







1945. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



17 



Recapitulation. 

Police Commissioner 1 

Secretary, Assistant Secretary, Assistant Secretary (Provisional 

Temporary), and Chief Clerk 4 

Police Force 2,252 

Signal Service 19 

Employees 217 



Grand Total 



2,493 



Distribution and Changes. 

Distribution of the Police Force is shown by Table I. 

During the year 61 Patrolmen and 10 Patrolwomen were 
appointed; 2 Patrolmen reinstated; 15 Patrolmen, 1 Military 
Substitute Patrolman, 23 Provisional Temporary Patrolmen 
and 1 Provisional Temporary Patrolwoman resigned (4 Patrol- 
men while charges were pending); 2 Patrolmen, 1 Military 
Substitute Patrolman and 2 Provisional Temporary Patrolmen 
were dismissed; 1 Captain, 5 Sergeants and 28 Patrolmen were 
promoted; 1 Captain was demoted; 1 Deputy Superintendent, 
1 Captain, 7 Sergeants and 114 Patrolmen retired on pensions; 
1 Captain, 4 Sergeants and 20 Patrolmen died. (See Tables 
III, IV, V.) 

Police Officers Injured While on Duty. 
The following statement shows the number of police oflEicers 
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, 1943. 



How Injured. 



Number of Men 

Injured in 

Year Ending 

Nov. 30, 1944. 



Number of 

Duties Lost 

by Such Men. 



Number of Duties 
Lost this Year by 

Men on Account 

of Injuries 
Received Previous 

to Dec. 1, 1943. 



In arresting prisoners . 

In pursuing criminals . 

By cars and other 
vehicles 

Various other causes . 

Totals . 



146 


2,422 


1,103 


22 


273 


87 


64 


651 


1,704 


196 


3,240 


1,535 


428 


6,586 


4,429 



Per Cent. 


Increase 


1.83 


Increase 


25.87 


Increase 


4.27 


Decrease 


4.01 


Decrease 


17.24 


Increase 


19.16 


Decrease 


4.95 


Decrease 


1.67 



18 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 



WORK OF THE DEPARTMENT. 

Arrests. 
The total number of arrests, counting each arrest as that of 
a separate person, was 61,427, as against 62,681 the preceding 
year, being a decrease of 1,254. The percentage of decrease 
and increase was as follows: 



1. Offenses against the person 

2. Offenses against property committed with violence . 

3. Offenses against property committed without 

violence 

4. Malicious offenses against property . 

5. Forgery and offenses against the currency 

6. Offenses against the license laws 

7. Offenses against chastitj', morality, etc. 

8. Offenses not included in the foregoing 

There were 12,554 persons arrested on warrants and 32,165 
without warrants; 16,708 persons were summoned by the 
court. The number of males arrested was 54,776; of females, 
6,651; of foreigners, 6,495 or approximately 10.57 per cent; 
of minors, 7,748. Of the total number arrested, 20,052, or 32.64 
per cent, were non-residents. (See Tables X, XI.) 

The average amount of fines imposed by the courts for 
the five years from 1940 to 1944, inclusive, was $177,960; in 
1944 it was $176,774, or $1,186 less than the average. (See 
Table XIII.) 

The average number of days' attendance at court for the 
five years from 1940 to 1944, inclusive, was 39,167; in 1944 it 
was 35,691, or 3,476 less than the average. (See Table XIII.) 

The average amount of witness fees earned for the five 
years from 1940 to 1944, inclusive, was $9,377.77; in 1944 it 
was $8,086, or $1,291.77 less than the average. (See Table 
XIII.) 

The number of arrests for all offenses for the year was 
61,427, being a decrease of 1,254 from last year and 17,208 
less than the average for the past five years. (See Table 
XIII.) 



1945.1 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



19 



Of the total number of arrests for the year (61,427) 124 
were for violation of city ordinances, that is to say, that one 
arrest in 495 was for such offense, or .20 per cent. (See Table 
XI.) 

Forty-seven and thirty-seven one-hundredths per cent of 
the persons taken into custody were between the ages of 
twenty-one and fortJ^ (See Table XII.) 



Drunkenness. 

In the arrests for drunkenness the average per day was 60. 
There were 1 ,668 less persons arrested than in 1943, a decrease 
of 7.05 per cent; 20.30 per cent of the arrested persons were 
non-residents and 18.22 per cent of foreign birth. (See Table 
XI.) 

There were 21,959 persons arrested for drunkenness, being 
1,668 less than last year and 9,258 less than the average for 
the past five years. Of the arrests for drunkenness this year, 
there was a decrease of 8.53 per cent in males and an increase 
of 7.46 per cent in females over last year. (See Tables XI, 
XIII.) 

Nativity of Persons Arrested. 



United States 






54,932 


Spain .... 


17 


Ireland 






1,750 


Holland . 


15 


British Province 


5 




1,299 


Latvia 


15 


Italy . 






833 


Turkey 


15 


Russia 






446 


Albania 


13 


England 






377 


Belgium 


11 


Poland 






273 


Philippine Islands 


10 


Lithuania 






249 


Mexico 


6 


Sweden 






176 


Rumania 


6 


Scotland 






167 


Asia .... 


5 


Norway 






143 


Estonia 


4 


Greece 






131 


Hawaii 


4 


China 






113 


Hungary 


4 


Portugal 






102 


Cuba .... 


3 


Germany 






46 


Puerto Rico 


2 


South America 






39 


Switzerland 


2 


Finland 






36 


Africa .... 




Syria . 






36 


Australia 




France 






35 


Bulgaria 




Denmark 






33 


Japan .... 




Austria 






32 


Wales .... 




West Indies 






22 


Total 


61,427 


Armenia 






20 







20 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

The number of persons punished by fine was 15,422, and 
the fines amounted to S176,774. (See Table XIII.) 

One hundred and seven persons were committed to the State 
Prison; 1,855 to the House of Correction; 95 to the Women's 
Prison; 259 to the Reformatory Prison; and 1,818 to other 
institutions. 

The total years of imprisonment were: 4 Life, 1,858 years 
(635 sentences were indefinite); the total number of days' 
attendance at court by officers was 35,691 and the witness fees 
earned by them amounted to $8,086. (See Table XIII.) 

The value of property taken from prisoners and lodgers 
was $189,731. 

Ten witnesses were detained at station houses; 23,957 were 
accommodated with lodgings, an increase of 1,382 over last 
year. 

There was a decrease of 3.85 per cent in the number of sick 
and injured persons assisted, and a decrease of about 12.48 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 1940 to 1944, inclusive, was $398,116.01 ; 
in 1944 it was $496,815 or $98,698.99 more than the average. 
The amount of stolen property which was recovered by the 
Boston police this year was $424,835 as against $296,792 last 
year. (See Table XIII.) 

In connection with arrests recorded, it is interesting to note 
that 20,062 persons, or 32.64 per cent of the total arrests 
during the past year, were persons residing outside the city 
limits of Boston. This shows clearly the extent to which 
Boston is called on to perform police work for non-residents. 

The Commissioner has attempted to find out what per- 
centage of arrests in other cities is of non-residents. 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 32.64 
per cent of the arrests in Boston is of non-residents, whereas 
other cities have but a negligible percentage of arrests of 
non-residents. 

For the twelve months ending November 30, 1944,, as com- 
pared with the same period ending with November 30, 1943, a 



1945. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



21 



brief comparison of the number of arrests for major offenses 
may be of interest and is submitted below: 



Year Ending 

November 30, 

1943. 



Arrests. 



Year Ending 

November 30. 

1944. 



Arrests. 



Offenses Against the Person. 

Murder 

Manslaughter 

Rape (including attempts) 

Robbery (including attempts) 

Aggravated assault 

Offenses Against Property Committed 
With Violence. 

Burglary, breaking and entering (including 
attempts) 

Offenses .\gainst Property Committed 
Without Violence. 

Auto' thefts (including attempts) .... 

Larceny (including attempts) 

Offenses Against the Liquor Law. 

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

Drunkenness 

Offenses Not Included in the Foregoing. 

Auto' operating under the influence of liquor . 

Auto' operating so as to endanger .... 

Totals 



59 
116 
338 
182 



1,011 



19 

Co 

132 

253 

220 



1,283 



153 


187 


2,035 


1,804 


18C 


196 


23,627 


21,9.59 


285 


287 


607 


541 



28,607 



26,946 



The balance of the arrests consisted largely of so-called 
minor offenses, such as traffic violations, violations of city 
ordinances, gaming and miscellaneous offenses. Arrests for 
the year totaled 61,427, of which 54,776 were males and 6,651 
were females. This total compares with 62,681 for the pre- 
ceding year. 

Uniform Crime Record Reporting. 
This Department, during the past year, has continued its 
cooperation 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. 

(b) Manslaughter by negligence. 



22 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



2. Rape. 

3. Robbery. 

4. Aggravated assault. 

5. Burglary — breaking or entering. 

6. Larceny: 

(a) $50 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, 1943, 
to November 30, 1944, as against December 1, 1942, to Novem- 
ber 30, 1943. 



Uniform Crime Record Reporting 


. Coinp 


ar alive Table. 






December 1, 1943, to 
November 30, 1944. 


December 1, 1942, to 
November 30, 1943. 


Offenses. 


Reported. 


Cleared. 


Per Cent 
Cleared. 


Reported. 


Cleared. 


Per Cent 
Cleared. 


Aggravated assault 


155 


149 


96.12 


153 


147 


96.07 


Breaking and entering .... 


858 


596 


69.46 


708 


474 


66.94 


Larceny (under $50) .... 


1,682 


1,125 


66.88 


1,.501 


999 


66.55 


Larceny (850 and over) .... 


713 


410 


57 . 50 


614 


388 


63.19 


Larceny of automobile .... 


2,334 


2,246 


96.22 


2,695 


2,632 


97.66 


Manslaughter by negligence . 


52 


52 


100.00 


58 


54 


93.10 


Murder and non-negligent manslaughter, 


12 


10 


83.33 


5 


3 


60.00 


Rape 


82 


81 


98.78 


90 


88 


97.77 


Robbery 


197 


121 


61.42 


233 


152 


65.23 


Totals 


6,085 


4,790 


78.71 


6,057 


4,937 


81.50 



A recapitulation of the foregoing shows the following: 



1943 
1944 



Cases Per Cent 

Reported. Cleared. Cleared. 

6,057 4,937 81.50 

6,085 4,790 78.71 



A comparison shows a decrease in clearance under 1943 of 
2.79 per cent. 

There was an increase in cases reported as compared with 
1943 of 28 or .46 per cent. 



I 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 23 

Volunteer, Unpaid, Auxiliary Police. 

Established in the Depai'tment, in accordance with the 
Acts of 1941, Chapter 719, Section 5, is an organization known 
as the Vokintecr Auxihary PoHce. The members are not to be 
paid for their services. AppHcants, classified "1-A" under the 
Selective Service Act, are not accepted for this duty on account 
of being subject to immediate call for United States military 
service. 

These men are equipped with a badge, helmet, night stick 
and a flash light. They are also photographed and finger- 
printed, and given the oath of office. 

Duties of the members are restricted to prevention of crime, 
protection of life and property, and such other duties as may 
be assigned to them during an emergency. 

At the present time there are 3,007 men enrolled as Auxiliary 
Policemen. They have undergone an intensive course of 
training to fit them for their duties. 

Volunteer, Unpaid, Auxiliary Police. 
December 13, 1941 (first day of enrollment), to November 
30, 1944, inclusive: 

Appointed and sworn 4,739 

Enrollment cancelled 1,825 

2,914 

Cancellations rescinded 93 

Total number of members in good standing .... 3,007 

Receipts. 
In the past police year ending November 30, 1944, receipts 
totaled $86,507.66, as compared with $86,609.31 in the pre- 
vious year. The decrease of $101.65 Avas due to the fact that 
less had been received for licenses. 

Expenditures. 

During the twelve months ending November 30, 1944, the 
total expenses of the Boston Police Department amounted to 
$6,202,557.44. This included the pay of the police and em- 
ployees, pensions, supplies, expense of listing ($64,581.29, the 
annual listing on January 1 of all residents twenty years of 
age or over), and the maintenance of the Police Signal Service. 

In the corresponding period of 1943, expenditures totaled 
$6,189,521.84. 



24 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

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

Personnel. 

The police personnel of the Department on November 30, 
1944, consisted of 1 Superintendent, 5 Deputy Superintend- 
ents, 27 Captains, 70 Lieutenants, 1 Lieutenant-Inspector, 
178 Sergeants, 1,876 Patrolmen, 15 Patrohvomen, 78 Pro- 
visional Temporary Patrolmen, and 1 Provisional Temporary 
Patrolwoman; total 2,252. 

On November 30, 1944, there was a total of 2,493 persons, 
including civilian employees, on the rolls of the Department. 

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

Deputy Superintendents, 3; Lieutenants, 2; Sergeant, 1 ; 
Patrolmen, 37; Provisional Temporary Patrolmen, 2; Depart- 
ment in general, 3. 

The Walter Scott Medal for Valor for 1944 and Department 
Medals of Honor, as recommended by the Superintendent and 
Deputy Superintendents, serving as a Board of Merit, were 
awarded at the annual ball of the Boston Police Relief Associa- 
tion, held at the Boston Garden, December 6, 1944, as follows: 

The Walter Scott Medal for Valor for 1944 and a 
Department Medal of Honor to Patrolman George 
F. Dyer of Division 16. 

Patrolman George F. Dyer of Division 16 is hereby awarded 
the Walter Scott Medal for Valor and a Department Medal 
of Honor for meritorious duty performed in the early morning 
of April 2, 1944. 

Patrolman Dyer while patrolling his route discovered a 
store door unlocked. Disregarding his own safety in entering 
the premises, he was viciously attacked by a man who had 
been hiding in the darkness. The officer discharged several 
shots from his revolver before finally overcoming his resistance 
and effecting his arrest. The captured man was later identified 
as a notorious criminal. 

Department Medals of Honor. 
Patrolman Charles J. Mclntyre, formerly of Division 13, 
now attached to Division 4, is hereby awarded a Department 
Medal of Honor for meritorious police duty performed in the 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 25 

early morning of November 9, 1943, in accomplishing the 
arrest of a culpi'it, after a battle, whom he discov^ered in the 
act of breaking and entering a drug store in the Jamaica Plain 
district. 

Patrolman John L. M. P'ournier of Division 7 is hereby 
awarded a Department Medal of Honor for meritorious police 
duty performed on January 2, 1944. 

Patrolman Fournier, while on duty and in uniform, in 
response to a radio alarm that a man was drowning," removed 
his overcoat and hat and dove into the harbor, disregarding 
his own safety in an attempt to save a human life. 

The presentations of the Walter Scott Medal for Valor and 
the Department Medals of Honor to the officers mentioned 
herein were made by the Commissioner at the Concert and 
Ball of the Boston Police Relief Association at the Boston 
Garden on the evening of December 6, 1944. 

In 1944, 11,015 days were lost by officers by reason of injuries 
received while on duty. 

During the year, 2 patrolmen, 2 provisional temporary 
patrolmen and 1 military substitute patrolman were dismissed 
from the Department for violation of Police Rules and Regu- 
lations; 1 captain was reduced in rank to lieutenant; 11 patrol- 
men were punished by suspension with loss of pay or extra 
duty, or both. Complaints against 2 patrolmen were dismissed 
after hearing. Complaints against 1 sergeant and 3 patrolmen 
were placed on file, and complaint against 1 patrolman was 
filed without action. Four patrolmen resigned while charges 
were pending. 

Organization. 

General 
1943. Order No. 

December 8, 18 Communication from Massachusetts 

Committee on Public Safety that the 
public fails to realize suspension of 
''dimout" in no way changes situ- 
ation in regard to "blackout." 

December 9, 19 Official order and plan of Committee 

on Public Safety for State- Wide Test 
and Raid Demonstration Drill, De- 
cember 12, 1943. 



26 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



December 10, 20 



December 13, 24 



December 21, 
December 30, 



1944 
January 3, 



March 16, 



29 



38 



42 



January 3, 44 



February 17, 77 



90 



Commanding Officers of Divisions and 
heads of Units notified by the PoHce 
Commissioner that under no circum- 
stances will they authorize work to be 
done or supplies to be received unless 
purchase order has been first issued 
by Property Clerk. 

Communication, dated December 9, 
1943, from Attorney General Robert 
T. Bushnell regarding procedure to be 
complied with Avhen British seamen 
are arrested by Boston police officers. 

Twenty temporary Sergeants appointed 
Permanently. 

General Order to the police for careful 
and accurate attention of all detailed 
to police listing. 

Director of Civil Service authorized 
reinstatement of Superintendent 
Edward W. Fallon, Deputy Super- 
intendents John M. Anderson and 
James R. Claflin and Captains John 
A. Dorsey and Edward J. Keating. 

Deputy Superintendent James T. 
Sheehan Acting-Inspector of Divi- 
sions, designated as Inspector of 
Divisions, in place of Deputy Super- 
intendent John M. Anderson, retired. 

Licensing Board requests members of 
the Police Department to enter upon 
and inspect premises licensed by the 
Board, whenever there are certain 
reasons for so doing. 

Communication from Committee on 
Public Safety on State-Wide Practice 
Blackout, Sunday, March 26, 1944. 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 27 

March 23, 93 Communication from Committee on 

Public Safety on "Digest of Duties 
and Responsibilities of A. R. P. Per- 
sonnel and the General Public during 
the March 26, 1944, State-Wide 
Practice Blackout." 

May 8, 127 Announcement that period of time 

within which pay of Patrolman may 
advance through sliding-scale in- 
creases from minimum to maximum^ 
— reduced from five to three years. 

May 23, 137 Extract of communication, for infor- 

mation and guidance of the Depart- 
ment from Commissioner of Public 
Works, City of Boston, relative to 
removal of glass from public high- 
ways, deposited there as result of 
automobile accident or any other 
cause. 

June 6, 150 Executive Order No. 70, — issued by 

His Excellency Leverett Saltonstall, 
Governor, informing Department that 
Registrar of Motor Vehicles is author- 
ized to issue to certain of those serving 
in the Armed Forces temporary per- 
mits to operate a motor vehicle 
without payment of fee therefor. 

June 1, 151 Announcement of Committee on Pub- 

lic Safety on State-Wide Test and 
Raid Drill, June 11, 1944. 

June 15, 155 Communication from Automotive Ra- 

tioning Officer, New England Re- 
gional Office, of O. P. A., advising to 
curtail in use and Avear of motor 
vehicles. 

July 14, 168 Seven Provisional Temporary Police- 

women appointed permanently. 

July 17, 170 Three additional Permanent Police- 

women appointed. 



28 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



September 18, 193 



November 7, 215 



November 13, 216 



Police Commissioner commends Police 
Force for efficient and patient manner 
in which it performed extra hours of 
duty on occasion of hurricane which 
swept this area. 

William H. Malone, Foreman, Police 
Signal Box Service, appointed As- 
sistant Director of same Unit. 

Police Commissioner expresses ap- 
preciation to officers who performed 
many hours of extra duty in policing 
various events, including visits of the 
President and the Governor of New 
York, installation of Archbishop, 
State Election and Armistice Day 
Parade. 



1945.1 PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 29 



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, and homicides 
(as well as supervision of the line-up), — squads are assigned 
to cover the following phases of police work and investigation : 
arson, banking, express thieves, general investigation, hotels, 
narcotics, pawnbrokers, including junk shopkeepers and 
dealers in second-hand articles, pickpocket, radical, shopping 
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 cooperate in every possible way with 
outside police departments in investigation of crime and 
prosecution of criminals. 

Automobile Division. 

This division investigates all reports of automobiles stolen 
and is in daily communication with police authorities of the 
United States and Canada. Many investigations are made in 
cooperation with the Federal Bureau of Investigation, Post 
Office Department and immigration authorities of the United 
States. 

The automobile division index contains records of approx- 
imately 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 Depart- 
ment and the Automobile Division through information ob- 
tained from this index. 

All applications 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. 



30 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



Using mechanical appliances and chemicals, members of 
this division during the year identified a number of auto- 
mobiles 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 172 applications for such licenses were 
received. Of these 169 were granted (1 without fee), and 4 
were rejected. Of the 4 rejected, 1 was subsequently re- 
considered and granted and is included in the total number of 
169 on which favorable action was taken. 

Of the licenses granted, 5 were surrendered voluntarily for 
cancellation, and 10 transferred to new locations. (See Table 
XIV.) 



Record of Purchases and Sales of Used Cars Reported to this 
Department for the Year Ending Novemher 30, 1944- 









Bought bv 


Sold by 


Sold by 




Dealers. 


Dealers. 


Individuals. 


1943. 








December 


1,225 


932 


1,224 


1944. 








January 


1,045 


878 


1,292 


February 








1,501 


906 


782 


March' . 








2,050 


1,036 


889 


April 








1,859 


1,043 


1,053 


May 








1,014 


1,101 


1,331 


June 








884 


966 


1,306 


July 








743 


785 


1,103 


August . 








1,140 


770 


928 


September 








772 


750 


793 


October . 








886 


814 


838 


November 








984 


838 


748 


Totals 








14,103 


10,819 


12.287 



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 



1945. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



31 



given to owners of property abutting on premises where such 
license is proposed to be exercised. 

Hearings to the number of 24 were held under this provision 
of law. 



Record of All Automobiles Reported Stolen in Boston for the Year 
Eliding November 30, lO^Jf.. 



Month. 


Reported 
Stolen. 


Recovered 
During 
Month. 


Recovered 
Later. 


Not 
Recovered. 


December 

January 

February 

March 

April 

May . 

June . 

July . 

August 

September 

October 

November 


1943. 
1944. 






284 

222 
212 
165 
205 
204 
198 
184 
169 
167 
161 
163 


268 

209 
203 
161 
201 
198 
191 
179 
162 
158 
156 
161 


3 

6 
6 
7 
6 
3 
3 
6 
3 
2 
7 
3 


1 

3 

2 
1 
1 
3 
1 
5 
4 
5 
4 
2 


Total? 








2,334 


2,247 


55 


32 



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 re- 
ported lost 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 
secondhand shops daily and inspect property pawned or pur- 
chased, for the purpose of identifying property which may have 
been stolen. 



32 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



Homicide Squad. 

It is the duty of officers of this unit to investigate and prose- 
cute all homicide cases. They are required to interrogate 
all persons involved in or who have knowledge of the commission 
of crimes of murder, manslaughter, abortion or other crimes of 
violence. Cases assigned to inquest are prepared and pre- 
sented by officers of this unit. The officers assigned to homicide 
work, with police stenographers, are subject to call throughout 
the day and night. The confessions and statements obtained 
by members of this unit have proven of inestimable value in the 
successful prosecution of capital cases. 

The homicide files contain complete reports of all inquests 
and deaths by violence in Boston and also a record of all 
accidents reported to the Police 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, 1943, to November 30, 1944, 
inclusive: 



Abortion 




1 


Homicides . 


21 


Alcoholism . 




32 


Horse and wagon 


1 


Asphj^xiation 




21 


Machinery . 


3 


Automobile 




68 


Natural causes . 


734 


Burns . 




12 


Poison 


' 1 


Drowning . 




28 


Railway (steam) 


12 


Electricity . 




4 


Railway (street) 


19 


Elevator 




5 


Stillborn . 


5 


Explosion 




2 


Suicides 


41 


Falls . 




46 







Falling objects 




4 


Total . 


1,065 


Fires . 




5 






The following cases 


were prosecuted in the courts: 




Abortions . 


3 


Manslaughter . 


14 


Accessory to abortion 


3 


Manslaughter (auto') 


55 


Assault and battery . 


2 


Murder 


5 


Assault to murder 


1 




— 


Assault with weapon 


12 


Total . 


95 


The following inque 


sts w^ere held during the year : 




Elevator 


1 


Railway (steam) 


1 


Fall 




5 


Railway (street) 


2 


Fire 




2 


Suicide 


1 


Machinery . 




1 




— 


Manslaughter 




1 


Total . 


15 


Natural causes 




1 







1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — Xo. 49. 33 

Three hundred and forty-five cases of \iolent deaths were 
investigated bj^ the Homicide Unit. The presiding justices of 
the courts deemed it unnecessary to conduct inquests in these 
cases, acting under authority of Section 8, Chapter 38, General 
Laws (Ter. Edit.), as amended. 

Recapitulation of Homicides. 

Murders 5 

(8 murderers prosecuted) 

(2 unsolved murders) 
Manslaughters (homicidal) 15 

(14 prosecutions) 

(1 unsolved manslaughter) 
Killed by police officer 1 

(In line of duty) 

Total 21 

General. 

Members of the Bureau of Criminal Investigation during 
the year made investigations on 5,337 cases. Our files and 
assignment books now contain records and reports on 73,387 
cases. Complaints are received from many sources, including 
eases referred to the Bureau by justices of courts, the District 
Attorney, Attorney-General, Federal Bureau of Investigation 
and hundreds of outside police agencies. 

Statistics of the work of the Bureau of Criminal Investiga- 
tion are included in the general work of the Department, but 
as the duties of the Bureau are of a special character, the 
following statement will be found to be of interest: 

Number of persons arrested 2,074 

Fugitives from justice from other states arrested and deUvered 

to officers of these states 66 

Number of cases in\ estigated 5,337 

Number of extra duties performed 8,065 

Number of cases of abortion investigated 3 

Number of daj's spent in court by officers 2,191 

Number of years' imprisonment: 189 years, 5 months, 27 days 

and 27 indefinite periods. 
Amount of property recovered $132,364 . 06 



34 



POLICE COMAIISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



BIOLOGICAL CHEMIST. 
Summary of the Year's Work. 
Work at the Laboratory. 
The chemical laboratory of the Boston Pohce Department 
is located at the Southern Mortuary, and since its opening in 
1934, has worked on 3,075 cases. The average annual number 
of cases for the last five years was 333. During the past year 
315 cases were submitted to the laboratory. 

The number of individual tests per case varies widely ac- 
cording to type of case, but during the course of the year the 
total number of tests will range from 3,000 to 3,500. A break- 
down of the cases into types shows more clearly the nature of 
the chemist's work. 





No. of 




No. of 


Material Sought. 


Cases. 


Material Sought. 


Cases. 


Alcohol, ethyl 


205 


Photographs 


53 


Alcohol, other 


2 


Bloodstains 


39 


Chloral 


5 


Hair .... 


10 


Cyanides . 


3 


Spermatozoa 


13 


Other volatile poisons 


5 


Fibers 


5 


Barbiturates 


8 


X-ray ... 


8 


Other synthetic drugs 


1 


Spectrographic analyses 


6 


Alkaloids . 


5 


Powder residue, hands 


10 


Metals 


4 


Powder residue, cloth 


6 


Carbon monoxide . 


25 


Explosives . 


2 


Fluorides 


3 


Inflammables 


2 


Chlorides (drowning) 


6 


Metal anah'ses . 


5 


General toxicological ex 


- 


Dirt .... 


3 


aminations . 


4 


Paint .... 


3 


Oils .... 


4 


Cloth and tire prints . 


3 


Acids and alkalies . 


2 


Glass .... 


1 


Drug preparations . 


4 


Miscellaneous 


6 


Miscellaneous clinical 








analyses 


3 







Attendance of the Biological Chemist Before Judicial Bodies. 

In addition to work in the laboratory on case material, the 
chemist has been in attendance on courts and grand juries on 
107 days during the past twelve months. This is somewhat 
above the average, annual attendance ranging from 52 days to 
113 days, with an average (1936-1944) of 87 days. Inasmuch 
as laboratory work necessarily ceases while the chemist is at 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 35 

court, this represents a marked drain on the chemist's time, 
so that cooperation of the District Attorney's Office in reducing 
required attendance to a minimum has been extremely helpful. 

Toxicological Problems. 

Of cases submitted to the laboratory, the largest number 
are toxicological in nature, coming from the several medical 
examiners and associates in Suffolk County. During the past 
year 72 per cent of the cases fell in this group. While these 
cases are also under investigation by the Homicide Unit and 
the various divisions, the chemist's part is to aid medical 
examiners in determining cause of death or contributing factors 
to the death, so that in these cases he reports directly to medical 
examiners. 

Most numerous of the group are those cases for determina- 
tion of alcohol, numbering to 205 or 65 per cent of the cases. 
Alcohol determinations on the deceased are routine in our 
homicide cases, and are also done on accidental deaths when 
individual does not live for any prolonged period. 

Of unusual cases for the year, one was a death resulting from 
use of a prepared drug in an abortion. In this case the chemist 
cooperated with Dr. Joseph T. Walker of the State Depart- 
ment of Public Safety, in experimental work, and also had 
opportunity to compare notes with Federal authorities inter- 
ested in the drug as a dangerous preparation. The defendant, 
tried in a neighboring county, was found guilty. 

Also unusual was a suicide early in the year, in which the 
individual ingested three different toxic substances. 

Technical Work on Criminal Cases. 

The laboratory serves as a clearing house of technical work 
on criminal cases in highly varied aspects. While this work 
has developed largely from investigation of homicides, many 
phases of it are applicable to other types of cases. 

The year's records show marked increase in use of photo- 
graphy in connection with laboratory work. This is the result 
of an increasing number of requests for lectures to doctors, 
medical examiners, police, etc. Evidence can best be illus- 
trated by photographs. With minute pieces of evidence, 
photographs of the piece in situ are advantageous in court. 
The subject matter is highly varied, ranging from virtually 
unchanged stomach contents (helpful in fixing time of death), 



36 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

through minute specks of metal from bullet track with X-rays 
and spectrographic analyses, tire prints on a body, to minute 
items of evidence found in dirt. 

In utilizing light outside visual range, there have been 
several cases where infra-red photography has been of assist- 
ance in locating and demonstrating bloodstains not easily 
visible. With use of a Corex ultra-violet filter from the 
Bureau of Records, it has been possible to do some work with 
ultra-violet range. 

, In automobile cases a new piece of evidence was found: 
a fragment of leather from a heel which had been torn off by a 
projecting bolt. This case was interesting, in that- (as well as 
the leather fragment fitting the heel) , there was also found on 
the car, cloth prints corresponding to clothing of the victim, 
fragments of glass similar in density to glass from a bottle in 
a bag carried by the victim, and also a short tuft of thread 
matching the thread of the bag at the place where the bottom 
had been pulled away from the side of the bag. These four 
separate items of evidence provided adequate proof of involve- 
ment in the fatal accident. 

There has been an apparent increase in sex cases submitted 
as judged from requests for search for spermatozoa. Material 
submitted has been primarily on cases of abuse of children. 

Cases involving bloodstains amounted to 39 in number. 
This corresponds closel}^ to the eleven-year average since start 
of the laboratory, of 41 cases for bloodstains per year. 

The X-ray has been extremely helpful in several cases this 
year, being used to demonstrate traces of bullet metal deposited 
around bullet holes in cloth, etc., or on broken fragments of 
various articles. With such traces located it has been possible 
to analyze the trace spectrographically for metallic elements 
of the bullet. 

In several cases test for powder residue on cloth in nearby 
shots has been important in estimating distance from which 
gun was fired. 

Since the laboratory's opening eleven years ago there have 
been four cases where hair specimens have shown added pig- 
ment. Three of these occurred this year; two specimens 
having been dyed, the third specimen presumably having been 
treated with henna. The presence of an added pigment adds 
considerably to value of hair individuality, as a problem in 
probability and identification. 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 37 

Cost of the Laboratory. 

With passage of time, much of the laboratory's work has 
come to be accepted as normal routine procedure. It may be 
a useful reminder to consider costs. The estimated cost i)er 
case is $12. 

Prior to establishment of the laboratory it was necessary to 
employ private analysts. The determination as to whether 
or not a stain was human bloodstain brought a charge of $100. 
With many specimens in the case, the fee was higher. Analysis 
for poison was more expensive, toxicologists charging from $250 
to $800. The establishment of the laboratory has distributed 
these costs, necessary in major cases, over many major and 
minor cases through the year, thus making possible analyses 
in minor cases. 

The hit-and-run case is seldom considered important enough 
to warrant expense of fees to analysts. Yet in a review of 
some 75-odd cases, in 25 per cent of them the only evidence 
proving involvement in the accident came from the labo- 
ratory. In the other cases there was contributing evidence 
from other sources. In those 25 per cent, without the labo- 
ratory, the case would either be dismissed or not presented for 
lack of evidence. 

In many of the cases, the laboratory's evidence corroborates 
other evidence or fills in gaps in the case, thus contributing to 
conviction. 

Cooperation with Other Agencies. 

During the past year, the chemist delivered a number of 
lectures on Bloodstains, Hit-and-Run Cases, Scientific Evidence 
in Cases of Violence, etc., to various professional groups, police, 
medical examiners, etc., and participated in the seminar in 
Legal Medicine of Harvard Medical School. 

There has also been occasion to cooperate with law enforce- 
ment agencies in other New England states with suggestions 
or work on evidence. 



38 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 



BUREAU OF RECORDS. 
Establishment, Purpose and Equipment. 

The Bureau of Records was established October 17, 1931, 
as a central correspondence and filing unit in the Department. 
It consists of several separate divisions, namely: criminal 
identification, fingerprints and photographs, missing persons, 
warrants and summonses. 

It is one of the outstanding units of the organization and 
its value to the Department is indispensable. It stands in 
favorable comparison with identification units of the most 
advanced departments. 

Advancements and changes are constantly being made to 
maintain efficiency and to increase the worth of the unit to the 
Department as a whole. 

To bring about this efficiency of service, equipment of the 
Bureau is continually being augmented by addition of modern 
identification apparatus. 

The following is a partial list of such machines which have 
constantly proved their value to the Department and which 
are numbered among the equipment of the modern police 
department : 

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

Finder 5M" 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 5M" 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 16 Vie" 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. 
4 Fingerprint cameras, Folner and Schwing, with 72 miUimeter Kodak 

anastigmatic F 6.3 lens, Nos. 2534, 585, 1806 and 14188. 
1 4x5 box camera Ilex paragon lens, series A 63^" focus. No. 41619 in 

Universal shutter. 
1 Lens for 4x5 box camera, Ilex Paragon, series A88608. 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — Xo. 49. 39 

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, 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. 

2 Hugo-Meyer range finders 4x5 Speed Graphic Carl Zeiss 534" lens with 

13.5 focal length. 
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. 
1 Campbell combination X-ray and Fluoroscope, Serial No. 7318. 

1 Spencer lantern-slide projector. 

2 Mimeograph machines. 
1 19" cutting machine. 

1 Multihth machine, complete with equipment. 
1 High-Speed electric addressograph. 

Multilith. 

Installation of a new Multilith machine, September 13, 1944, 
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 will have been saved many times over in 
the efficient method of printing such circulars in the Bureau. 
It has proved, from experience with the previous Multilith 
machine, a distinct advantage in issuance of these circulars 
which play so important a part in 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 approx- 
imately 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 689,680 impressions turned out on the mimeo- 
graph machines, comprising daily manifolds for the Bureau of 
Criminal Investigation and other units, warrant manifolds, 
bulletins and circular letters. 



40 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

There were 10 forms and circulars photographed and 10 forms 
printed in upon a zinc plate. There were approximately 8 
MultiUth plates used by this unit in the past year and 7 films 
used. 



Circulars Drafted, Containing Photographs and Fingeryrinis 

of Fugitives. 
During the year 17,500 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 identification, 
all Army and Navy recruiting stations, and a number of the 
larger cities in foreign countries. Circulars requesting coopera- 
tion in return of seven missing persons were sent to all important 
cities in the East and practically to every city in Massachusetts. 

MultiUth Recapitulation. 
Impressions printed on the Multilith machine . . 135,700 
Included in this figure are the following: 

Department forms .... 28 

Letters -7 

Circulars 2 

Photographic Division. 

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

It forms an important adjunct of the Medical Examiners' 
offices and cooperates with those offices in all homicide cases. 
The Medical Examiners' offices are supplied with enlarged 
photographs in every homicide case. The efficient operation 
of the Medical Examiners' offices is improved by cooperation 
of this Unit. 

Enlarged photographs are filed in cabinets especially built 
to accommodate the size. The enlarged photographs, princi- 
pally scenes of homicides, hit-and-run accidents, and suspicious 
fires, have proved invaluable for court purposes. Many com- 
munications have been received as result of the value of these 
photographs, particularly in arson cases. Juries have been 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 41 

greatly assisted in determining the condition of burnt premises 
by introduction and exhibition of these photographs 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. 

Identification Division. 

In the Identification Division records are kept of all persons 
committed. to the Massachusetts State Prison, Massachusetts 
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 correction 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 fingerprints, 
correspondence, records, clippings and histories of criminals 
arrested or w^anted in various parts of the United States and 
foreign countries. 

Main Index File. 

The Main Index File forms the basis on which all other files 
are dependent. It is at all times being checked to maintain 
accuracy. There are now recorded in the Main Index File 
814,250 persons. These include all persons arrested and 
fingerprinted in the Bureau, applicants for Hackney Carriage 
licenses and applicants for Special Officers' licenses, etc. 

Criminal Record Files. 
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 14,225 
records, and in the Male Record Files there are 161,718 such 
records. These records are continually being brought up to 
date by cooperation with outside departments and the Federal 
Bureau of Investigation. 



42 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

Cabinets of Segregated Photographs of Criminals Arrested. 
Photographs of criminals arrested by the Boston poHce and 
photographs received from other sources are filed in segregated 
cabinets. Photographs received from outside departments are 
placed in the ''Foreign Segregated" file and those taken by this 
Department are 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 also classified under 
head of the crime in which subjects specialize. The "Local 
Segregated" file contains 43,321 photographs, and the "Foreign 
Segregated" file, 18,608 photographs. 

Exhibiting of Photographs of Criminals in Main and Segregated 

Files. 

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. In many cases photo- 
graphs were taken 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 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 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 43 

photographed with ease through use of huninous powders, as 
anthracene or himinous zinc sulphide, due to radiations emitted 
by this lamp. 

The " Fluoroscope" and "White Drill" 
There have been acquired by this Bureau two valuable 
pieces of scientific equipment. The first is knoAvn as the 
"Fluoroscope." When rays of this instrument are trained on 
the subject before it, it reveals presence of any foreign substance 
concealed either on or in his person, for instance: metal, 
jewelry or glass. The finding of glass in clothing on a person 
suspected of striking and killing a pedestrian with an automo- 
bile is another example of what the instrument may accomplish 
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 be responsible for serious accidents or death 
of persons. The value of this device in thwarting criminals is 
very apparent and makes an important addition to 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, to the greatest possible 
extent, by photographers attached to this Bureau, resulting in 
large saving. 

Pantoscopic Camera. 

One of the most valuable pieces of equipment in the Bureau 
is the Pantoscopic camera, used for purpose of taking photo- 
graphs 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." Impressions shown by the 
photograph of this bullet are carefully compared with impres- 
sions of a test bullet fired from a revolver believed to have been 
used in the homicide. If the test bullet and the real bullet 
disclose the same cannelure impressions, there is strong pre- 
sumption created that the revolver under examination was the 
one used in the homicide. 

Developing and Printing Room. 
Developing- and printing of criminal photographs by mem- 
bers of this Bureau has, since its existence, saved thousands 



44 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

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 and on duty twenty-four hours a 
day, is prepared to accomplish any photographic need of the 
Department, and to give that type of service which could be 
rendered only by the most modern and best equipped photog- 
rapher. 

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. 

Installation of this "dark room" has many favorable ad- 
vantages. It is located on the same floor as the Bureau where 
all photographs of prisoners are taken, thus eliminating neces- 
sity 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, has large sinks for washing films, 
a Ferrotype dryer and other equipment for production 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 Fingerprints of Unidentified 

Dead. 
A modern development of the photographic division was 
installation of a filing system wherein 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 per- 
sons 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 the 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. Hereto- 
fore, single fingerprints, or two or three, as the case might be, 
taken at scene of the crime, were valuable only for comparison 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 45 

with the ten fingerprints of the person inider suspicion, whether 
his prints were then in our files or taken later. There was no 
method of filing latent fingerprints taken at scene of crime up 
to comparati\-ely 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 of filing finger- 
prints, but is a very valuable addition thereto. There are, at 
present, on file in this Bureau, 20,100 Battley single fingerprints 
and 2,400 latent fingerprints which are compared with all in- 
coming single fingerprints. 

Fingerprint System Practically Eliyyiinating Bertillon System. 
The fingerprint system has practically eliminated the Ber- 
tillon 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-Finger print File. 
Another important development of this Bureau was insti- 
tution of the civilian-fingerprint file, wherein are kept finger- 
prints of certain license applicants with suitable index attached. 

Us 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 15,359 hackney carriage drivers, 663 sight- 
seeing automobile drivers and 4,906 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 in- 
stallation of fingerprints in 1906, has been entirely displaced 



46 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

and supplanted by the Henry Modified and Extended Sys- 
tem 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 
subject typed thereon, showing dealings of the individual with 
various law enforcement agencies throughout the country. In 
such cases where a criminal subject used 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 truthfully said that 
the fingerprint system of the Boston Police Department, in- 
cluding method of filing, quality and amount of fingerprint 
equipment and skilled operators, is comparable to the prac- 
tically infallible files of the Federal Bureau of Investigation 
at 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. 

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

Identification of criminals arrested tocally (gallery) . . . 1,332 

Identification of criminals arrested elsewhere (gallery) . . . 220 

Scenes of crime photographed 362 

Circulars sent out by identification division 17,500 

Photograph File: 

Number on file November 30, 1943 182,752 

Made and filed during the year 6,687 

Received from other authorities 620 

Number on file November 30, 1944 190,059 



1945. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



47 



Fingerprint File: 

Number on file November 30, 1943 148,394 

Taken and filed during the year 2,322 

Received from other authorities 1,973 

Number on file November 30, 1944 152,689 

Photographs sent to: 

State Bureau of Identification 4,452 

Other cities and states 287 

Fingerprints sent to: 

Federal Bureau of Investigation 2,017 

State Bureau of Identification 3,285 

Other cities and states 56 

Suppleynentary: 

Number of scenes of crime visited 1,034 

Number of exposures (4" by 5" camera) 1,448 

Number of prints of same 1,480 

Number of enlargements: 

11 by 14 inches 475 

8 by 10 inches 3,500 

Miscellaneous Department Photography: 

Films 75 

Prints made from same 150 

Number of rectigraph photographs 2,550 

Number of civilians photographed 77 

Number of negatives of criminals 2,229, 

Number of prints from same 11,164 

Number of latent fingerprints photographed and developed, 515 

Number of exposures of latent fingerprints .... 620 

Number of prints from same 700 

Number of visitors photographed 150 

Prints made from same ■ . . 450 

Number of exposures of pantoscopic camera .... 16 

Number of re-orders of criminal photographs . . . 3,125 

Number of stand-up photographs made 12 

Prints made from same 36 

Number of photographs of police officers .... 22 

Number of auxiliary police officers photographed ... 81 

Fingerprints taken other than of criminals: 

Pohce officers 22 

Special police officers 320 

Hackney carriage drivers 1,476 

Civilian employees 77 

Civilians cooperating in defense work 440 

Auxiliary police officers 81 

Civilians fingerprinted and prints filed 600 

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

1943 42,413 

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

1944 45,570 



48 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

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

Number of requests complied with for information from the 

police journal in regard to accidents and thefts . . . 1,296 
Days in court 12 

Criminal 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, 1943, to November 30, 1944: 

Requests received by telephone 1,825 

Requests received by correspondence 7,315 

Requests for certified records 1,740 

Requests for jury records 2,560 

Total 13,440 

Requests in connection with applicants for licenses . . . 15,581 

Grand Total . 29,021 

The following figures represent requests received from various 
public agencies for records required due to the war activity: 

U. S. Coast Guard 1.530 

U. S. Marine Corps 209 

U. S. Naval Procurement (Air Corps Cadets) .... 210 

U. S. Merchant Marine 318 

U. S. Army 260 

U. S. Navy 425 

Auxihary Police 81 

U. S. Civil Service applicants 820 

Selective Service delinquents 565 

Guards and special officers for defense purposes .... 440 

Massachusetts Women's Defense Corps 520 

Stragglers and deserters (Army and Navy) 9,126 

Total 14,504 

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



1945.1 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



49 



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 photog- 
rapher, 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 
})olice of outside cities and towns have asked for services of 
fingerprint and photography experts, in consequence of crime 
committed in their jurisdiction. The Department cooperated 
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 citizens of 
Boston and surrounding cities and towns. Its chief function 
necessarily is to aid families in 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 had been located. Without 
this service, such dead persons might have been interred with 
those unfortunates in potter's field. 

During the course of the year, the Missing Persons Division 
cooperated with various State institutions in location and return 
of many wards who had left these institutions Avithout per- 
mission. 



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



2,461 
2,023 



Total number still missing 438 

Age and Sex of Persons Reported Missing in Boston. 





Missing. 


Found. 


Still Missing. 


















Males. 


Females. 


Males. 


Females. 


Males. 


Females. 


Under 15 years, 


834 


226 


714 


201 


120 


25 


Over 1.5 years, 
under 21 years, 


291 


345 


258 


262 


33 


83 


Over 21 years, 


454 


311 


336 


252 


118 


59 


Totals 


],.579 


882 


1,308 


715 


271 


167 



50 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



Not included in the foregoing are 380 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. 

Not included, also, in the foregoing figures are numerous 
cases of children reported missing to this Department, who 
were found or returned within a few hours after report was 
made. 

There was reported to this Department from outside depart- 
ments a total of 4,087 missing persons. 

Grand total of number of persons reported 

missing 6,928 



Persons Reported Missing hy Police Divisions for 
Month Period, Commencing December 1, 1943, and 
November 30, 1944. 
Division 1 (North End section) 
Division 3 (West End section) 
Division 4 (South End section) 
Division 6 (South Boston district) 
Division 7 (East Boston district) . 
Division 9 (Dudley street section of Roxbury) 
Division 10 (Roxbury Crossing section) 
Division 11 (Adams street section of Dorchester) 
Division 13 (Jamaica Plain district) 
Division 14 (Brighton district) 
Division 15 (Charlestown district) 
Division 16 (Back Bay district) 
Division 17 (West Roxbury district) 
Division 18 (Hyde Park district) . 
Division 19 (Mattapan district) 

Total 



a Twelve- 
Ending 

61 

157 

140 

205 

112 

312 

294 

194 

102 

132 

111 

70 

57 

106 

*408 



2,461 



* (Includes patients missing from the Boston State Hospital, a mental institution.) 

Persons Interviewed. — At the "Missing Persons" office there 
were interviewed about 500 persons relative to cases handled. 
This does not include the number interviewed at other units 
and divisions of the Department. 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 51 

Correspondence. — There were handled by the unit approxi- 
mately 4,000 pieces of correspondence relating to location of 
friends and relatives. 

Circulars. — About 2,000 descriptive circulars on missing 
persons were sent out from the unit. 

Tracers. — There were sent out approximately 1,000 tracers 
on persons reported missing. 

Identification of Dead Bodies. — In 50 cases on unknown 
white men, 22 were identified through fingerprints. 

A7nnesia. — Three individuals afflicted with amnesia were 
identified. 

Warrant File. 
Procedure as la Warraiits Issued to or Received hy this Depart- 
ment. 

The warrant file for the entire Police Department is 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 mani- 
fold 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 data pertaining to the warrant and the case. These cards 
are alphabetically filed so that almost instantaneously it may 
be ascertained whether a warrant exists in the Department for 
any person named. On service of the warrant another card 
goes forward to the Bureau of Records with necessary informa- 
tion of service. 

Warra7its Received from Outside Departments, etc. 
All warrants received from outside departments are cleared 
through the warrant file of the Bureau of Records. All corre- 
spondence pertaining to movement of warrants outside of the 
city proper is handled in that Bureau. Commanding Officers of 
this Department are required, under the rules and regulations, 
to notify the Warrant Division of arrests on warrants issued 
to the Boston Police Department and on warrants of all other 
police departments; also when arrests are made without a 
warrant involving serious crimes. The rule applies to this 
procedure e\'ery 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 jurisdiction, the officer in 
command of the arresting division or unit is immediately 



52 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

notified and given full particulars, and such other police 
division or unit in Boston or outside jurisdiction is immediately 
notified that the person is under arrest. 

Number of Warrants Received by Bureau of Records and Their 

Disposition. 

Warrants received by Bureau of Records 2,640 

Arrested on warrants 1,665 

Warrants returned without service 1,189 

Warrants sent out to divisions and units within the Department 

and to other jurisdictions 1,848 

Active warrant cards on file issued to Boston Pohce . . . 5,100 
Active warrants issued to Boston Pohce for persons now our of 

state ' . . 34 

Active warrants issued to Boston Police, forwarded to other cities 

and towns in this State 46 

Active warrants received from other cities in Massachusetts for 

service (cards in our files) 150 

Active warrants lodged at institutions as detainers .... 40 

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 for- 
warded to this Bureau where they are recorded and sent to the 
Chief of Police of the city or town where a 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 , 
1943, to November 30, 1944: 

Total number received 2,240 

Total number served 2,092 

Total number returned (without service) 148 

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 . . . 8,082 

Total number served 7,576 

Total number not served 506 



i 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 53 

TRAFFIC. 

The Traffic Division consists of territory within boundaries 
of Divisions 1, 2, 3, 4, and 16 (the city proper), and the traffic 
post at Cottage Farm Bridge, Division 14. Primarily, it is 
the duty of the Traffic Division to enforce rules and regulations 
established by the Boston Traffic Commission and to provide 
for safety of the public using our highways within this territory. 
Traffic officers are assigned to vital traffic control points as 
well as to special duty of tagging automobiles parked in our 
streets in violation of law. 

The Traffic Division is responsible for proper control of 
licensed hackney carriages and the duty of carrying on a pro- 
gram of Safety Educational work. 

Activities. 

During the past year the usual traffic problems were pre- 
sented to the Traffic Division. Vehicular traffic has been 
heavy in the business section of the city and it is pleasing to 
note that more people than usual are driving to Boston patroniz- 
ing our business houses. It is only natural that such business 
activity should create a traffic problem, but, since it is the pur- 
pose of the Police Department to encourage people from the 
suburbs to come to Boston to patronize our department stores, 
hotels, theatres and other business establishments, it has been 
a pleasant duty of the personnel of the Traffic Division to 
facilitate and expedite such vehicular traffic through the 
streets of Boston. 

Pedestrian traffic has been exceedingly heavy in Boston. 
It appears that more people have had money to spend during 
the past year and were more anxious to patronize business 
houses of Boston than ever before. This pedestrian traffic, in 
addition to the usual commuting pedestrians working in offices 
and in war industries, has taxed facilities of the Traffic Division 
to the utmost during the day time. 

At night, department stores, hotels, theatres and other 
business establishments have also been doing a flourishing 
business. Vehicular as well as pedestrian traffic has been 
very heavy at night during the past year and we have regulated 
and expedited this traffic to the best of our ability. 

As mentioned in my report of last year, we are still confronted 
with the problem of facilitating tractor-trailers and other large 
commercial vehicles in our city. It is earnestly hoped that 



51 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

postwar planning will make provision for terminals for these 
extraordinary vehicles outside the business section of the city 
in order to alleviate traffic congestion in down-town Boston. 

Bus lines have presented a problem to the Traffic Division 
in the Park square section of our city by using portions of the 
roadway in public streets as terminals for receipt and discharge 
of passengers or as waiting points between scheduled trips. 
This practice of using public streets for purpose of avoiding 
cost of private terminals is totally without authorization of 
law. With rapid multiplication of buses in the past few years, 
this abuse of use of streets has brought about increased dangers 
to pedestrians and other drivers and traffic congestion. 

It is fully realized that it will take a reasonable time to pro- 
vide terminals on privately owned property. An office or 
waiting room at bus stops is not a terminal, unless there are 
also facilities for the stopping of buses off the streets at such 
points. The space for such operation must be adequate to 
eliminate waiting of buses on streets either in the vicinity of 
terminals, or elsewhere. 

Therefore, it is hoped that postwar planning will make pro- 
vision for bus terminals in order to alleviate traffic congestion. 

Arrangements were made for the control of traffic in connec- 
tion with the following events: 



Carol singers — Midnight masses. 
New Year's Eve — large traffic detail. 

Jordan Marsh Company — War Bond parade. 

Army Ordnance display, First Corps Cadet Armory. 

Funeral — Rev. James F. Mellyn, Immaculate Conception 

Church. 
Protest parade — National Maritime Union. 
Bataan Heroes' parade. 
Opening day of Opera. 
Marathon race. 

Body of Wilham Cardinal O'Connell brought to Cathedral. 
Funeral — William Cardinal O'Connell. 
Coast Guard parade. 
SPARS parade. 

Mechanic Arts High School parade. 
WAC parade. 

"I am an American" Day parade. 
Boston School Cadets parade. 
Ancient and Honorable Artillery parade. 
"D" Day bulletin board conditions. 



1943. 


Dec. 


24. 


Dec. 


31. 


1944. 


Jan. 


10. 


Feb. 


5. 


Feb. 


18. 


April 


5. 


April 


9. 


April 


10. 


April 


19. 


April 


24. 


April 29. 


May 


7. 


May 


8. 


May 


12. 


May 


15. 


May 


21. 


June 


4. 


June 


5. 


June 


7. 



1945.] PUBLIC D0CUMP:NT — No. 49. 55 

1944. 

June 14. Flag Day parade. 

June 14. Airport inspection by dignitaries. 

June 16. Funeral — Rabbi Harry Levi. 

July 4. Independence Day parade. 

July 4. War games — Esplanade. 

July 14. Bastille Day parade. 

Aug. 12. American Legion parade. 

Sept. 7. Governors and iVIayors — Statler Hotel. 

Sept. 14. Day of hurricane. 

Sept. 17. Canadian Veterans' parade. 

Oct. 7. Red Mass — Immaculate Conception Church. 

Oct. 8. Fire Prevention parade. 

Oct. 12. Columbus Day parade. 

Oct. 29. "Red Feather" parade — United War Fund. 

Nov. 1. Visit of Governor Thomas E. Dewey of New York. 

Nov. 2. Rodeo parade. 

Nov. 4. Visit of President Franklin D. Roosevelt. 

Nov. 8. Installation of Archbishop Richard J. Gushing. 

Nov. 11. Armistice Day parade. 

Nov. 16. Truck drivers declare "holiday." 

The Traffic Division has also worked in conjunction with 
the Boston Street Commissioners in mapping out programs- of 
various streets through which parades are to pass, so that the 
automobile public would be inconvenienced as little as possible. 
Recommendations have been made through the Superintendent 
of Police to the Boston Traffic Commission for procurement 
of traffic detour signs to be placed in streets during parades, 
while streets are under repair and during emergencies. 

Arrangements were made for the most advantageous routes 
to destinations and escorts were furnished for many dis- 
tinguished visitors and organizations, some of which are 
enumerated as follows: Hon. Harold L. Ickes, Secretary of 
the Interior; Hon. James Layton Ralston, Canadian Minister 
of National Defense; Lord Halifax, British Ambassador; 
funeral cortege of the late William Cardinal O'Connell as well 
as the arrival and departure of visiting church dignitaries; 
''Keep 'em rolling" Caravan; U. S. Civil Service Caravan; 
Mayor of Baltimore; Ford Company executives to Statler 
Hotel; Crown Princess Julianna of the Netherlands; funeral 
cortege of the late Father White; Governor Bricker of Ohio; 
Governor Kerr of Oklahoma; Dr. Kung; Mayor LaGuardia; 
Cardinal Cicognani, Papal Delegate; actor George Murphy; 
Governor Thomas E. Dewey and President Franklin D. 
Roosevelt. 



56 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

Traffic Conditions. 

The problem of street traffic and parking will always be 
with us so long as the city and its business grow. The develop- 
ment of transportation has brought traffic congestion to busi- 
ness streets in this city, which, as a matter of law enforcement, 
is a very troublesome and expensive problem. This is not 
in any sense a reflection on the city or the Traffic Division of 
the Police Department: it merely indicates progress, the 
growth of the city, the increased size of buildings, the added 
use of automobiles, together with retention of the narrow and 
crooked streets and the variety and extent of uses to which 
they are subjected. The intelligent approach to the question 
is to recognize the fact that it is a healthy sign of business 
growth that more people come into the city to buy their mer- 
chandise and to patronize our varied business houses. 

Retail business locates itself at the point where there is 
the greatest traffic. Our problem is not to abolish this traffic 
but to make it convenient for such traffic to get in and out. 
It would seem that traffic which has no business in the retail 
section should be diverted from that section. A proposal 
for an intermediate highway around the retail section has 
been urged by practically every important business and civic 
organization after most careful study by the City Planning 
Board. 

It is hoped that postwar planning will gi\'e serious con- 
sideration to this very important problem. 

The problem pertaining to parking of automobiles also 
remains with us. The two-hour parking law helps, but it is 
a comparatively minor alleviation of the automobile problem 
in Boston. A solution of the major problem still awaits con- 
struction of an unimpeded highway around the fringe of down- 
town Boston with adequate parking areas adjacent. 

It is hoped that postwar planning will make provision for 
off-street parking areas, such as parking lots, ramp garages 
and open-air garages. Unless Boston plans for such expanded 
parking facihties in connection with its postwar planning, 
it is thought that the city will grow steadily more congested 
and less attractive for business. 

Safety Educational Automobile. 
Our Safety Educational automobile has been in continuous 
operation on the highways of Boston during the past several 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 57 

years, educating motorists as to the proper manner in which 
they should operate their automobiles and instructing pedes- 
trians as to the proper place and manner in which they should 
cross the street. Through constant and persistent short safety 
talks by officers assigned to this automobile, the general public 
is rapidly becoming more accident conscious. 

Each Saturday, between the hours of 9 and 9.30 a. m., 
broadcasts are given over a local radio network by members 
of the M-1 Safety Squad. It has a membership consisting 
of children of school age, 16 years and under. 

During the past year, officers in the Safety car visited and 
gave safety talks and demonstrations at all the schools in the 
city: public, parochial and private. During these talks spe- 
cial attention was also given to the subjects of Juvenile De- 
linquency and the Fundamentals of True Americanism. 

At the Park Department playgrounds during the summer 
months, many "Safety Talks" were given to the children. 
The Safety car may be seen at all important parades and at 
Park Department baseball and football championship games 
in Fenway Park. The car has also been used in cooperation 
with the various Paper Salvage Drives. 

The car, with its officers, has also been called on many 
times to appear at gatherings of employees of large trucking 
concerns, telegraph offices, theatres, civic and fraternal organ- 
izations, and other business establishments, where safety talks 
have been given to employees of these various concerns or to 
persons in attendance at the meetings. Many schools and 
organizations outside the city have been accommodated in 
like manner, upon request. 

As a result of this program conducted by the Safety Educa- 
tional car, many complimentary letters ha\'e been received 
from persons in various walks of life. 

Tagging. 

During period from December 1, 1943, up to and including 
November 30, 1944, the Traffic Division is.sued approximately 
52,000 notices for violations of "parking" rules established by 
the Boston Traffic Commission. Such notices were forwarded 
through United States mail to owners of offending automobiles, 
or by service in hand to operators. 

It will be noted that approximately the same number of 
parking violation notices were issued during the previous 



58 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

year. The decrease in number of parking notices issued during 
the past two years shows better spirit of cooperation on the 
part of automobile owners. 

Conclusion. 

The increasing difficulties pertaining to the street situation 
have been recognized by the Traffic Division for years. The 
police Avho have created none of these difficulties, are con- 
stantly doing all that their numbers and authority permit 
them to do for relief of the public. Improved parking facilities 
should be provided in the retail district of the city and beyond 
that the larger problem presents itself of opening up more 
congested districts by means of new or widened stree^ts. 

Therefore, it is much to be hoped that postwar planning 
will make provision for alleviation of traffic congestion as well 
as for off-street parking and garaging of automobiles in down- 
town Boston. 



1945.1 PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 59 



BUREAU OF OPERATIONS. 

Creation. 

This Bureau was created on 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 comunications equipment, 
consisting of telephone, teletype, radio and telegraph and 
through its facilities has directed movement of radio cars, 
police boats, and ambulances. 

The vast majority of all telephoned complaints, reports and 
requests for information from the general public and other 
police departments, military organizations and organizations 
connected with the Civilian Defense program was handled by 
officers of this unit. 

Accomplishments. 
During the period, from December 1, 1943, to November 30^ 
1944, personnel of the Bureau managed transmission, reception 
and handling of: 

230,168 outgoing telephone messages and 4,618 toll calls 
made by the Department through our switchboard. 

Approximately 250,000 emergency telephone messages 
received and handled at the turret through either "Devon- 
.shire 1212" or the Department inter-communicating 
system. 

Approximately 460,000 telephone messages received 
through our switchboard, many of which were transferred 
to the turret for handling. 

Due to the war and other emergencies the number of 
telephone calls has increased. This has necessitated 
installation of another panel or unit on the switchboard, 
including additional lines, and has also required additional 
operators, four on day duty and two on each night tour 
of duty. 

Direct lines have also been installed connecting this 
unit with report centers, telephone exchanges, utility 
companies, etc. 



60 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

100,309 teletype messages, including filing of same and 
making and delivering of copies of such messages, as 
necessary to the proper bureau or unit. 

1 ,234 telegrams, including the filing of same and making 
and delivering of copies to the proper bureau or unit. 

6,928 teletype items for persons reported missing by 
divisions and units of the Department, and other states, 
cities and towns. Copies of these were delivered to the 
Bureau of Records, and cards filled out for our files. 

252,113 radio messages sent, including dictaphone 
recording of same and transcription from records to the 
radio log. 

8,164 lost or stolen automobile forms filled out and 

delivered to the automobile division of the Bureau of 

Criminal Investigation, 2,334 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 this 

Bureau. 

A daily journal has been kept in which all of the foregoing, 

together with reports of crimes, deaths, accidents and other 

matters submitted by divisions and units of the Department, 

were recorded. 

Files are kept in the unit of : 

(1) The police personnel of the Department, with 
name, rank, cap and badge numbers, together with "the 
address, telephone, date of appointment and promotion, 
etc., as well as a file of former officers, 

(2) The Police Department civilian personnel, including 
home address and telephone number. 

(3) The Fire Department, which includes the name, 
rank and address of its members, and the radio sector in 
which they live. 

Two main radio transmitters (Station "WQIP," Police 
Headquarters, and "WRAS," Suffolk County Court House), 
78 car and four boat transmitters and receivers, 26 wired- 
broadcast amplifiers and eight pickup receivers were maintained 
and kept in repair by members of this unit. Two-way radio 
installation has been installed in 16 combination patrol wagon 
and ambulances. 

An emergency unit has been created in Roxbury where a 
170-watt transmitter has been prepared. This emergency 
unit is equipped with most of the facilities now in use in the 
quarters of the main unit, including files, and telephone service. 



1945.1 PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 61 



BALLISTICS UNIT. 

FORM.\TION .\ND DuTIES. 

Activities of this Unit, with its personnel, are under super- 
vision of the Superintendent of Police. 

With a Sergeant Ballistician in charge, the office consists of 
experts in ballistics, explosives and munitions, 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 examines all evidence found at 
scene of a crime where firearms or explosives are used and 
sends written report to the Superintendent of his findings. 

The Sergeant Ballistician prepares cases where ballistic 
evidence is required insofar as bullets, discharged cartridge 
cases, firearms or explosives are concerned and appears before 
courts in such cases to give evidence. 

The Sergeant Ballistician has custody of emergency equip- 
ment such as rifles, shotguns, machine guns, gas guns, revolvers, 
pistols, bullet-proof vests and tear-gas equipment and main- 
tenance of same. 

Accomplishments. 

During the year members of this Unit responded to 40 
emergency calls after regular working hours and performed 
1 ,000 hours' extra duty in this manner. Members of this Unit 
have testified in court on ballistic cases. 

For efficiency of the Unit the following material was added 
to the equipment: 100 Official Police Commando type 38- 
calibre special revolvers, 100 gas masks, equipped with new 
type canisters for all military cases, 200 hand lights, and 2 
large gun baths for cleaning rifles, shotguns, revolvers, pistols, 
machine guns and gas guns. 

The following equipment was serviced and repaired: 200 
revolvers, 110 riot guns, 20 gas guns, 4 gas masks, 100 gas 
billies, and 2 gas projectors. In addition to the foregoing, the 
following equipment located at the various police divisions and 
units was serviced: 200 riot guns, 20 gas guns, 10 Thompson 
sub-machine guns, 110 gas billies, 145 gas masks, 60 bullet- 
proof vests, tear gas munitions and 4 high-powered rifles. 
Substantial savings were made by repairing our own equipment. 



62 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

All firearms held as evidence pending disposition by courts 
and those held for ballistic purposes, are kept clean and 
recorded. 

Stolen firearms received at this office are traced, returned 
to rightful owners and a file maintained of same. Any United 
States property recovered is returned to the Springfield Armory, 
United States Ordnance Department. 

Fifteen groups consisting of members of the Army, Navy, 
Coast Guard and Marine Corps, have visited the Unit during 
the year. Between three and five hundred service men were 
shown through the Unit. During the foi'mation of the Auxiliary 
Police Force this office issued 5,000 riot clubs, 5,000 flash- 
lights and 20,000 batteries to the various divisions for their 
use, and 5,000 white helmets were also issued. The riot 
clubs were numbered at this Unit. 

This office has worked in cooperation with the Army, Navy 
and Coast Guard Intelligence during the year. Members of 
the Military Police were instructed in the science of ballistics 
at this Unit. 

The portable lighting equipment assigned to this Unit 
was tested at various times throughout the year. 

Serial Numbers on Firearms. 
There were a number of cases where serial numbers on 
firearms, locks, instruments and other objects were erased and 
had to be treated with chemicals to reveal numbers for identi- 
fication, resulting in tracing ownership of most of these articles. 

Tear-Gas Munitions. 
Members of the Department were instructed in use of 
tear gas munitions during drills held at the First Corps Cadets' 
Armory, and at the West Roxbury Revolver Range during 
the summer months. 

Disposition of Confiscated Explosives. 
During the past year a number of grenades, projectors, 
Mills bombs, fixed ammunition, dynamite and caps, railroad 
torpedoes, powders and war souvenirs, which have come into 
possession of the police from various sections of Metropolitan 
Boston, were delivered to the Bomb Disposal Officer, First 
Ser.vice Command. 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 63 

Miscellaneous. 

An interchange of evidence is carried on by this Unit with 
all Federal Agencies and Police Departments. Bullets and 
shells are mailed to other enforcement agencies to aid in 
arrest of criminals. 

All evidence in homicide cases is properly marked and stored 
in the vault of this office until needed by courts. 

The Police Divisions and Units are now equipped with 
sufficient supply of emergency equipment to handle any 
situation. Periodic inspections are made and equipment 
replaced whenever necessary. 



64 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 



CRIME PREVENTION BUREAU. 

Creation. 
This Bureau, created August 9, 1943, is established as a 
separate unit of the Department, vnth quarters upon the 
fourth floor of Police Headquarters building. 

Formation. 
The Bureau is under command of a Deputy Superintendent 
(designated as Director), who is assisted by the following 
police personnel: 2 Lieutenants, 2 Acting-Sergeants (Patrol- 
women), and 14 other Patrolwomen. 

Purpose. 

To meet the pressing problem of juvenile delinquency 
which faces law-enforcement agencies today, the Bureau was 
formed. 

Law enforcement having direct contact with crime, the 
police are obligated to take an aggressive and corrective role 
in aiding and establishing programs of crime prevention. 

Juvenile delinquency, if left unchecked, tends to result in a 
national calamity. 

Sworn officers of the law, pledged to prevent crime, have a 
grave responsibility, and must do their part to carry out 
their obligations intelligently and effectively. 

The Department, recognizing the need of such action, 
established the Bureau. 

Duties in General. 

1. Develop a program of crime prevention, intended to 
eliminate factors that induce criminal tendencies among 
children. 

2. In this program, enlist aid of the public, interested 
agencies and divisions and units of this Department. 

3. Teach good citizenship, develop a proper mental attitude 
of citizens toward law-enforcement agencies, and especially 
to educate the public and the police in the problem of crime 
prevention and suppression. 



1945.1 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



65 



4. Determine persons and places which in any way con- 
tribute to delinquency of children; investigating and taking 
necessary action to correct such conditions. 

5. Supervise and inspect places of public amusement. 

6. Promote welfare of children, the sick, the aged and the 
needy; taking pains to locate missing persons. 

7. Investigate cases concerning boys and girls, and assist 
in investigation of cases where women are involved. 

Comment. 
The work of our policewomen in handling juvenile delin- 
quency and the youth problems of today, especially in cases 
concerning women and young girls, is outstanding. They 
have been commended by the courts, probation departments 
and most of the social service organizations of the city. The 
establishment of this Bureau is fast proving itself a step in 
the right direction. 

Summary of Work Accomplished. 



Arrests. 



Abuse of female child . 

Accosting . . . . 

Adultery . . . . 

Allowing minor in establish- 
ment where money-oper- 
ated machines are used . 

Assault and battery with 
intent to rape 

Attempt to abduct 

Attempt to rescue prisoner 

Begetting with child 

Breaking and entering . 

Contributing to delinquency 
of a minor . 

Desertion of minor children 

Disturbing a public assembly 

Drunkenness . 

Escapees 

Falsifying age to obtain 
liquor .... 

Fornication . 

Idle and disorderly persons 



3 


Incest 


1 


1 


Larceny 


4 


1 


Lewd and lascivious cohabi- 






tation 


4 




Neglected children 


4 


1 


Non-support .... 
Premises used for immoral 


1 


1 


purposes .... 




1 


Profanity .... 




1 


Pubhc lodging house (not 




3 


being Hcensed) . 




3 


Runaway .... 


86 




Stubborn child 


11 


10 


Suspicious person . 


10 


1 


Unnatural acts 




2 


Vagrancy .... 


5 


3 


Violation of parole 


13 


2 


Violation of probation . 


27 




Violation of the liquor law, 


2 


1 


Wayward child 


2 


2 


Total arrests . 


246 


36 







66 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

Inspections and Investigatiois^s. 
During the period covered there were 16,653 inspections by 
personnel of the Bureau in connection with the following 
places : 

Bus and railroad terminals. Public highwaj'S and property. 

Cafes. Restaurants. 

Dance halls. Theatres. 
Hotels. 

In addition to these they have made 3,609 investigations 
of cases where women and young girls and children were 
concerned, — a total of 20,262, 



1945.1 PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 67 



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 Hquor 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 therefore are checked with the cross-record 
system maintained for the purpose of comparing prices before 
such bills are prepared for payment. 

During the year 85 motor vehicles came into custody of this 
office; 57 vehicles were returned to legitimate claimants, and 
14 vehicles were sold at public auction. There are now 14 
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, 6,341 
Department cars were repaired at the repair shop in Division 4, 
and 1,306 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 55 Department cars and 87 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 Station 19, 
where 347 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. 



68 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

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, 1943 .... 2,439 
Articles received during the year to November 30, 

1944 1,093 

Total 3,532 

Disposed of: 

To owners through efforts of the Property Clerk's 

Office ' . 332 

Delivered on orders from divisions ... 26 

Worthless 850 

Perishable articles delivered to Overseers of Public 

Welfare 12 

Sold at public auction 1,242 

Total number of articles disposed of .... 2,462 

Total number of articles on hand November 30, 1944 . 1,070 



I 



1945.1 PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 69 



SPECIAL EVENTS. 

Tlie following is a list of the special events which occurred 

during the year, giving the number of police detailed for duty 
at each: 

1943. Men. 
Dec. 1. Boston Garden, ball of Boston Police Relief Associa- 
tion 387 

Dec. 8. Boston Common, awarding of Certificates of Recog- 
nition to parents with five or more members in the 

Armed Forces 21 

City of Boston, test "air-raid" demonstration drill . 623 
Boston Garden, Bruins-Olympics hockey game for 

benefit of disabled veterans 42 

Funeral of Patrolman William J. Comer ... 78 
Christmas Eve, Carol singers, etc., on Beacon Hill 

and Boston Common . . . • . . . . 159 

Boston Common, City of Boston Christmas exercises, 22 
Boston Garden, "Ice Capades" for benefit of di.sabled 

veterans 32 

Funeral of Sergeant Arthur McK. Eunson ... 42 

New Year's Eve celebration 892 

Funeral of Patrolman William J. McCarthy . . 94 

Funeral of Sergeant WiUiam MacBeth, retired . . 12 
Jordan Marsh Company Fourth U. S. War Bond 

parade 247 

Jan. 1 1 . Boston Garden, "Ice Capades, " Treasury Department 

Fourth U. S. War Bond drive 32 

Jan. 24. Funeral of Patrolman William E. Gilpin ... 10 

Jan. 28. Boston Garden, President Rocsevelt's Birthday Ball, 1.52 
Jan. 30. Boston Garden, Boston Evening American Silver 

Skate Carnival 39 

Feb. 9. Boston .Garden, ball of Boston Firemen's Relief 

Association 149 

Feb. 13. Cathedral of the Holy Cross, anniversary of "Boy 

Scout Sunday" 21 

Funeral of Patrolman Burton W. Mullins, retired . 12 
Boston Garden, "Ice Follies" for the benefit of dis- 
abled veterans 32 

Funeral of Patrolman William P. Morrissey . . 83 

Arrival and visit of Lord Halifax, British Ambassador, 58 

Visit of Lord Halifax, British Ambassador ... 65 

Departure of Lord Halifax, British Ambassador . 25 

South Boston, Evacuation Day road race and parade, 349 

Funeral of Patrolman Michael J. Flynn, retired . 12 
South Station, arrival of Honorable Henry A. Wallace, 

Vice President of the L^nited States .... 30 



Dec. 


12. 


Dec. 


16. 


Dec. 


20. 


Dec. 


24. 


Dec. 


24. 


Dec. 


25. 


Dec. 


29. 


Dec. 


31. 


1944. 




Jan. 


3. 


Jan. 


5. 


Jan. 


10. 



Feb. 


19. 


Feb. 


19. 


Mar. 


4. 


Mar. 


13. 


Mar. 


14. 


Mar. 


15. 


Mar. 


17. 


Mar. 


21. 


Mar. 


26. 



Cardinal 



the late 



70 POLICE COiVOIISSIOXER. 

1944. 

Mar. 26. Symphony Hall, address dehvered by Honorable 

Henry A. Wallace, Vice President of the United 

States, under auspices of the Greek-American 

Association of Massachusetts 

Mar. 26. City of Boston practice "blackout" 

April 1. Roxbury, William F. Reddish Athletic Association 

ten-mile road race .... 

April 4. Easter parade on Commonwealth avenue 
April 8. Cathedral Club road race 
April 9. City of Boston parade and exercises on Boston 

Common in the observance of "Bataan Day" 
April 19. City of Boston Patriots' Day Celebration . 
April 19. Roxbury, Roxbury Patriots' Day Association road 

race 

April 19. Marathon race 

April 22. Funeral of Patrolman William L. Tooher 
April 23. Brighton, illness of His Eminence, William 

O'Connell 

April 24. Cathedral of the Holy Cross, services for 

William Cardinal O'Connell 
April 24. Presidential Primary .... 
April 25. Cathedral of the Holy Cross, services for 

William Cardinal O'Connell 
April 25. Funeral of Patrolman Horace Griffin . 
April 26. Cathedral of the Holy Cross, services for 

William Cardinal O'Connell 

April 27. Cathedral of the Holy Cross, services for 

WilUam Cardinal O'Connell 

Funeral of Sergeant Arthur F. McDermott 

Funeral of the late Wilham Cardinal O'Connell 

Boston Common, Department of Massachusetts 

Veterans of Foreign Wars Auxiliary, May Day 

exercises 

Funeral of Patrolman George C. Davis 

Copley Square, United States Army ordnance display. 

United States Coast Guard parade and exercises on 

Boston Common 

United States Coast Guard Band and Spars parade. 
Funeral of Lieutenant John J. Coughlan, retired . 
Mechanics Arts High School, parade to East Newton 

Street Armory 

United States Army Band and Women's Army Corps' 

parade 

Boston Trade School parade to East Newton Street 

Armory 

"I Am An American Day" parade .... 
Boston Elevated Railway employees' parade and 
memorial Mass at Cathedral of the Holy Cross 
May 21. Kearsarge Association of Naval Veterans, parade and 
services at Union Congregational Church 




April 27. 
April 28. 
May 1. 


May 

May 
May 


5. 
5. 
7. 


May 

May 
May 


8. 
10. 
12. 


May 


15. 


May 


17. 


May 
May 


19. 
21. 



[Jan. 

Men. 



42 
956 

36 
35 

118 

448 
128 

32 
331 

78 

15 

119 
1,937 

130 

48 

130 

194 

48 

407 



22 
78 
18 

169 
82 
12 

16 

76 

21 

228 

28 
16 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 71 

1944. Men. 

May 21. East Boston, memorial and military Mass at the 

Church of the Most Holy Redeemer ... 18 

May 21. Boston Commandery of Knights Templar parade and 

services at Trinity Church 32 

May 21. Cemeteries and vicinity on Sunday, May 21, 1944 . 12 

May 23. Boston Garden, U. S. War Bond Drive under auspices 

of Ringling Brothers and Barnum and Bailey Circus, 34 

May 26. Funeral of Captain Lawrence L. Waitt ... 88 

May 28. Grand Clan of Massachusetts, Order of Scottish 

Clans, parade 26 

May 28. Suffolk County Council, American Legion, parade 

and field Mass at Fenway Park .... 36 

May 28. Cemeteries and vicinity on Sunday, May 28, 1944 . 137 

May 28. Boston Park Department cemeteries on Sunday, 

May 28, 1944 12 

May 28. Boston Common, City of Boston Memorial exercises, 16 

May 30. Cemeteries and vicinity on Memorial Day . . . 202 

May 30. Boston Park Department cemeteries on Memorial 

Day 20 

May 30. Kearsarge Association of Naval Veterans, parade and 

exercises on Boston Common 29 

May 30. Memorial Day services at St. Joseph's Cemetery, 
under auspices of Boston Police Post, No. 1018, 
Veterans of Foreign Wars, and Boston Police Post, 

No. 251, American Legion 144 

June 4. New Calvary Cemetery, Policemen's Memorial 

Sunday exercises 297 

Parade, Boston School Cadets 426 

Funeral of Patrolman Lawrence L. Loughlin . 12 

Ancient and Honorable Artillery Company parade . 226 

Boston Firemen's Memorable Sunday exercises . . 28 

City of Boston, test "air-raid" demonstration drill 425 

Boston Garden, Treasury Department Fifth United 

States Ward Bond drive 72 

Flag Day parade and exercises on Boston Common, 162 

Funeral of Patrolman Myles J. Gibbons ... 48 

Charlestown, "Night Before," Bunker Hill Day 
celebration, concessions, street patrol and traffic 

duty 102 

Charlestown, Bunker Hill Day parade .... 321 

Charlestown, Bunker Hill Day, celebrations, conces- 
sions, street patrol, traffic duty, sports and band 

concerts 259 

Funeral of Sergeant Charles J. Wallace ... 48 

Fenway Park, Boston Park Department, "Gay 

Ninetees" variety show 32 

June 24. West Roxbury, Holy Name Athletic Association 

road race 31 

June 28. Fens Stadium, Boston Park Department "Gay 

Ninetees" variety show 21 



June 


4. 


June 


5. 


June 


5. 


June 


11. 


June 


11. 


June 


12. 


June 


14. 


June 


14. 


June 


16. 


June 


17. 


June 


17. 


June 


19. 


June 


22. 



72 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

1944. Men, 

July 2. Brighton, dedication of Brighton Municipal Building, 20 
July 3. Brighton, "Night Before," Independence Day, bon- 
fire at Smith Field 21 

July 4. City of Boston official flag raising and Independence 

Day parade 61 

July 4. FrankUn Field, N. E. A. A. U. meet .... 18 
July 4. Independence Day celebration, various band concerts 

and Community Festival on Boston Common . 98 
July 5. Fens Stadium, Boston Park Department "Gay 

Ninetees" variety show 21 

State Primary 1,922 

Fens Stadium, Boston Park Department "Gay 

Ninetees" variety show 21 

Bastille Day parade 38 

Fens Stadium, Boston Park Department track meet, 18 

Funeral of Patrolman Eugene F. Brady ... 92 
Boston Common, Boston Park Department "Gay 

Ninetees" variety show 22 

Boston Common, Boston Park Department "Gay 

Ninetees" variety show 22 

Columbus Stadium, South Boston, Boston Park 

Department "Gay Ninetees" variety show . . 21 
Boston Common, Boston Park Department "Gay 

Ninetees" variety show 22 

Copley Square, U. S. O. block party .... 12 

United States Coast Guard Band and SPARS paradf 26 
Boston Common, Boston Park Department "Gay 

Ninetees" variety show 21 

Aug. 10. West Roxbury, ordination exercises at Holy Name" 

Church 22 

Aug. 10. Charlestown, parade and reception for Captain 
Lawrence M. Brock, S. J., Chaplain, 182nd In- 
fantry, United States Army 48 

Aug. 12. Department of Massachusetts, American Legion 

Convention parade 449 

Aug. 12. Funeral of Patrolman Alvy P. Williamson, retired . 10 
Aug. 23. Boston Common, Boston Park Department play- 
ground circus 21 

Aug. 30. Boston Common, Boston Park Department boxing 

show 21 

Sept. 2. Funeral of Patrolman John Warren, retired . . 12 

Sept. 5. Funeral of Patrolman John R. Mee, retired . . 12 

Sept. 10. Vicinity of Jewish cemeteries 22 

Sept. 14. Hurricane 991 

Sept. 15. Funeral of Patrolman Stephen X. Mahoney . . 48 

Sept. 17. Canadian Legion of the British Empire parade . . 38 

Sept. 19. Funeral of Sergeant William E. J. DriscoU ... 78 

Sept. 22. Funeral of Patrolman William A. J. Usher ... 48 

Sept. 22. Funeral of Patrolman John Lynch, retired ... 12 



July 
July 


11. 
12. 


July 
July 
July 
July 


14. 
16. 
18. 
19. 


July 


26. 


July 


29. 


Aug. 


2. 


Aug. 
Aug. 
Aug. 


3. 

4. 
9. 



Oct. 


7. 


Oct. 


8. 


Oct. 


8. 


Oct. 


12. 


Oct. 


12. 


Oct. 


14. 


Oct. 


15. 


Oct. 


18. 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT— Xo. 49. 73 

1944. Men. 

Sept. 23. \'isit of ("lovoriior .John W. IJiickcr, Kci)ul)li(an 

caiulidato for \ ice President of the I'nited States, 00 

Sept. 29. Funeral of Patrolman Walter I. Garland ... 48 

Oct. 1. Various Hoston Park Dc^partnient football }i;anies . 12 

7. Harvard-Boston CoUese football game .'5,5 
Boston Fire Department fire prevention parade and 

exercises on Boston ("onunon 122 

8. Various Boston Park Department football games . 12 
12. City of Boston Columbus Day parade and exercises 

on Boston Common ....... 421 

Symphony Hall. City of Boston .\ll-.\merican Colum- 
bian festival 28 

Fenway Park, Xotre Dame-Dartmouth football 

game 28 

\'arious Boston Park Department football games . 12 
Various buildings, registration of voters ... 22 
Oct. 19. Funeral of Patrolman Michael Casey, retired . . 12 
Oct. 21. .Mechaiiics Building, address delivered by Congress- 
woman Clare Boothe Luce 4.3 

Oct. 22. \'arious Boston Park Department football games . 12 

Oct. 25. Symphony Hall, Republican rally .... 21 

Oct. 26. Funeral of Patrolman Buford A. Curyea ... 48 
Oct. 27. Symphony Hall, Independent Voters' League political 

rally 12 

Oct. 29. Parade, 1945 Greater Boston United War Fund . . 329 

Oct. 29. Roxbury. Norfolk House Centre road race ... 45 

Oct. 29. \'arious Boston Park Department football games 12 

Oct. 31. Halloween celebration 843 

Nov. 1. \'isit of Governor Thomas E. Dewey, Republican 
candidate for President of the L'nited States and 

address delivered at the Boston Garden . . 429 

Rodeo parade 50 

Visit of President Franklin D. Roosevelt and address 

delivered at Fenway Park 792 

^'arious Boston Park Department footl)all games . 10 
Fenway Park. Boston Park Department champion- 
ship football game 35 

Funeral of Patrolman Daniel P. Spear ... 48 

State Election 1,863 

Newspaper Row, State Election returns ... 27 
Nov. 8. Cathedral of the Holy Cress. Installation of the Most 

Rev. Richard .1. Gushing as Archbishop of Bo.ston 90 
Nov. 11. Parade, Department of Massachusetts, .Vmerican 

Legion 627 

Nov. 12. ^'arious Boston Park Dei)artment football games . 10 
Nov. 14. Boston Garden, Bruins-Chicago hockey game for the 

benefit of di.sabled veteran.^ 42 



Nov. 


2. 


Nov. 


4. 


Nov. 


5. 


Nov. 


5. 


Nov. 


6. 


Nov. 


7. 


Nov. 


7. 



74 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

1944. Men. 

Nov. 15. Boston Garden, 1945 Greater Boston United War 

Fund "Red Feather" rally 75 

Nov. 18. Funeral of patrolman William A. Belzarine . . 78 

Nov. 26. Fenway Park, Boston College-Holy Cross football 

game 22 

Nov. 27. Funeral of Patrolman John J. Donovan . . . ' 48 

Note. 

February 8 to February 10, inclusive, 1944, 108 officers performed 
a total of 324 duties for that period in connection with the sale of 
Fourth U. S. War Bonds at various schools in the City of Boston. 

March 18 to March 25, inclusive, 1944, 8 officers performed a total 
of 64 duties for that period in connection with the Massachusetts 
Horticultural Society Flower Show at Horticultural Hall. 

May 16 to May 18, inclusive; May 23 to May 25, inclusive; and 
June 6 to June 8, inclusive, 1944, 13 officers performed a total of 117 
duties for these periods at various buildings in connection with the 
collection of taxes. 

June 13 to June 16, inclusive, 1944, 20 officers performed a total of 
80 duties for that period in connection with a general alarm of fire on 
Hampshire street, Roxbury. 

July 19 to July 21, inclusive, 1944, 12 officers performed a total of 
36 duties for that period at the office of the Board of Election Com- 
missioners, City Hall Annex, during recount of ballots cast at the 
State Primary. 

July 30 to August 5, inclusive, 1944, 15 officers performed a total 
of 105 duties for that period in connection with United States Army 
display of captured war equipment on Boston Common. 

October 16 to October 19, inclusive, 1944, 8 officers performed a 
total of 32 duties for that period in connection with Boston Herald 
book review at Symphony Hall. 

October 28 to November 1, inclusive, 1944 (Sunday excepted), 
7 officers performed a total of 28 duties for that period at the office of 
the City Collector, City Hall Annex, in connection with collection of 
taxes. 

November 16 to November 21, inclusive, 1944 (Sunday excepted), 
2,500 officers performed a total of 2,500 duties for that period in con- 
nection with so-called teamsters, chauffeurs, helpers and ware- 
housemen's strike in Boston. 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 

MISCELLANEOUS BUSINESS. 



75 





1941=42. 


1942=43. 


1943=44. 


Abandoned children cared for 


50 


1^ 
23 


20 


Accidents reported 


6,724 


4,344 


5,623 


Buildings found open and made secure . 


2,534 


2,399 


2,708 


Cases investigated 


67,795 


76,563 


82,678 


Dangerous buildings reported . 


91 


105 


180 


Dangerous chimneys reported 


39 


47 


78 


Dead bodies recovered and cared for 


807 


691 


606 


Defective cesspools reported . 


56 


71 


115 


Defective drains and vaults reported 


29 


36 


54 


Defective fire alarms and clocks reported, 


21 


34 


47 


Defective gas pipes reported . 


30 


37 


51 


Defective hydrants reported . 


51 


41 


64 


Defective lamps reported 


2,782 


3,098 


4,661 


Defective sewers reported 


120 


194 


180 


Defective streets and walks reported 


2,405 


2,707 


2,897 


Defective water pipes reported 


56 


96 


133 


Disturbances suppressed .... 


1,077 


1,286 


1,689 


Extra duties performed .... 


31,172 


37,105 


42,292 


Fire alarms given 


4,989 


6,763 


7,352 


Fires extinguished 


741 


589 


563 


Insane persons taken in charge 


580 


637 


749 


Intoxicated persons assisted . 


452 


395 


606 


Lodgers at station houses 


9,736 


22,575 


23,957 


Lost children restored .... 


1,764 


1,770 


1,549 


Number of persons committed to bail . 


2,714 


3,823 


3,477 


Persons rescued from drowning 


37 


28 


16 


Sick and injured persons assisted . 


11,255 


12,703 


12,213 


Stray teams reported and put up . 


28 


26 


18 


Street obstructions removed . 


100 


117 


154 


Water running to waste reported 


572 


395 


761 


Witnesses detained 


6 


8 


10 



76 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 



CITY PRISON. 

The City Prison is located in the new Court House building, 
Somerset street, Boston. 

Males arrested in the city for offenses, the prosecution of 
which is within jurisdiction of the Central Municipal Court 
(criminal session), new Court House building, are conveyed, 
if in fit condition, to the City Prison and, unless otherwise 
released, are held in charge of the keeper until the next session 
of the court before which they are to appear. 

If sentenced to imprisonment, or held for a grand jury, 
they are conveyed by county authorities to the jail or insti- 
tution to which they have been sentenced, or to the Charles 
Street Jail to await such grand jury action. 

During the year, December 1, 1943, to November 30, 1944, 
10,055 were committed to the City Prison for the following: 

Drunkenness 9,151 

Suspicious persons 302 

For safe keeping 72 

Assault and battery 70 

Larceny 56 

Lewd and lascivious cohabitation 53 

Fornication 41 

Adultery 33 

Delinquent children 32 

Non-support 29 

Violation of probation 25 

Default 24 

Violation of Rules and Regulations of the Park Commission . . 18 

Lewdness 12 

Violation of liquor law 10 

Violation of Massachusetts automobile law 10 

Intimidation 9 

Fugitive from justice 8 

Runaways 8 

Vagrancy 8 

Violation of drug law 8 

Indecent exposure 7 

Soliciting alms 7 

Violation of city ordinance 7 

Abuse of female child 5 

Sauntering and loitering 3 

Stubborn children 3 

Breaking and entering 2 

Carried forward 10,013 



1945. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



77 



Brought forward 
Carrying dangerous weapon 
Rape 
Robbery 
Illegitimacy 
Forgery 
Maintaining house of ill fame 
Polygamy 
Miscellaneous 

Total 



10,013 
2 
2 
2 
1 
1 
1 
1 
32 

10,055 



Lodgers received at the City Prison for period December 
1, 1943, to November 30, 1944, numbered to 218. 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



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, or held for a grand jury, 
they are conveyed by county authorities to the jail or insti- 
tution to which they have been sentenced, or to the Charles 
Street Jail to await such grand jury action. 

During the year 3,527 were committed for the following: 

Drunkenness 2,427 

Idle and disorderly 172 

Fornication 118 

Adultery 93 

Larceny 57 

Assault and battery 21 

Keeping house of ill fame 6 

Violation of liquor law 2 

Various other causes 631 

Total 3,527 



From municipal court 
Grand Total . 



Recommitments. 



49 



3,576 



ADJUSTMENT OF CLAIMS, ETC. 
For damage to police property, for telephone commissions 
and for dog fines, there was received by the City Collector 
and credited to this Department, $2,772.88. 



1945.1 PUBLIC DOCUMENT — Xo. 49. 79 



POLICE SIGNAL BOX SERVICE. 
Signal Boxes. 

The total number of boxes in use is 564. Of these 478 are 
connected with the underground system and 86 with the 
overhead. 

Miscellaneous Work. 

In the past year employees of this ser\'ice responded to 
1,750 trouble calls; inspected 564 signal boxes; 16 signal 
desks; 18 motor generator sets; 400 storage batteries. Repairs 
have been made on 101 box movements; 20 registers; 70 
locks; 20 time stamps; 32 vibrator bells; 42 relays; 16 
electric fans; 12 motors; 16 generators. This Unit has the 
installing and maintenance of all electric wiring and equip- 
ment at all stations and Headquarters building. There have 
been made 106 plungers; 106 box fittings; 72 line blocks; 
12 automatic hooks; and 325 street-obstruction horses. 

Connected with the police signal boxes are 64 signal, 584 
telephone, and 68 blinker-light circuits. 

The Signal Box Service Unit supervises all telephone and 
teletype installations and minor teletype repairs throughout 
the Department. It also maintains 44 Headquarters-to- 
station-house telephone circuits, 18 teletype- writer circuits, 
18 radio-wired broadcast circuits, 6 radio-car response circuits, 
a circuit, with equipment, at the Charlesbank station of the 
Metropolitan District Police; also a circuit, with equipment, 
in booth at the East Boston end of the Sumner Tunnel, and 
the inter-communications units throughout the Department. 

All patrol-box telephone, signal and blinker-light repairs 
are made by Signal Box Service members. 

The Unit also installs and maintains all police traffic booths, 
taxicab signs and street-obstruction signs. 

Signal desks and P.B.X. switchboards, installed at all 
station houses in connection with the Police Signal System 
over Department-owned lines, are maintained by this Unit. 

Fluorescent lighting fixtures have been installed in the offices 
at the Bureau of Records which are serviced by alternating 
current. 

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



80 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

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

16 open circuit blinker-type sig- 777,500 feet of underground cable 

nal P.B.X. desks 182,000 feet of overhead cable 

716 circuits 34,200 feet of duct 

48 test boxes 79 manholes 

400 cells of sulphuric acid storage- 22 motor generator sets 

type battery 18 motor-driven flashers 

2,100 taxicab signs 3 GMC trucks 

50 traffic booths 1 Ford truck 

564 police signal boxes 1 Ford sedan 
19 battery-charging units 

Communications System. 

The Signal Box Service Unit is responsible for the mainte- 
nance of the signal system of the Department. 

Officers' Recall and Citizen's Alarm features are now installed 
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. 

Three thousand eight hundred and eighty-seven feet of cable 
were installed, replacing some of the old cable retained in the 
new system. 

Eleven 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. 



1945.1 rrBLIC DOCUMKXT- \(). 40. 81 



HARBOR SERVICi:. 

The sjx'cial duties pcrfoiiiKMl by the harbor poHco, styled 
Dixision 8. coniprisiiifr the harbor and the islands tlierein, 
were as follows: 

\ ahic of jjiopci'ty iccovcrcd. coiisistiiifx of boats, li^ifzings. float 

stagrs, fie $43, 07.') 

Xuniher of vi's.st'Is hoarded from foreign j)orts . . . , 120 

Xumbcr of vessels ordered from channel 23 

Number of castvs in wliieli assistance was rend(>red to wharfiiifier. 27 
Number of permits f;ranted to ves.sels to discharge cargcx's in 

stri-am 7 

Number of alarms of fire attended on the water front . 304 

Number of fires extinguished without alarm 3 

Number of boats challenged 47 

Number of boats .searched for contraband 34 

Number of sick anil injured persons assisted 19 

Number of cases investigated 3.719 

Number of dead bodies recovered ..'..... 21 

Number rescued from drowning 7 

Number of ve.ssels ordered to put on anchor lights ... 9 

Numb(>r of ca.ses where assistance was reiuiered .... 721 

Number of obstructions removed from diannel .... 1 .463 

Number of vessels assigned to anchorage 421 

Number oi fuel oil permits granted to transpoit and deliver oil 

in harbor 3 

Number of coal permits granted to bunker or discharge . . 7 

Number of dead bodies cared for 21 

Number of hours grappling 173 

Information as to the number of vessels al•l•i^■inp; in this j)ort, 
usually in.sorted in this ])art of the annual rei)<)rt, is not to be 
include*! tliis vear. foi' reasons deemed ad\isabl<'. 



82 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 



PATROL SERVICE. 

A patrol service was maintained by the patrol boat "Argus" 
in Dorchester Bay and harbor, daily and nightly, from Castle 
Island to Neponset Bridge, from May 30, 1944, to October 31, 
1944. In connection with this service, there were 279 cases 
investigated, 9 boats challenged for contraband, 165 cases 
where assistance was rendered to boats in distress by reason of 
disabled engines, stress of weather, etc., 2 dead bodies were 
recovered, 5 boats were ordered to put out sailing lights, 27 
hours were spent in grappling, 4 persons were rescued from 
drowning, 14 boats were warned about speeding amongst boats, 
137 obstructions removed from channel, 11 fire alarms attended, 
and 4 arrests for various violations. 

A day and night patrol service was maintained by the police 
patrol boats, "Michael H. Crowley,"" "WiUiam H. Pierce," 
and the "William H. McShane," in the upper and lower harbors, 
Mystic river, Chelsea creek, Fort Point chjyinel, and the L 
Street channel. 

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

A Dodge Marine Utility speed boat, equipped with an 
inhalator, stretcher and grappling irons, patrolled the Charles 
river in the vicinity of the Spring Street Bridge, West Roxbury, 
from May 9, 1944, to October 14, 1944. 



HORSES. . 

On November 30, 1944, there were 19 saddle horses in the 
service, all attached to Division 16. 

During the year one horse wa.s purchased and two were 
retired to farms. 



1945.1 PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 83 



VEHICLE SERVICE. 

There are L32 automobiles in the service at the present time: 
45 attached to Headquarters; 3 attached to the Traffic Divi- 
sion; 15 in the City Proper and attached to Divisions 1, 2, 3 
and 4; 6 in the South Boston district, attached to Division 6; 
6 in the East Boston district, attached to Division 7; 9 in the 
Roxbury district, attached to Divisions 9 and 10; 4 in the 
Dorchester district, attached to Division 11; 4 in the Jamaica 
Plain district, attached to Division 13; 5 in the Brighton dis- 
trict, attached to Division 14; 4 in the Charlestown district, 
attached to Division 15; 4 in the Back Bay and the Fenway, 
attached to Division 16; 4 in the West Roxbury district, 
attached to Division 17; 4 in the Hyde Park district, attached 
to Division 18; 5 in the Mattapan district, attached to Division 
19, and 14 unassigned. (See page 85 for distribution of auto- 
mobiles.) 

Cost of Running Automobiles. 

General repairs and replacement of parts .... $48,246 61 

Storage 188 75 

Gasoline 42,382 70 

Oil and grease 2,482 29 

Anti-freeze, brake fluids, patches, polishing cloths, lenses, 

etc 451 28 

Registration fees 79 00 

Total $93,830 63 



Combination Ambulances. 

The Department is equipped with combination automobiles 
(patrol afid 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 injiu-ed persons to the following places: 

City Hospital 8,399 

Calls where services were not required 1,032 

Boston State Hospital 369 

Southern Mortuary 333 

Massachusetts General Hospital 266 

Home 209 

Psychopathic Hospital 160 

St. Elizabeth's Hospital 142 

Carried forward 10,910 



84 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

Brought forward 10,910 

Carney Hospital 130 

Children's Hospital 120 

United States Marine Hospital 95 

City Hospital (East Boston Relief Station) ..... 66 

Morgue 54 

United States Naval Hospital 48 

Peter Bent Brigham Hospital 40 

Beth Israel Hospital 35 

Police Station Houses 34 

Forest Hills Hospital 30 

Faulkner Hospital 29 

Massachusetts Memorial Hospital 26 

Boston Lying-in Hospital 21 

Physicians' offices 15 

Fargo Barracks Hospital 12 

St. Margaret's Hospital 9 

Winthrop Community Hospital 8 

Chelsea Memorial Hospital 7 

Harley Hospital 6 

New England Hospital for Women 6 

Massachusetts Eye and Ear Infirmary 5 

Lockwood Basin Hospital 4 

Washingtonian Home 4 

Milton Hospital 3 

Sullivan Square Emergency Hospital 3 

Cambridge Relief Hospital 2 

Charlesgate Hospital 2 

Deaconess Hospital 2 

Evangeline Booth Hospital ^ . . 2 

Fort Banks Hospital 2 

Glenside Hospital 2 

Lawrence Memorial Hospital 2 

Navy Yard Dispen.sary 2 

United States Veterans' Hospital 2 

Audubon Hospital 

Boston Floating Hospital * . 

Brooks Hospital 

Elm Hill Hospital 

Hyde Park Hospital 

Kenrnore Hospital 

Maiden Hospital 

New England Baptist Hospital 

Revere General Hospital 

Somerville Hospital 

Strong Hospital 

Waltham State Hospital 

Total : 11,750 



1945. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



85 



LIST OF VEHICLES USED BY THE DEPARTMENT. 



Divisions. 


ll 
11 

3-73 

o 


J 


3 


J 

o 




3 




Headquarter!? . . 


— 


36 


9 


1 


46 


Division 1 


2 


2 


— 


— 


4 


Division 2 


1 


2 


— 


— 


3 


Division 3 


1 


2 


— 


— 


3 


Division 4 . ... 


2 


3 


— 


— 


5 


Division 6 


2 


.4 


— 


3 


9 


Division 7 


2 


4 


— 


4 


10 


Division 9 


1 


3 


— 


— 


4 


Division 10 


2 


3 


— 


— 


.5 


Division 11 


1 


3 


— 


— 


4 


Division 13 


1 


3 


— 


3 


7 


Division 14 


2 


3 


— 


2 


7 


Division 15 


1 


3 


— 


— 


4 


Division 16 


1 


3 


— 


— 


4 


Division 17 


1 


3 


— 


■1 


5 


Division 18 


1 


3 


— 


1 


5 


Division 19 


1 


4 


— 


— 


5 


Traffic Division 


— 


3 


— 


6 


9 


Unassigned 


4 


10 


— 


6 


20 


Totals 


26 


97 


9 


27 


159 



86 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

HACKNEY CARRIAGES. 

During the police year, December 1, 1943, to November 30, 
1944, there were 1,731 * licenses to set up and use hackney 
carriages granted, being an increase of 8 as compared with 
last year. 

During the year ending November 30, 1944, there were 
2 horse-drawn vehicles granted; 1 of these was subsequently 
regranted to motor-driven hackney carriage; leaving a total of 
1 horse-drawn vehicle licensed. (These figures are included in 
the table of "Hackney Carriage Licenses" shown below.) 

There were 375 articles, consisting of umbrellas, coats, 
handbags, etc., found in carriages during the year, which were 
turned over to the office of Inspector of Carriages. One 
hundred ninety-nine of these were restored to the owners and 
the balance of 176 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, 1944, "new" applicants 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.) 

Applications for carriage licenses received 1,731 

Carriages licensed ("renewal" applications and "changes 

of ownership") 1,450 

Carriages licensed ("regrants") 281 

1,731 

Carriage licenses canceled (in favor of "regrants" and "changes 

of ownership") 362 

Carriages licensed ("changes of ownership") 81 

Carriage licenses revoked 4 

Carriage license revocation rescinded f 1 

Carriage owners stripped of credentials 16 

Carriage licenses in effect at end of police year, November 30, 
1944, licensed since February 1, 1944 (beginning of hackney 
carriage license year) — (excludes number canceled in favor 

of ("changes of ownership") 1,366 

Carriages inspected 1,316 

* 281 "regrants." 

t Revoked prior to December 1, 1943. 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 87 

Hackney Carriage Drivers. 

Applications for drivers' licenses reported on 4,151 

Applications for drivers' licenses withdrawn after in- 
vestigation 11 

Applications for drivers' licenses rejected . . 193 

204 



Drivers' licenses granted 3,947 

Drivers' licenses revoked, 78; of which revocations, 7 were re- 
scinded and the licenses restored, — leaving the net figure 

shown of such revocations as 71 

Drivers' licenses in effect November 30, 1944 (at end of police 
year), — (licensed since February 1, 1944; beginning of 

hackney carriage driver license year) * 3,738 

Drivers' licenses suspended and drivers stripped of credentials . 448 

Complaints against owners, drivers and "set ups" investigated . 2,159 

Days spent in court 40 

Aiticles found in carriages reported by drivers .... 375 

* Includes 53 female hackney carriage drivers. 



Limitation of Hackney Carriage Licenses. 

Under provisions of Section 4, Chapter 392, Acts of 1930, as 
amended by Section 1, Chapter 280, Acts of 1934, the Police 
Commissioner was required to fix a Hmit for the number of 
hackney carriage hcenses to be issued, which hmit 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 hearing, decrease the number 
so fixed, but in no event to number less than 900. 

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

Subsequently, the Police Commissioner, after publication of 
reasonable notice in the Boston daily newspapers and after 
public hearing, November 28, 1939, by General Order to the 
Department, announced (effective as of January 6, 1940) that 
the limit for the number of hackney carriage licenses to be 
issued Under the reference in law herein set out was decreased 
to 1,200; provided, however, that the announcement shall not 
affect, in any way, the rights of any existing licensee to renewal 
of his license under provisions of said amending section. 

The Police Commissioner further announced in said sub- 
sequent General Order, effective as of January 6, 1940, that 



88 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

hackney carriage licenses may be granted to the number here- 
tofore estabhshed (1,525), except that no further original 
licenses shall be granted until the number of hackney carriage 
licenses outstanding shall have been reduced to less than 1 ,200 
by cancellation or revocation or the failure of holders of licenses 
to apply for renewals, and thereafter hackney licenses may be 
granted only up to a total not exceeding 1,200. 

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, with amendment, referred to, has been 
issued, the Department of Public Utilities, on petition of such 
applicant, may after a hearing determine that public con- 
venience and necessity require a higher limit than that fixed 
by the Police Commissioner or previously established by said 
Department, and shall establish the limit 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 Public 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 Police Commissioner as of February 11, 1939, at 7.45 
o'clock, a. m., established public taxicab stands in the City 
of Boston, which stands ^re 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 
Inspector of Carriages.) 

During the police year, December 1, 1943, to November 30, 
1944, there were 4 public taxicab stands, with capacity for 
12 cabs, established; 4 public taxicab stands, with capacity 
for 7 cabs, abolished; 1 taxicab stand location was reduced 
from 2-cab capacity to 1-cab capacity and 1 taxicab stand 
was increased from 3-cab capacity to 6-cab capacity. 



I 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 89 

There are 485 established pubhc taxicab stands, with capacity 
for 1,262 cabs, at the present time. 

There are, also, 8 established public stands for horse-drawn 
\'ehicles, with capacity for 10 vehicles, at the present time. 

Hackney Carriage Licenses Granted. 
The total number of licensed hackney carriages at present 
is 1,366 as compared with 1,367 in the previous year; this 
number 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 pri\'ate 
property) by licensed hackney carriage owners. 

During the year 20 applications (capacity 355 carriages) 
for such private hackney stands were granted. 

Sight-Seeing A utomobiles. 
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 carry- 
ing for a consideration of persons for sight-seeing purposes 
in or from the city of Boston and in or on which auto- 
mobile 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 automobile "which was capable of seating 
eight or more persons and was used or offered for the trans- 
portation 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 Police Commissioner, 
and unless thereafter there is obtained from the Department 
of Public Utilities a certificate, declaring that public con- 
venience 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 
licensed so to do. 



90 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

Suspension of Certificate of Convenience and Necessity for 
Operation of Sight-Seeing A utomohiles. 
As of June 3, 1942, the Department of Public Utilities, in 
accordance with an Executive Order and, also, a General 
Order of the Office of Defense Transportation, voted suspen- 
sion of all certificates of public convenience and necessity 
issued by that department for operation of sight-seeing auto- 
mobiles carrying persons in or from the City of Boston in 
accordance with Chapter 399, Acts of 1931, as amended, — 
such suspension to remain in full force and effect until removed 
by the said Department of Public Utilities or unless it may 
become null and void by operation of law. 

Providing for Licensing of Sight-Seeing Horse-Drawn Vehicles. 

On June 3, 1942, the Police Commissioner directed that in 
accordance with vote referred to, of the Department of Public 
Utilities, in the paragraph immediately preceding, it shall be 
lawful for the owner of a licensed sight-seeing automobile to 
transfer such sight-seeing automobile license to the class of a 
sight-seeing horse-drawn vehicle, — the fee to be paid therefor 
to the Police Department for such transfer to be the sum of 
one dollar. 

The Police Commissioner further stated that this permission 
of transfer, from the type of a motor vehicle sight-seeing 
automobile to the type of a sight-seeing horse-drawn vehicle, 
is permissible, notwithstanding suspension referred to of 
June 3, 1942, of sight-seeing automobiles, as contained in the 
notice of the Department of Public Utilities. 

Accordingly, insertion was made in the Rules and Regula- 
tions of this Department to the effect that Rule 66 of said 
Rules and Regulations, relating to sight-seeing automobiles, 
shall be inclusive of sight-seeing horse-drawn vehicles and 
drivers thereof, insofar as they are applicable to meet the 
then present conditions of the sight-seeing horse-drawn vehicle 
business. 

Fees Therefor. 

The fees for such sight-seeing horse-drawn vehicles, com- 
parable to those for sight-seeing automobiles of similar seating 
capacities, were established as follows: 

For a sight-seeing horse-drawn vehicle designed to carry 
not more than twelve persons, $10. 



I 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — Xo. 49. 91 

For a sight-seeing hoi'se-drawn vehicle designed to cany 
more than twelve but not more than eighteen persons, $15. 

For a sight-seeing horse-drawn vehicle designed to carry 
more than twenty-four persons, 



The following statement gives details concerning horse- 
drawn sight-seeing vehicles and stands: 

Sight-Seeing Horse-Drawn Vehicles and Stands. 

Horse-drawn sight-seeing vehicles granted 19 

Horse-drawn sight-seeing vehicle rejected 1 

Sight-seeing stands for horse-drawn vehicles granted . . . 15 

Sight-seeing stands for horse-drawn vehicles rejected ... 2 

Continuing with our practice, "new" sight-seeing drivers 
for the year commencing as of March 1, 1944, were finger- 
printed 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 twenty-two sight-seeing drivers' licenses granted. 

Issuing of Tags for Hackney Carriage Violations. 

The system of issuing tags to drivers for violation of rules 
has continued to show good results. During the past year, 
2,138 tags were issued to taxicab drivers for various violations. 
Two thousand sixty penalties were imposed, and 78 revoca- 
tions were made. 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 
3,738 drivers licensed by the Police Commissioner. 

Appeal Board. 

In accordance with Hackney Carriage Rules and Regula- 
tions, hackney carriage drivers and owners dissatisfied with 
findings 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. 



92 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

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. 



1945.1 PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 93 



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, 52 applications for such licenses (14 "hand 
carts" and 38 "wagons") were received and granted. (See 
Tables XIV, XVI.) 

Commencing as of July 1, 1931, two kinds of Avagon 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 52 granted, 33 were for licenses from offices, garages, 
stables or order boxes, and 19 Avere for designated stands in the 
highway. 

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 imder 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 Commissioner for said city on account of such 
transportation or the use of motor vehicles therein." 

The legislation referred to did not effect customaiy procedure 
of this Department in issuing a "wagon" license for a horse- 
drawn vehicle or for a handcart to convey merchandise for 
hire. 



94 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 

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 in 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. 



1945.1 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



95 



LISTING WORK IN BOSTON. 



Year. 



Canvass. 



Year. 



Canvass. 



1903* .... 


181,045 


1924 .... 


485,677 


1904 










193,195 


1925 










489,478 


1905 










194,547 


1926 










493,415 


1906 










195,446 


1927 










495,767 


1907 










195,900 


1928 










491,277 


1908 










201,552 


1929 










493,250 


1909 










201,391 


1930 










502,101 


1910 t 










203,603 


1931 










500,986 


1911 










206,825 


1932 










499,758 


1912 










214,178 


1933 










501,175 


1913 










215,388 


1934 










502,936 


1914 










219.364 


1935 II 








509,703 


1915 










220,883 


1936 . 








514,312 


1916 t 










— 


1937 . 








520,838 


1917 










221,207 


1938 . 








529,905 


1918 










224.012 


1939 . 








534,230 


1919 










227,466 


1940 . 








531,010 


1920 










235,248 


1941 . 






541,335 


1921 § 










480,783 


1942 . 






539,408 


1922 










480,106 


1943 . 






540,517 


1923 










477 547 







* 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. 

II 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 253,778 

Female 289,273 



Total 543,051 



96 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



Listing Expenses. 

The expenses of listing residents, both male and female, 
20 years of age or more, not including the services rendered by 
members of the police force, were as follows: 

Printing police list $44,107.60 

Clerical service and material used in preparing list . . 18,820.00 

Newspaper notices 1,224.05 

Circulars and pamphlets 262 . 00 

Telephone rental 49.44 

Cartage 63.00 

Stationery 37.20 

Directory 18.00 

Total $64,581 29 



Number of Policemen Employed in Listing. 



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 
January 24 



325 

315 

305 

303 

309 

299 

133 

312 

281 

292 

277 

245 

232 

84 

190 

186 

74 

46 

24 

24 

6 

18 



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. 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 97 

The police findings in 1944 may be summarized as follows: 

Dead or could not be found in Boston . . . . . . 1,385 

Phj-sically incapacitated 239 

Convicted of crime 135 

Unfit for various reasons 2,190 

Apparently fit 8,604 

Total 12,553 



In addition to the above the Election Commissioners sent 
to the Police Department for delivery 8,604 summonses to 
persons for jury service. 



98 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 



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 policemen for 
the year commencing as of April 1, 1944, 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, 1944, there were 
1,639 special police officers appointed; 13 applications for 
appointment were refused for cause; 8 appointments were 
canceled for nonpayment of license fee; 212 appointments were 
canceled for other reasons; and there were 52 applications 
either withdrawn or on which no action was taken. 

Appointments were made on applications received as follows: 

From corporations and associations 989 

From theatres and other places of amusement .... 292 

From City Departments 212 

From United States Government 89 

From State Departments 13 

From churches 27 

From private institutions 17 

Total 1,639 



1945. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



99 



MUSICIANS' LICENSES. 

Itinerant. 

During the year there were 14 appUcations for itinerant 
musicians' Hcenses received. 

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 of each year. 

During the year 14 instruments were inspected with the 
following results: 



KI^fD OF Instrument. 


Number 
Inspected. 


Number 
Passed. 


Hand organs 


6 
4 
2 
1 

1 


6 


Street pianos 

Accordions 


4 

9 


Clarinet 


1 


Guitar 


1 






Totals 


14 


14 







Collective. 

Collective musicians' licenses are granted to bands of per- 
sons 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. 


1940 


137 
98 
65 
31 
22 


136 
98 
65 
31 
22 


1 


1941 




1942 





1943 





1944 










100 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



CARRYING DANGEROUS WEAPONS. 

The following return shows the number of applications 
made to the Police Commissioner for licenses to carry pistols 
or revolvers and to possess machine guns in the Common- 
wealth during the past five years, the number of such appli- 
cations granted, the number refused and the number revoked. 



Year. 


Applications. 


Granted. 


Rejected. 


Licenses 
Revoked. , 


1940 .... 


2,611 


2.467 


144 


3 


1941 .... 


2,775 


2,632 


143 


5 


1942 .... 


4,030 


3,863 


167 


5 


1943 .... 


3,714 


3,615 


99 


5 


1944 .... 


3,324 


*t3,158 


166 


4 



* 45 canceled for nonpayment. 

t 18 licenses to possess machine guns. 



PUBLIC LODGING HOUSES. 

The following shows the number of public lodging houses 
licensed by the Police Commissioner under Sections 33 to 36, 
both inclusive, of Chapter 140 of the General Laws (Ter- 
centenary Edition), and the location of each house and the 
number of lodgers accommodated: 



Location. 


Number 
Lodged. 


17 Davis street 


33,524 


8 Pine street 


60,844 


79 Shawmut avenue . 


45 


Total 


94,413 



For Accommodation of Service Men. 
48 Boylston street (Boston Young Men's Christian Union) 
36 Commonwealth avenue (Columbus Home Corporation) 
287 Hanover street (Boston Seamen's Friend Society, Inc.) 
238 St. Botolph street (Boston Young Men's Christian Asso- 
ciation) 

Sleeping facilities in fourteen police stations . . . . 



Grand Total 



11,145 

20,252 

3,533 

673 
23,249 

153,265 



1945.1 PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 101 



MISCELLANEOUS LICENSES. 

The total number of applications for miscellaneous licenses 
received was 30,010. Of these 404 were rejected (1 subse- 
quently granted); 65 were withdrawn or no action taken, 
leaving a balance of 29,542 which were granted. 

Of the granted applications, 58 were canceled for non- 
payment, leaving in force a net of 29,484, granted ''with" 
and "without" fee. 

During the year 403 licenses were transferred, 467 canceled 
for various reasons and 93 revoked or suspended^ 

The officers investigated 2,756 complaints arising under 
these licenses. 

The fees collected and paid into the city treasury amounted 
to S72,161. (See Tables XIV and XVII.) 



PENSIONS AND BENEFITS. 

On December 1, 1943, there were 368 persons on the pen- 
sion roll. During the year 23 died, viz.: 2 lieutenants, 1 ser- 
geant, 18 patrolmen, 1 signalman, 1 mechanician. Eighty-one 
were added, viz.: 1 deputy superintendent, 1 captain, 2 lieu- 
tenants, 9 sergeants, 65 patrolmen, 1 lineman and the widows 
of Sergeant Arthur F. McDermott and Patrolman Henry F. 
Hogan, who died from disability received in the performance 
of duty, leaving 426 on the roll at date, 379 pensioners and 
47 annuitants. 

The payments on account of pensions and annuities during 
the past year amounted to $469,577.97, and it is estimated 
that $567,663 will be required for pensions and annuities 
in 1945. 

The invested fund of the Police Charitable Fund amounted 
to $207,550. There are 46 beneficiaries of the Fund at the 
present time, and there has been paid to them the sum of 
$7,383 during the past yeav. 



102 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 



FINANCIAL. 

The total expenditures for police purposes during the past 
year, including pensions and annuities, listing residents, 
twenty years of age or more, and the maintenance of the 
police signal service were $6,202,557.44. (See Table XVII.) 

The cost of maintaining the police signal service during the 
year was $43,852.65. (See Table XVIII.) 

The total revenue paid into the city treasury from the fees 
for licenses oVer which the police have supervision, for the 
sale of unclaimed and condemned property, report blanks, 
etc., was $86,507.66. (See Tables XIV and XVII.) 



STATISTICAL TABLES. 



(103) 





O 


IN t^ t^ 1-, I-, ,-1 

-1 oo_ 


•notsiAiQ 


; 1 1 1 1 1 rt CO —1 1 C5 1 1 '^ 1 1 

CO 




2 


111 1 1 1 1 —I CO 1 00 1 1 —• O 1 

o 




00 


III Ilil-Hcoit~llr^oi 

CO 




tN 


III iiil^cojooiloOMii 




^o 


III 1 1 1 1 -H CO 1 0-. 1 -^ CO 1 1 

o 




m 


ill 1 1 1 1 -H CO 1 O". 1 1 ■<)< t^ 1 




■<r 


III llll— ICOI05II-*-*! 




ffl 


1 i 1 1 1 1 IrHCM^OOl llOt^j 

o 


o 


- 


III llll-HCOIOOII>OiOI 

t^ —1 


> 
Q 


o 


III iiii^coioi'ieo-^i 




o> 


III iiii-Hcoioilocni 




00 


ll, IIIIM(N|lMI|inll 




Ix 


ill lilli-icoioiiiTtill 

tx 




« 


111 iill"coicii05tol 

1-t o- 




^ 


II liiioicoi—iicoii 

r-l CO 




l~i 


III Iii|rtcoi05|i0ii 




(N 


III 1 1 1 1 -H IM 1 OS 1 1 (M 1 1 




- 


III Illli-icOIOOIiOII 


(•aoxAjag pauijy uj) 
•aogjo s^juapua^uuadng 


111 lllllrHit-HllC^ll 

o 

CO 


•jfjajQ Xjjadojj; 


l.i lllll-Hl^llTllll 


•sSuipiing 
JO ■juapuajutiadng 


III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


•aoiAjag xog IBu3tg 


III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 


•uoi^uajaQ JO asnojj 


Ill' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


•UOSUJ XJIQ 


II, iiili-Hi^iicoil 


•neaang 
uotcjuaAajj auiuQ 


III ill^lC^llllO>l>0 


■spjooa^ JO nBajng 


III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■>!< 1 1 r-- 1 1 


•uoi^BSrjsaAUj 
IBuiuiuQ }o nBajng 


III iii^co-iioii-^li 


•suoi^jBJadQ JO n^ajng 


III iiiil-^iicoilifiil 


•aoigo s,c^uapu^^uuadng 


i i 1 1 I^IMiM'-ii'OI l^*"! 1 


•sja^jtjnbpeajj 


-H-Hrt r-lrtllllll-lllll 


"2 >^ 


$8,000 
5,000 
3,000 

3,000 

4,500 

7,000 

4,500 

4,000 

3,100 

3,100 

2,900 

2,700 

2,700 
2,000-2,500 

2,200 
2,200-2,500 




o 

c-i 

g 

O 
< 


Commissioner 

Secretary . 

Assistant Secretary .... 

Temporary) 

Chief Clerk 

Superintendent 

Deputy Superintendents . 

Captains - . 

Lieutenants 

Lieutenant-Inspector .... 

Sergeants 

Patrolman (.\ide) .... 
Patrolman and Supervisor of Stable . 

Patrolmen 

Patrolmen (Provisional Temporary), 
Patrolwomen 





III 1 1 -. 1 < 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 — 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 


III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 — 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 — 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 


III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Ol — 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


III 1 -4 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 '-' 1 1 1 1 1 1 I i 1 


III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 — . 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 


III 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -•: 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


' ' ' ' ' ' ^ ■ - 


Ill 1 »-• 1 1 1 1 t 1 1 I 1 '■' 1 1 1 1 1 ' 


III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 — 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 ' ! 


Ill 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 lO 1 1 — 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 C^) 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 < 1 1 'H 1 i i 1 1 1 1 1 1 


III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 --I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i i ^^ 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' t 1 


III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ) 1 1 1 1 1 


ill 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 IN 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


III 1 1 ■* 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -• 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 


lies IICOi|lllllllllllll'NI-< 


III i?jlilliooi>oi— ■t~— ■■oiilili 


1 ,- -<! 1 ,--„, i 1 1 1 i„|Ul| ,„-,! 


Ill icoiiiiiliiiililloo-H|ii 


III 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


"II 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


III 1 1 Tt< 1 t 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


1^1 1 1 lO 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 f 1 1 1 1 1 


III 1 1 " 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 


III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


III ilaocsooiillllllllllllil 


2,200 

3,150 

1,700-1,900 

1,700 

1,300 
1,000-3,600 
1,100-1,200 
1,000-1,050 

3,350 

2,700 
1,300-1,700 
2,000-2,200 

2,164 

1,700 

1,700 

1,700 

1,700 

1,700 

2,300 
1 ,600- 1 ,900 

1,600 
1,800-2,100 

2,000 

3,000 


• ■ iC 1 


Patrolwoman (Provisionnl Tempc 
rary) 

Biological Chemist 

Chauffeurs 

Chauffeui^Laborer (Military Suh 
stitute) 

Cleaners 

Clerks 

Clerks (Military Substitute) 

Clerks (Provisional Temporary) 

Director, Signal Box Service 

.Assistant Director, Signal Box Servit 

Elevator Operators 

Firemen (Marine) 

Firemen (Stationary) . 

Hostlers 

Janitors 

Janitors (Provisional Temporary) 

Laborers 

Laborers (Provisional Tenii)orary) 

Linemen 

Matrons 

Matron (Permanent Intermittent) 

Mechanics .... 

Painter 

Property Clerk .... 








3 


fOrot^-HM-^MM-^'^'^'^'""'^ 


■*- 
IN 


•UOISIAIQ 




•o 




£ 




00 




00 




o 




r>. 




to 




•o 




N 




m 




o> 




■n 




o 




1-5 


, , , , , : 1 1 1 : 1 • 1 ' j S^ 


o 


:: 


, 1 1 1 1 1 1 : 1 1 1 > ' ' S 


> 

n 


o 




o 




». 








00 


i ' > ' ' ' ! ^ 




r^ 


' ' ' ' 1 * 




>© 




C<1 




■^ 




2 




1^ 




o 




(S 




<N 




- 




05 


(■aoiAjag panuy uj) 
•aogjo 8,^uapua()uuadng 




CO 


•;!ljaiO AiJadojj 


"'^'•""' ' ' ''^"' 'i- 


•sguipimg 
JO ^uapuainijadng 


CSlllllll'-H'-'lll' 


to 


•aOTAjag xog iBuSig 


' ' — r^ 


•nopua^aa }o asnojj 


1 


•uosUjj X:^I^ 


r 


•nBajng 
noT^naAajj auiuQ 




(N 


•spjooajj JO ncajng 


''''''-'''''■'!- 


•uoiiBSijsaAui 
lEUTuiiio JO nBajng 


1 IN 1 1 1 1 « 1 1 i 1 1 1 ' 


g 


•snoi^Bjado Jo n^ajng 


iiiiiiiiiiiit--^!^ 


•aogjo B,')uapna^uuadng 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' ' ' ' ' cs 


■sja^lJBnbpBajj 


1^1 I.NIOC0I 1 1 1 1 l|g 


lb 


2,100 
2,000-2,700 

2,400 

2,400 
2,160-2,300 

1,977.21 
1,200-3,800 
1,100-1,200 

3,000 

2,500 

2,200 

2,000 
1,600-1,800 

1,600 






o 

H 

CO 

2 

o 
< 


Repairmen 

Signalmen 

Signalman (Military Substitute) 
Statisticians 

Stenographers 

Stenographers (Military Substitute), 
Superintendent of Buildings 
Assistant Superintendent of Buildings, 
Superintendent of Repair Shop 

Telephone Operators .... 
Telephone Operator (Temporary) . 


3 

o 



1945.1 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



107 



Table II. 
Changes in Authorized and Actual Strength of Police Department. 





Authorized 
Strength. 


Actual Strength. 


Ranks and Grades. 


Jan. 1, 
1944. 


Nov. 30, 
1944. 


Jan. 1, 
1944. 


Nov. 30, 
1944. 


Net Gain 
or Loss 
(Plus or 
Minus). 


Police Commissioner 


1 










Secretary .... 


1 








_ 


Assistant Secretary . 


1 








_ 


Assistant Secretary 

(Provisional Temporary) 


_ 










Superintendent . 


1 








_ 


Deputy Superintendents . 


6 


6 


6 


5 


Minus 1 


Captains .... 


30 


30 


30 


27 


Minus 3 


Lieutenants 


69 


69 


69 


70 


Plus 1 


Lieutenant-Inspector 


1 


1 


1 


1 


- 


Sergeants .... 


187 


187 


186 


178 


Minus 8 


Patrolmen .... 


1,977 


1,977 


1,948 


1,876 


Minus 72 


Patrolwomen 


5 


15 


5. 


15 


Plus 10 


Military Substitute 
Patrolmen 


44 


44 


44 


. 


Minus 44 


Provisional Temporary 
Patrolmen 


lOG 


106 


106 


78 


Minus 28 


Provisional Temporary 
Patrolwomen . 


9 


9 


9 


1 


Minus 8 


Totals .... 


2,438 


2,449 


2,409 


2,256 


Minus 153 


The last column (net gain 


or loss) 1 


'epresen' 


s the dif 


ference L 


)et\veen the 



actual strength on January 1 and on November 30 



108 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



GO 



6q 





?a. 




s: 




*<?i 




^ 


)— ( 


;s 


1— ( 
1— I 


t^l 




'r^ 


M 


^i 




"r^ 
Q 


< 


>< 



^ 



-^^ 
s 



^ 







CO CO CO CO '^ "^ ^^ ^^ ''^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ "^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ''^ M^ ■'^ ^^ ^^ "^ 

"^ ^t^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^1^ '^ ^^ ^1^ ^^ ^t^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ "^ ^^ "^ ^^ ^^ ^^ 

^ tr^ V^ O" O" i-T gT ^"^ ^ of CO^ t^" r-^ ^' ^ lO oT I> cT 'S ^ .-T CO*" lO" (n" 

s! * - ■ • . tJ • ^ ■ '-' ^ >^l>^t>i^ ^ ^ '-i>.+^-*-^-*-3+j' . S^ '^ '-J s^ 



' I— ; -^ dj; !_; o o c -^ oJ ^ ^ „ co o to o cc co oo 

a 






oog 



(.'.; w'.i i.^,^ ^ ^ V 

0|> 



O J/J ' 



3 3 






. C iH r- [» 
r^ ^ rr» ^ -r^ 



3^ 



3 03 



S.t: -5:5^.22.^ 



-&0 



Ho 



yA 






<0 m ' 
ih a; — 

-£8 5 



2 S c 

tS O o 

73 OJ CO , 
OJ tH QJ 

s ^~. 



oi g " Si 
J S S 2 £ 

3 bC S-===! 



2 OJ t/2 c3 G 



^-3 
OJ sh aj 



^§"^ 



K*"^ 3 '^ cr^ l/"* "^ 




1945. 



PUBLIC DOCn'MK.NT— No. 49. 



109 



Tabi.k TV. 

List of Offic( rs Rftir((l During the Year Ending X(>r( tnhcr 30^ 
]f>44, airing Age at the Time of Retirement and the Number 
of )'(ars' Serviee of Each. 



\amk. 



I aiisc of 
Rctirciiu'ilt. 



Ak<' :it Tinio 
of Hctiiciiicnt. 



Y.-ais of 

Spin- iff. 



Abbott, fharlcs \V. 
.^dani.s. Hobci t X. 
Allen, .loseph \V.* 
.Anderson. John .M. 
.■\strofsky, Myer* 
.Atwood. Royal I,.* 
Bailey. Henry .1. . 
Baker, Le.slie \'.* 
Banks, Lueiits* 
Barney. I-eo B. 
Biggins. John J. . 
Bostwick, Everett P. 
Bialiazon. Edward H 
Burke, James F.* 
Burke, Patrick J.* 
Butler. Edward II. 
Cannes, William H. 
Cashman, Jolm J. 
(harland. Leopold A. 
Clasby. Michael J.* 
ClegK, Thomas E.* 
ClifTord. John T. Jr. 
Coyne, Thomas F.* 
Creeron, Hugh J.* 
Curran. Daniel F. 
Dacey, William J.* 
Decker. Joseph . 
Delaney, Leonard J. 
DeLosh, Rudolph .'<.* 
Dervin, Patrick J. 



Iiic-apacitated 


.'lO 


1-1 


llii-apacitated 


47 


ti-1 


Iiu-apai-italed 


41 


3-1 


Ag.. 


tit; 


2-1 


Incapacitated 


44 


11-1 


Incapacitated 


.■)() 


11-1 


Incapacitated 


.")(! 


1-1 


Incapacitated 


.37 


1(1-1 


Incapacitated 


.")7 


1(1-1 


Incapacitated 


•37 


3-1 


Incapacitated 


r,c> 


'.)-\ 


Incapacitated 


48 


(')-! 


Incapacitated 


.-.2 


1-1 


Incapacitated 


47 


7-1 


Incapacitated 


.■)1 


li-1 


Incapacitated 


47 


8-1 


.\ee 


(iO 




Incapacitated 


48 


.VI 


Incapacitated 


48 


.3-1 


Incapacitated 


44 


ti-1 


Incapacitated 


■A 


il-1 


Incapacitated 


4.") 


7-1 


Incapacitated 


;i7 


.3-1 


Incapacitated 


4.i 


7-1 


Incapacitated 


4'.t 


8-1 


Incapacitated 


40 


7-1 


Incapacitated 


4'.» 


i;-i 


Incapacitated 


.J2 


11-1 


Incapacitated 


4.3 




Incapacitated 


.■)() 


.3-1 



23 


3-12 


7 


(i-12 


40 


10-12 


18 


0-12 


24 


11-12 


7 




24 


3-12 


24 


.3-12 


24 


4-12 


24 


10-12 


24 


8-12 


24 


3-12 


1.3 


11-12 


24 


10-12 


3() 


.3-12 


24 


7-12 


20 


.3-12 


18 


2-12 


20 


1-12 


23 


.3-12 


17 


t;-12 


24 


1-12 


14 


3-12 


24 


4-12 


24 


9-12 


Ifi 


.3-12 


24 


10-12 



* Retired under Boston Retirement System. 



110 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 
Table IV. — Continued. 



[Jan. 



List of Officers Retired During the Year Ending November 30, 
1944, Giving Age at the Time of Retirement and the Number 
of Years' Service of Each. 



Name. 


Cause of 
Retirement. 


Age at Time 
of Retirement. 


Years of 
Service. 


Dever, John J 


Incapacitated 


55 


3-12 years. 


24 


3-12 years. 


Doherty, Henry .... 


Incapacitated 


40 


8-12 " 


14 


11-12 " 


Dolan, John F. . 








Incapacitated 


54 


7-12 " 


24 


7-12 " 


Donohue, John J.* 








Incapacitated 


48 


7-12 " 


17 


10-12 " 


Donovan, Walter J.* 








Incapacitated 


39 


9-12 " 


15 


9-12 " 


Doyle, Lemuel P. 








Incapacitated 


55 


2-12 " 


24 


1-12 " 


Drengberg, Peter C. 








Incapacitated 


52 


9-12 " 


24 


6-12 " 


Drury, Thomas M.* 








Incapacitated 


51 


9-12 " 


17 


« 


Dunn, John J. 








Incapacitated 


53 


9-12 " 


24 


7-12 « 


Eldridge, Francis W. 








Incapacitated 


55 


4-12 " 


22 


9-12 " 


Ely, Oscar L.* . 








Incapacitated 


49 


2-12 " 


17 


11-12 " 


FaUon, Edward . 








Incapacitated 


47 


11-12 " 


22 


4-12 " 


Finn, Richard F. 








Incapacitated 


48 


4-12 " 


24 


2-12 " 


Flanders, Charles 








Incapacitated 


54 


9-12 " 


24 


9-12 " 


Foley, William H. 








Incapacitated 


51 


" 


24 


8-12 " 


Fortin, Perfer P. 








Incapacitated 


46 


7-12 " 


24 


2-12 " 


Gallant, Charles A. 








Incapacitated 


55 


9-12 " 


21 


6-12 " 


Caspar, Hilary A. 








Incapacitated 


53 


5-12 " 


24 


10-12 " 


Gately, John P.* 








Incapacitated 


45 


8-12 " 


18 


5-12 " 


Greenough, Walter J* 








Incapacitated 


46 


9-12 " 


17 


6-12 " 


Greenwood, Joseph W 








Incapacitated 


52 


11-12 " 


24 


2-12 " 


Hafner, Walter . 








Incapacitated 


49 


" 


24 


11-12 " 


Handlin George L. 








Incapacitated 


57 


2-12 " 


23 


3-12 " 


Harnish, Frederick A. 






Incapacitated 


50 


9-12 " 


23 


7-12 " 


Hemsworth, William F.* 






Incapacitated 


50 


2-12 " 


17 


6-12 " 


Hickey, Richard H. 








Incapacitated 


48 


4-12 " 


24 


3-12 " 


Howard, Albert F* 








Incapacitated 


42 


1-12 " 


15 


8-12 " 


Hoy, Joseph W * 








Incapacitated 


40 


10-12 " 


13 


4-12 " 


Janikas, Gust D.* 








Incapacitated 


51 


10-12 " 


18 


4-12 " 


Johnson, John 








Incapacitated 


50 


9-12 " 


23 


11-12 " 


Jones, Walter G.* 








Incapacitated 


43 


10-12 " 


16 


10-12 " 


Keating, Edward J. 








Incapacitated 


46 


11-12 " 


24 


7-12 " 


Kennedy, Edward G. 








.\ge 


70 


" 


40 


9-12 " 



* Retired under Boston Retirement System. 



1945.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 

Table IV. — Continued. 



Ill 



List of Officers Retired During the Year Ending November 30, 
1944, Giving Age at the Time of Retirement and the Number 
of Years^ Service of Each. 



Name. 



Cause of 
Retirement. 



Age at Time 
of Retirement. 



Years of 
Service. 



Kilduff, Bernard J. . . . 


Incapacitated 


51 


1-12 


yea-Ts . 


23 


6-12 years. 


Kirwan, Arthur P. 






Incapacitated 


47 


1-12 


" 


23 


2-12 


" 


Koch, August J.*. 






Incapacitated 


48 


6-12 


" 


19 


2-12 


" 


Koen, Edward V.* 






Incapacitated 


40 


6-12 


" 


15 


3-12 


" 


Landy, Martin* . 






Incapacitated 


52 


3-12 


" 


17 


8-12 


« 


Leonard, James H. 






Incapacitated 


49 


4-12 


" 


24 


8-12 


" 


Logan, Michael J.* 






Incapacitated 


51 


2-12 


' 


19 


4-12 


" 


Long, Austin L. . 






Incapacitated 


50 


5-12 


" 


24 


2-12 


« 


Lorenz, Frank D. 






Incapacitated 


54 


1-12 


" 


24 


1-12 


" 


Lyons, John F. . 






Incapacitated 


47 


5-12 


" 


24 


10-12 


" 


Macomber, William M. 






Incapacitated 


57 


9-12 


" 


24 


8-12 


« 


Mahan, Joseph H. 






Incapacitated 


46 


11-12 


" 


24 


9-12 


" 


Malloy, James P. 






Incapacitated 


55 


3-12 


" 


24 


9-12 


" 


Marley, Harry J.* 






Incapacitated 


52 


8-12 


" 


21 


5-12 


" 


Mikalonis, Joseph 






Incapacitated 


52 




" 


24 


7-12 


' 


Mitchell, Eric 






Incapacitated 


46 


3-12 


" 


23 


9-12 


' 


Montague, Edward J. 






Incapacitated 


48 


7-12 


" 


24 


8-12 


" 


Morrissey, Walter E.* 






Incapacitated 


43 


7-12 


" 


17 


3-12 


" 


Munroe, William H. . 






Incapacitated 


56 




" 


24 


4-12 


" 


Murphy, Bartholomew 






Incapacitated 


55 


6-12 


" 


24 


3-12 


" 


McCristle, Frank J.* . 






Incapacitated 


4.3 


6-12 


" 


15 


1-12 


" 


McDonough, Joseph W. F 






Age 


65 


7-.12 


" 


39 


1-12 


« 


McGinn, Francis M. . 






Incapacitated 


56 


9-12 


" 


23 


11-12 


" 


McHewey, Vaughn McA* 






Incapacitated 


45 


4-12 


" 


17 


5-12 


" 


McNealy, Michael J. . 






Incapacitated 


53 


10-12 


" 


24 


1-12 


" 


Nelson, Magnus T. 






Incapacitated 


56 




" 


24 




" 


Niederberger, Louis H. 






Incapacitated 


51 


5-12 


" 


24 




" 


O'Brien, Timothy J* 






Incapacitated 


42 


3-12 


" 


14 


8-12 


" 


Olson, Henry J.* 






Incapacitated 


50 


1-12 


" 


18 


5-12 


" 


O'NeiU, Edward P. . 






Incapacitated 


46 


9-12 


"^ 


24 


2-12 


" 


Otis, Harry L. 






Incapacitated 


56 




" 


24 


10-12 


" 


Parent, Victor R.* 






Incapacitated 


51 


3-12 


" 


17 


3-12 


" 


Patten, Thomas F.* . 






Incapacitated 


47 


8-12 


' 


19 


6-12 


" 



* Retired under Boston Retirement System. 



112 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 
Table IV. — Concluded. 



[Jan. 



List of Officers Reined During the Year Ending November 30, 
19Jf4, Giving Age at the Time of Retirement and the Number 
of Years' Service of Each. 



Name. 



Cause of 
Retirement. 



Age at Time 
of Retirement. 



Years of 
Service. 



Perkins, Alfred H. 
Philben, Patrick J. 
Piatt, Joseph* 
Power, Patrick J. 
Prendergast, Patrick J 
Quinn, Harold E. 
Riley, Frederick A. 
Saunders, Edwin B. 
Shirar, William . 
Singer, Max . 
Smith, William R.* 
Sproul, Carleton D.* 
Stengel, Carl F. . 
Striplin, John E. . 
Sullivan, Edward J. 
Sullivan, Timothy F. 
Tahaney, James . 
Thombs, Ray C. . 
TuUy, Joseph A.* 
Tuson, Joseph C* 
Vail, Edward H. . 
Varner, Albert F. 
Walsh, Joseph M. 
Wardrop, George G.* 
Warren, John 
White, Frank A. . 
Wilkins, William J. 



Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 

Age 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 

Age 
Incapacitated 

Age 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 



55 5-12 years. 
51 6-12 " 
55 

65 2-12 " 

52 

43 7-12 " 

56 10-12 " 

46 7-12 " 
50 

56 4-12 " 

50 5-12 " 

43 8-12 " 

55 3-12 " 
49 

65 2-12 " 

49 3-12 " 
65 

56 7-12 " 

47 10-12 " 
46 10-12 " 

46 3-12 " 
56 8-12 " 

50 1-12 " 

47 10-12 " 
55 1-12 " 
54 4-12 " 
49 2-12 " 



24 5- 

21 3- 

18 3- 

34 7- 

24 8- 

14 11- 
24 8- 
24 1- 

23 6- 

24 8- 

15 11- 
18 1- 
24 11- 
21 8- 



35 
24 
35 
24 
20 
15 
24 

24 8- 
22 10- 
16 1- 
24 8- 
22 8- 
22 7- 



■12 years. 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 

12 " 



* Retired under Boston Retirement System. 



1945.1 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



113 



Table V. 
Officers Who Were Promoted During the Year Ending November 

30, 19U- 



Date. 



Rank and Name. 



1943. 

December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December 22 
December .31 
December 31 



Captain James T. Sheehan to rank of Deputy Sui)erintendent. 
Sergeant Philip F. Dennehy, Jr., to rank of Lieutenant. 
Sergeant Robert E. Bowes to rank of Lieutenant. 
Sergeant Thomas E. Currivan to rank of Lieutenant. 
Sergeant George W. O'Donnell to rank of Lieutenant. 
Sergeant Robert J. Dalton to rank of Lieutenant. 
Patrolman William J. Crowley to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman Harold J. Finan to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman Patrick J. Grant to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman Francis J. Gannon to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman Thomas J. Mundy to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman Leo R. Lombard to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman John J. Moynihan to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman Charles J. Masuret to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman Martin P. Kelly to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman Arthur V. Fraher to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman .\rthur F. McDermott to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman William J. Creedon to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman Patrick J. Gaffey to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman Frederick G. Kahler to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman James W. McAllister to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman John J. Cunniffe to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman Douglas McLeod to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman James F. McGrath to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman John B. Glawson, Jr., to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman William H. Costin to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman Thomas F. Flaherty to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman William F. Fullerton to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman John J. Byrne to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman Patrick J. Mulvey to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman John J. Foley to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman Bartholomew J. .■\dley to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman Edward F. Conley to rank of Sergeant. 
Patrolman William J. Donovan to rank of Sergeant. 



114 



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. 



Date Appointed. 


a; 

-c 
c 

'C 


C 

-3 
1 

li 

Q 


i 

O 


3 


ii 

CIS u 

II 

3 


3 

1 


c 

e 


Totals. 


1904 . 

1905 . 

1906 . 

1907 . 

1908 . 

1909 . 

1910 . 

1911 . 

1912 . 

1913 . 

1914 . 

1916 . 

1917 . 

1919 . 

1920 . 

1921 . 

1922 . 

1923 . 

1924 . 

1925 . 

1926 . 

1927 . 

1928 . 

1929 . 

1930 . 

1931 . 

1937 . 

1938 . 

1940 . 

1941 . 

1942 . 

1943 . 

1944 . 








1 


1 
1 

2 
1 

_ 


1 

1 
1 
1 

1 

1 

1 

15 
2 

2 

1 


1 

2 
3 

3 

1 

1 
1 
18 
6 
6 
5 

I 

1 
7 
5 
2 
2 


1 

_ 


2 

1 
3 
1 

1 
1 

60 

25 

14 

12 

13 

5 

10 

13 

4 

3 

7 

3 


1 

2 
3 

1 

1 

1 
2 

302 
94 
66 
39 
67 
45 
66 

212 
86 
66 

156 
29 
14 

176 
2 

133 
57 

124 

123 
22 


1 
2 
2 

6 

11 

3 

2 

2 

6 

2 

1 

4 

1 

398 

128 

86 

56 

85 

53 

77 

233 

95 

71 

165 

32 

14 

176 

2 

133 

57 

124 

123 

22 


Totals 


1 


5 


27 


70 


1 


178 


1,891 


2,173 



Note. — 78 Provisional Temporary Patrolmen and 1 Provisional Temporary Patrol- 
woman, not included. 



Table VII. 

Men on Police Force on November SO, 1944, Who Were Born in 
the Year Indicated on the Table Below. 





c 


•a 














Date of Birth. 


-a 


1 
Q 


2. 

SI 

o 


c 

03 

C 
V 

3 

3 


is 

"3 a 

(Ul-H 

3 




c 
c 


TotaLs. 


i87r> .... 














1 


1 


1878 . 








_ 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


3 


2 


5 


1879 . 








_ 


_ 


1 


1 


- 


- 


2 


4 


1880 . 








_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


- 


- 


2 


3 


1881 . 








_ 


_ 


- 


3 


1 


3 


- 


7 


1882 . 








_ 


2 


2 


3 


- 


- 


- 


7 


1883 . 








_ 


_ 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


2 


1884 . 








_ 


_ 


1 


1 


- 


2 


1 


5 


1885 . 








_ 


— 


- 


1 


- 


- 


11 


12 


1886 . 








_ 


_ 


_ 


3 


- 


2 


18 


23 


1887 . 








_ 


1 


1 


_ 


- 


3 


21 


26 


1888 . 








- 


- 


2 


2 


- 


2 


29 


35 


1889 . 








— 


_ 


2 


1 


- 


5 


39 


47 


1890 . 








_ 


— 


_ 


_ 


- 


3 


33 


36 


1891 . 








_ 


_ 


_ 


2 


- 


6 


64 


72 


1892 . 








_ 


_ 


2 


3 


- 


12 


72 


89 


1893 . 








_ 


1 


2 


7 


- 


16 


95 


121 


1894 . 








— 


_ 


2 


5 


- 


19 


99 


125 


1895 . 








_ 


- 


1 


6 


- 


17 


107 


131 


1896 . 








_ 


1 


3 


4 


- 


23 


113 


144 


1897 . 








1 


- 


4 


7 


- 


22 


114 


148 


1898 . 








_ 


— 


2 


5 


- 


14 


103 


124 


1899 . 








— 


— 


- 


5 


- 


6 


71 


82 


1900 . 








_ 


_ 


— 


4 


_ 


11 


104 


119 


1901 . 








_ 


_ 


_ 


5 


- 


1 


91 


97 


1902 . 








- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


3 


45 


49 


1903 . 








_ 


- 


- 


1 


- 


2 


38 


41 


1904 . 








_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


1 


30 


31 


1905 . 








_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


28 


29 


1906 . 








_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


- 


33 


33 


1907 . 








_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


50 


50 


1908 . 








- 


- 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


42 


42 


1909 . 








_ 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


- 


54 


54 


1910 . 








_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


- 


61 


61 


1911 . 








_ 


_ 


_ 


— 


- 


- 


36 


3() 


1912 . 








- 


- 


- 


_ 


- 


- 


49 


49 


1913 . 








_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


42 


42 


1914 . 








_ 


— 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


32 


32 


1915 . 








_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


45 


45 


1916 . 








_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


43 


43 


1917 . 








_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


34 


34 


1918 . 








- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


19 


19 


1919 . 








- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


18 


Totals 


1 


5 


27 


70 


1 


178 


1,891 


2.173 



The average age of the members of the force on November 30, 1944, was 

44.27 years. 

Note. — ■ 78 Provisional Temporary Patrolmen and 1 Provisional Temporary Patrol- 
woman, not included. 

(115) 



116 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



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1945. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



117 



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1945. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



119 



Table X. 

Number of Arrests by Police Divisions During the Year Ending 
November 30, 1944- 



Divisions. 


Males. 


Females. 


Totals. 


Bureau of Criminal Investigation 


1,630 


444 


2,074 


Division 1 


2,207 


159 


2,366 


Division 2 


2,363 


179 


2,.542 


Division 3 


3,42.5 


554 


3,979 


Division 4 


8,941 


1,481 


10,422 


Division 6 


5,717 


406 


6,123 


Division 7 


3,619 


247 


3,866 


Division 8 


16 


- 


16 


Division 9 


3,462 


444 


3,906 


Division 10 


4,755 


634 


5,389 


Division 11 


1,995 


125 


2,120 


Division 13 


995 


59 


1,054 


Division 14 


1,317 


168 


1,48.5 


Division 15 


4,821 


241 


5,062 


Divi.sion 16 


2,236 


326 


2,562 


Division 17 


859 


78 


937 


Division 18 


551 


29 


580 


Division 19 


1,460 


96 


1,556 


Traffic 


4,407 


981 


5,388 


Totals 


54,776 


6,651 


61,427 



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co" 


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to 

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to 

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r^ 1 


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t- 






lo 


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t^ 1> 




(M 




-* 


00 




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CO ^ 








05 


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of 






1 


1 


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1 


1 


10 


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00 


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t^ 


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CO 






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CO 




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00 


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sajBuiaj 












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§ 




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CD 




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1— ( 










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CD 


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IN 





00 


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10 


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00 


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t^ 


00 


10 






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CD 


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c^ 


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CO" 






CD 


-* 


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IM 


CD 


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05 


CO 


CO 




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CO 






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10 


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1—1 


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Tj< 


-* 





t^ 






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10 


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00 


CO 





(M 






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CO 


CO 





■*^ 




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>— 1 


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00 


05 


00 


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10 


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1-H 


c^ 


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co" 


c<r 


CO" 




lo 


LO 


t^ CO 


CO 


CD 


10 


(M 


CO 


OJ 




t^ 


00 


^ 00 


(M 








(N 


t^ 






05 


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CO CO 


T-H 


LO 


^^ 


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t- 




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of 


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<>f 






(M 


10 

(M 


10 








j3 


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0) 


Cj 


















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ID 




1 

3 




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43 


1 










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m 





73 


+J 


03 










2 


p 




^ 
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Ct 


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W 


^ 


S 
o 


>. ^ 


02 


Ol 




S 


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M 


o 


o 


J? +0 


fi 


CO 


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1h CO 


■3 


C 



>. 


c 






QJ 




n. •- 


bD 


.H 


-ti 








o 




1. 

o 

a 






a; 
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03 



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03 
_3 






o 


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m 


5 S 2 


^ 


03 


m 


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0) 


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03 

a; 


•3:21 



C 


M 

03 


e3 
03 

03 


-t-s 



C 

03 

03 






Z 


M 


CO . 




03 


«3 


02 










G.te.Si 


bC 



e 


s 


c 








5j 




'i*l 


5t3 


03 


03 

5C 


CO 






O 





fe 











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-^^ 



























^' 


C^ 


CO "*' 


id 


CD 


i> 


00 


H 






6 


d 


6 d 


d 


d 


d 


d 








^ 


^ 


;^ ^ 


12; 


^ 


^ 


;^ 





1945.1 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



137 



'^ 



t-H S t^' 



w 


Ws 


>> 


hJ 


'I-, 


^ 


w 


o^ 


CO 


< 
H 


g 


•a 

3 




^^ 






->: 






S 






c 


^ 




<» 






c» 






^ 


§ 









00 


1 


t^ 


1 


1 


lO 


CO 


^ 






a: 

H© 

>« 
O 


fe 














o 


Ol 


o 

CM 






t^ 


Oi 


/» 


CO 


1 


lo 


^^ 


•o 


■C 










o 






•w 


■* 


■* 


o 




















•o 








<« 














M 




CM 




-a 




-«1 


1 


o> 


,_i 


1 


^ 


CO 


00 


CM 




Pk 


^^ 










^ 


CO 


CM 


s 




w So 

U) 3o 


























o 


"T 


•»> 


Cl 


1 


-N 


O) 


O 








Ol 




•^ 






CO 


CO 




lO 




















CD 


CO 






cj 


t^ 


















c-x 








<N 


J .^ 


CI 


^^ 


1 


t» 


CD 


>o 






P^ 














CM 


"^ 


00 

CO 






00 


t~ 


en 


t^ 


,_4 


CO 


-1< 


^^ 








CO 




a-. 






CO 


CO 


t» 


M 




























03 


«< 














CM 




■* 








t- 


1 


■* 


CO 


1 


r^ 


•o 


00 






V 


Pc< 


^^ 












CO 

CO 


00 


JS 




us So 


























_t 


■^ 


IM 


M 


Ol 


CO 


^^ 


05 












t^ 






lO 














M 












































03 
















CO 




>C 








... 


1 


00 


...1 


00 


O) 


00 


•o 


CO 






Ec 














o 


CO 


00 




















CI 


r^ 




© Sm 


























1^ 


CO 


ro 


CO 


1^ 


00 


C^J 


^^ 


o 










t^ 






>o 


CO 


























o> 


31 




























c3 




















CO 








■* 


r^ 


n 


•* 


1 




CO 


.»< 








(X, 






CO 






CI 


■rt" 


.-- 


I^ 




"O 














t 




OJ 




in S© 

<-5 =-» 


























■o 


<c 


'M 


o 


c^ 


r^ 




CD 


00 






2 




00 


c^ 




-1" 


00 


CO 






















































03 


















CO 










Ol 


1 


Oi 


CO 


1 


oj 


CO 
























1^ 


t~ 


CO 




-0 


fe 














^ 


■* 


c 




© gifl 


























OS 


o 


t^ 


on 


(M 


CO 
















•^ 


00 


^^ 


"* 


CO 


en 
































03 


<5 














CM 


CO 


CO 








t~ 


^^ 


^ 


CO 


^ 


CM 


Ol 


-r 


^ 






ft. 






■q< 






1— 1 


CO 


■o 


o 




■a 
















CO 






ifi S© 


























00 


t^ 


„, 


(M 


ri 


CO 


O) 


00 


c 
















CD 


in 


CO 










-f 




M 








































03 
















'"' 




CO 




^ 




en 


_ 


to 


^ 


CO 


O 


oi 




_ 






fc 














a> 


CD 


00 




-e 














CO 


CM 


t^ 




-a 


























00 


CD 


cc 


O 


(^ 


IC 


00 


>o 














-r 








l^ 






<S 














CO 




o 




03 
















^ 












^ 


^ 


.^ 


CO 


r^ 


,-75 


CM 


Ol 


CO 






fa 






t 








cn 




00 




-0 














<— ' 




t 




i>S- 

— ■'M 

■a 
a 


























t^ 


r^ 


-n* 


00 


t^ 


>n 


(^ 


00 














i< 


<N 


CD 


Ol 








?! 














i< 


^ 






03 


















CM 


■* 




^ 




c; 


00 


t~ 


1 


O) 


^ 


CD 


CO 








fa 














»o 


t~ 


t^ 




■B 


















to 




©StN 


























-)■ 


M 


M 


,.H 


CO 


CO 
























CJ 










a 


^ 


" 


t- 


o 


■"• 






— ' 


05 


t~ 




03 




















C>) 








1 


-H 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


rt 




K 


fa 






















H 
























Z"" 


























•V 


-r 


c; 


■* 


1 






^ 


^ 




u* 


S 
















CM 


en 






w 
















. 








n 
























'Z 
























■^ 
























i. 
























i< 


















C3 






O 


















o 








— 


!M 


CO 


•* 


1.-5 


CO 


t- 


00 


f-l 








o 


O 


o 


o 


O 


c 














ii 


is 


1^ 


2 


"Z 


z 


;z 


as 1 


1 



138 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 












H 


•^ 


n 




<; 


<» 


H 






O 




as 




^ 




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s: 



^ 








iC 


o 


25 


c, 


o 


t^ 




00 


o 


O 


o 


o 


t^ 




Q 


o 


lO 


r^ 


CO 


l> 


•pauj^a sasj 


CO 


CO 


t^ 


CO 


00 


t^ 


ssamj^ }o ■junoiuv 


-* 


05 


t^ 


CD 


o 


CO 




o" 


cT 


Oi 


oo" 


oo" 


oT 














m 




s 














CO 


00 


(N 


,_, 


_l 


t>- 


•jjnoo 


o 


c^ 


CO 


00 


05 


CD 


%v aouBpua^iv 


■* 


■* 


CD_^ 


CO_ 


CO_^ 


'~*^ 


.s.^BQ JO jaqtun^ 






00 
CO 


CO 


lO" 

CO 


05 
CO 




o 


00 


t>- 


(M 


00 


(N 


••jjnoo 


00 


00 


00 


s 


ICI 


(N 


Sq paeodtuj ;naui 


(N 


(N 


(M_^ 


00 


00_^ 


05^ 


-uosudtuj JO sji3a^\ 


eo" 


co" 


co" 


(M" 




<n" 




o 


Q 


Q 


o 


o 


<-J 




o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 




lO 


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(N 


00 


rH 


o 


•^jnoo ^q pasodmj 


o 




05 


00 
00_^ 


1> 


CO 

crs 


sauij JO lunoiny 


lO 


co" 


>o 


rt<" 


co" 


l>" 




CO 


o 


1> 


CO 


l> 


r^ 






(M 


1—1 


1—1 


1-H 


.— I 




^ 










e© 




CO 


Q 


o 


o 


Q 


iC 




(N 


O 


o 


o 


o 


(N 




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00 


ITS 


(N 


IC 


o 


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00 


00 


kO 


a> 


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140 



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1945.1 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



141 



Table XV. 

Number of Dog Licenses Issued During Year Ending 
Novemher 30, 19 U- 



Divisions. 


Males. 


Females. 


Spayed. 


Kennels. 


Transfers. 


Totals. 


1 . . . 


42 


10 


1 


1 




54 


2 








- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


3 








245 


70 


51 


1 


- 


367 


4 








441 


112 


64 


*2 


1 


620 


6 








792 


107 


95 


2 


1 


997 


7 








682 


108 


81 


- 


- 


871 


8 








2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


9 








848 


90 


135 


- 


- 


1,073 


10 








646 


100 


101 


- 


2 


849 


11 








1,690 


203 


447 


- 


- 


2,340 


13 








615 


57 


169 


2 


1 


844 


14 








632 


60 


204 


1 


- 


897 


15 








236 


27 


33 


- 


- 


296 


16 








555 


133 


tl59 


1 


1 


849 


17 








t 1.279 


120 


491 


- 


1 


1,891 


18 








851 


79 


t267 


- 


- 


1,197 


19 








465 


48 


91 


2 


2 


608 


*" 


rota] 


s 




10,021 


1,324 


2,390 


12 


9 


13,756 



* 2 kennels, no fee. 

t 3 seeing-eye dogs, no fee. 



Table XVI. 



Total Number of Wagon Licenses Granted in the City, by Police 

Divisions. 



Division 1* 
Division 2 
Division 4 



14 Division 6 
12 Division 7 
18 

Total 



1 

7 

52 



* Includes 14 handcart common carriers. 



142 



POLICE COMMISSIONER. 



[Jan. 



Table XVII. 
Financial Statement for the Year Ending November 30, 1944- 





Expenditures 






A. Personal Service: 






1. 


Permanent employees 


$5,114,603 12 




2. 


Temporary employees 


53,569 08 


$5,168,172 20 


B. Contractual Services: 






1. 


Printing and binding 


$5,828 20 




3. 


Advertising and posting . 


555 27 




4. 


Transportation of persons 


20,260 74 




5. 


Express charges .... 


188 55 




8. 


Light, heat and power 


36,297 81 




10. 


Rent, taxes and water 


843 76 




12. 


Bond and insurance premiums, 


275 00 




13. 


Communication 


35,080 43 




14. 


Motor vehicle repairs and care, 


32,843 57 




16. 


Care of animals .... 


2,462 00 




18. 


Cleaning 


987 80 




22. 


Medical 


18,091 22 




28. 


Expert 


4,350 00 




29. 


Stenographic, copying, etc. 


31 35 




30. 


Listing 


64,581 29 




35. 


Fees, service of venires, etc. 


2,304 42 




37. 


Photographic and blueprinting. 


— 




39. 


General repairs .... 


42,396 51 


267,377 92 






C. Eqtj 


[PMENT : 






3. 


Electrical 


$1,296 56 




4. 


Motor vehicles .... 


39,192 63 




6. 


Stable 


12 60 




7. 


Furniture and furnishings 


804 82 




9. 


Office 


2,458 73 




10. 


Library 


948 67 




11. 


Marine . . . 


3 94 




12. 


Medical, surgical, laboratory . 


806 25 




13. 


Tools and instruments 


2,549 95 




14. 


Live stock 


300 00 




15. 


Tires, tubes, accessories . 


13,834 54 




16. 


Wearing apparel 


78,349 93 




17. 


Miscellaneous equipment 
Carried forward 


706 62 


141,265 24 








$5,576,815 36 



1945. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



143 



Table XVII. — Concluded. 
Financial Statement for the Year Ending November 30, 1944- 



D. 



Brought forward 




$5,576,815 36 


Supplies: 

1. Office 


$36,011 42 




2. Food and ice . . . 


7,987 11 




3. Fuel 


23,634 61 




4. Forage and animal 


5,632 45 




5. Medical, surgical, laboratory 


291 94 




8. Laundry, cleaning, toilet . 


6,262 58 




11. Gasoline, oil and grease . 


48,992 49 




13. Chemicals and disinfectants 


3,970 36 




16. Miscellaneous 


8,212 58 


140,995 54 


Materials: 






1. Building .... 


$1,594 06 




10. Electrical .... 


7,868 85 




13. Miscellaneous 


5,292 59 


14,755 50 


Special Items: 




7. Pensions and annuities 


$469,577 97 




11. Workmen's compensation 


413 07 


469,991 04 






Total 




$6,202,557 44 



Special Items: (Not included in Police Department appropriation). 
Civilian Precautionary Assistance .... $3,494 56 

Emergency Compensation Allotment . . . 47,440 71 



Receipts. 
For licenses issued by the Police Commissioner . 
For dog licenses (credited to the School Department) 
Sale of condemned, lost, stolen and abandoned property. 
For license badges, replacement dog tags, copies of licenses, 

sale of report blanks, use of police property . 
For damage to police property (received at Headquarters), 

Refund, automobile trade discount 

Refunds and reimbursements 

Refunds, miscellaneous 

Total 

Credit by the City Collector for money received for damage 
to police property, commissions on telephones and for 
dog fines 

Grand Total 



$40,547 75 


31,613 


25 


3,441 


88 


2,079 


20 


64 


22 


1,080 78 


4,905 


70 


2 00 


$83,734 78 



2,772 88 
$86,507 66 



144 POLICE COMMISSIONER. [Jan. 



Table XVIII. 

Payments on Account of the Signal Service during the Year 
Ending November SO, 1944- 
(Included in Table XVII.) 



Pay rolls $34,913 50 

Signal and traffic upkeep, repairs and supplies therefor . 8,939 15 

Total $43,852 65 



1945. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 49. 



145 



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INDEX. 



A. Page 

Accidents . . 32, 75, 145, 146 

caused by automobiles . . . ." . . . 145, 146 

number of, reported 75 

persons killed or injured by, in streets, parks and squares, 145, 146 

Adjustment of claims 78 

Air-raid tests 25, 26, 27 

Air-raid wardens 14 

Ambulance service 83 

Arrests 12,18-22,33,76,119-138 

age and sex of 137 

comparative statement of 138 

decrease in number 18, 19 

for drunkenness 19,21,76,78.128 

foreigners 19, 120-136 

for offenses against chastity, morality, etc. . . . 18, 127, 136 

minors 12, 18, 120-136 

nativity of 19 

nonresidents 18,19,20,120-136 

number of, by divisions 119 

number of, punished by fine 18, 20 

on warrants 18, 120-136 

summoned by court 18, 120-136 

total number of 18,21,120-136 

violation of city ordinances 19, 132 

without warrants 18, 120-136 

Articles lost and found 68 

Auctioneers 139 

Automobiles . 21, 22, 29-31, 68, 83, 123, 124, 130, 132, 145, 146 

accidents due to 145, 146 

cost of running police 83 

curtailing use of 27 

deaths caused by . . . . . . . 32, 145, 146 

operating while under influence of liquor . . . 21, 130 

police 67, 83-85 

public . 86, 139 

safetv-educational 56 

sight-seeing 89-91, 139 

stolen and recovered 21, 29, 124 

used, dealers in 29-31, 139 



B. 

BaHistics unit 61-63 

accomplishments . . . ^ 61 

bombs, suspected, examination of 63 

formation and duties 61 

Benefits and pensions 101 

(149) 



150 



P. D. 49. 



Biological chemist . 
"Blackout" tests 
British seamen, arrest of 

Buildings 

dangerous, reported . 
Bureau of Crime Prevention . 

creation 

formation 

duties in general 
inspections and investigations 
purpose . . . • . , ■ , 
summary of work accomplished 
Bureau of Criminal Investigation . 
automobile division . 
biological chemist 
homicide squad . ■ . .• 

lost and stolen property division 
used cars dealers' licenses granted 
Bureau of Operations 

creation, accomplishments 
recording of radio messages 
Bureau of Records . . 
criminal identification 
missing persons 
multihth . . . • 
photography, fingerprinting 
summons file 
warrant file 



Page 
34-37 
26,27 
26 
75, 123 
75 
11, 64 
64 
64 
64 
66 
64 
65 
29-37 
29 
34 
32 
31 
30, 139 
59-60 
59 
60 
40-52 
41, 46 
49-50 
39 
40-47 
52 
51 



C. 



Carriages, public . . • • 

articles left in ... ■ 

number licensed ... 

public and special hackney carriage stands 

pubUc stands for taxicabs established 
Cases investigated .... 
Children 

abandoned, cared for 

lost, re.stored . . • • 
City ordinances, arrests for violation of 

City Prison 

Civilian Defense .... 
Claims, adjustment of . . . 
Collective musicians 

Commitments 

Communications system . 
Complaints 

against miscellaneous licenses 

again.st police officers 
Confiscated explosives, disposition of 
Courts 

fines imposed by ... 

number of days' attendance at, by offic 

number of persons summoned by 

prosecutions in . . . . 
Criminal identification 
Criminal work 

comparative statement of . 



abolished 



20, 



50, 



19, 



18, 



20, 



32, 



86, 139 

87 

86, 139 

88 

88 

33,75 

75, 121 

75 

49,75 

21, 132 

76 

14 

78 

99, 139 

20,78 

80 

101. 117, 139 

101, 139 

25, 117, 118 

62 

34, 120-136, 138 

18. 20, 138 

18, 20, 34, 138 

18, 120-136 

32 

. 40-46 

. 138 

. 138 



p. D. 49. 



151 



17 



D. 

Dangerous weapons .... 
Dead bodies 

recovered 

Deaths 

by accident, suicide, etc. 

of police officers 
Department medals of honor . 
Dictaphone for recording radio messages 

"Dimouf, 

Disability, absence on account of . 
Distribution of force 
Disturbances suppressed 
Dogs ....... 

amount received for licenses for 

number licensed 
Drivers 

hackney carriage 

sight-seeing automobile and sight-seeing 

vehicle 

Drowning, persons rescued from . 
Drunkenness 

arrests for, per day . 

decrease in number of arrests for 

foreigners arrested for 

men committed to City Prison 

nonresidents arrested for 

total number of arrests for 

women committed to the House of Detention 



32 



hon 



35, 



51 



-draw 
19, 



Page 

100. 120 

. 51,81,82 

. 81, 82 

, 108, 145, 146 

32, 145, 146 

17, 108 

. 7, 24 

60 

25 

116 

17, 104-107 

75 

139, 141, 143 

. 139, 143 

143 

87-91, 139 

87, 139 

n 

89-91, 139 

. 75, 81 

21, 75, 78, 128 

19 

19 

19, 128 

76 

19, 128 

19, 21, 128 

78 



E. 



Employees of the Department 

Events, special 

Executive orders of the Governor . 

Expenditures 

p]xtra duties performed by officers 











16, 


104- 


-107 
69 
27 










23, 


102, 
. 33 


142 
, 75 



Financial 23, 101, 102, 139, 142 

expenditures 23, 102, 142 

miscellaneous license fees l02, 139, 143 

pensions 101, 143 

receipts 23, 101, 139, 143 

signal service 102, 144 

Fines 18, 20, 138 

amount of 18, 20, 138 

average amount of 18, 20, 138 

number punished by . • 20 

Fingerprint 40-49 

Fire alarms 75, 81 

defective, reported 75 

number given 75 

Fires 75, 81 

extinguished 75, 81 

on waterfront, attended 81 

Foreigners, number arrested 18, 120-136 

Fugitives from ju.stice 33, 133 



152 



P. D. 49. 



Q. 

Gaming, illegal 

General conditions of the Department 
General orders 



Page 

133 

7 

24,25 



H. 



Hackney carriage drivers 
Hackney carriages .... 

uniform rate of fare for taxicabs 
Halloween celebration 
Handcarts . 
Harbor service . 
Homicide squad 
Horses 

House of Detention . 
Houses of ill fame, keeping 



87, 139 
13, .86-92, 139 
13 
73 

93, 139 

. 81, 82 
32 
82 
78 

78, 129 



Imprisonment . 

persons sentenced to 

total years of 
Income .... 
Information from police journals, r 
Inquests held .... 
Insane persons taken' in charge 
Intoxicated persons assisted . 
Itinerant musicians . 



I. 



equests for 



20, 33, 138 
20 
20, 33, 138 
23, 101, 102. 139, 143 
48 
32 
75 
75 
99, 139 



J. 



Junk collectors . 
Junk shopkeepers 
Juvenile delinquency 
Jury lists, police work on 



139 

139 

10 

96 



L. 

Lamps, defective, reported 75 

Licenses, miscellaneous 101, 139 

Licensing Board, request made that members of the force enter 

and inspect licensed premises 26 

Line-up of prisoners 29 

Listing, police . 23, 26, 95, 142, 147, 148 

expenses of 23. 96. 142 

number listed 95, 147, 148 

number of policemen employed in • 96 

Lodgers at station houses 20, 100 

Lodging houses, pubhc 101, 139 

applications for licenses 101,139 

authority to license • . 100 

for accommodation of Service }Aen 100 

location of . . . 100 

number of persons lodged in 100 

Lost and found articles 68 

Lost and stolen property division 20,31.68 

Lost children ... 20, 50, 75 



p. D. 49. 



153 



M. 



Maintenance shop 
Medical Bureau, establishment of 
Men committed to City Prison 
Military substitute patrolmen 
Minors, number arrested 
Miscellaneous business 
Miscellaneous licenses 

amount of fees collected for 

complaints investigated . 

number canceled and revoked 

number issued . 

number transferretl . 
Missing persons 

age and sex of . 

number found 

number reported 

reported by Police Divisions 
Musicians 

collective .... 

itinerant .... 



Page 

67 

9 

7G 

104 

18, 120-136 

75 

101, 139 

101. 139 

101, 139 

101, 139 

101. 139 

101, 139 

. 49-51 

49 

50 

. 49, 50 

50 

99, 139 

99, 139 

99, 139 



N. 



Nativity of persons arrested 
Nonresident offenders 



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 .... 
recapitulation .... 

Organization ...... 



19 
18, 19, 20, 120-136 



18, 21, 120-136 

18, 127. 136 

18, 126. 136 

21, 126 

18, 21, 120, 136 

18, 125, 136 

18, 21, 123, 136 

18, 21, 123, 136 

18, 125, 136 

18, 21, 130, 136 

136 

25 



Parks, public 

accidents reported in 

Pawnbrokers 

Pensions and benefits 

estimates for pensions 
number of persons on roll 
payments on account of 

Personnel . 

Photographic, etc. 

Plant and equipment 

Police, special 

Police buildings, use of 

Police charitable fund 

Police Department 



authorized and actual strength of 
commendation of officers 
distribution of personnel 



145. 

145, 

31, 

101. 



101. 
16. 24. 
42-44, 



16. 17, 101, 104, 107. 
109. 113, 115, 117, 

'.24 
17, 



146 
146 
139 
143 
101 
101 
145 
104 
46 
67 
98 
100 
101 
108 
138 
107 
. 28 
104 



154 P. D. 49. 

Police Department (concluded) Page 

horses in use in 82 

how constituted 16 

Memorial Day observance 71 

officers: 

absence on account of disability 116 

active service, number of officers in 114 

allowances for pay, Department rule on . . . . 106 

appointed -17,26,27,114 

arrests by 18,119,120-138 

average age of 115 

complaints against 25, 117 

date appointed 114 

detailed, special events 69-74 

died 17, 108 

dismissed 17, 117 

in armed service 7 

injured 17, 25 

medals of honor 24 

military substitute patrolmen appointed . . . . 104 

nativity of 115 

pay allowances. Department rule on 106 

pay, increase in basic rate of 9 

pensioned 17, 109-112 

policewomen 11, 27 

promoted . . . 17, 26, 27, 113 

provisional temporary policewomen 27 

punishments imposed 25 

reinstated 17, 26 

resigned 17, 117 

retired 17, 109-112 

sliding scale increase 27 

suspended 117 

time lost on account of injuries 17, 25 

Walter Scott Medal for Valor 24 

vehicles in use in 83, 85 

work of 18 

Police hsting 23, 26, 95, 142, 147, 148 

Police signal box service 16,79,80,102,144 

miscellaneous work 79 

payments on account of 102, 144 

property assigned to 80 

signal boxes 79 

Prisoners, nativity of 19 

Promotion of police 17, 113 

Property 20, 30, 31, 140, 143 

lost, abandoned and stolen 30, 31, 140, 143 

recovered 20, 30, 138 

sale of condemned, unclaimed, etc 140, 143 

stolen 20, 138 

taken from prisoners and lodgers 20 

Prosecution of homicide cases 32 

Provisional temporary patrolwomen 27 

Public carriages 86, 139 

Public lodging houses 100, 139 



R. 

Racial minorities 12 

Radio, two-way 60 

dictaphone for recording messages 60 

Receipts, financial 23, 102, 139, 143 



p. D. 49. 



155 



Requests for infornuitinii from police journals 

Revolvers 

licenses to ctirry 



Page 

48 

100, 139 

100, 139 



Safety-educational automobile 

Salaries 

Second-hand articles 
Seconil-hand motor vehicle dealers 
Sergeant Ballistician 
Servicemen .... 

Sick and injured persons assisted 
Sight-seeing automobiles 
Sight-seeing horse-drawn vehicles 
Signal service, police 
Special events .... 
Special patrolmen in an emergency 
Special police .... 
State wards .... 
Station hou.ses .... 

lodgers at . 

witnesses detained at 
Stolen property 

recovered .... 

value of ... . 
Street railway conductors, motormen and starters 
Streets . . . . 

accidents reported in 

defective, reported . 

obstructions removed 
Summons file .... 



16 



56 
104 
139 
29, 139 
61 
100 
20, 75, 81 
89, 139 
89-90, 139 
79-80, 102, 144 
69 
14 
98 
49 
20 
20, 100 
20 

20, 29-33, 138 

20, 31, 138 

20, 31, 138 

... 139 

75, 145-146 

145-146 

14.5-146 

75 

52 



T. 



Tagging 

Taxicabs, uniform rate of fare for 

Theatrical-booking agencies . 

Traffic Division . . . . 

activities 

safety-educational automobile 
tagging 



57, 91 

13 

139 

53-58 
53 
56 
57 



u. 

Uniform crime record reporting 21 

Uniform rate of fare for taxicabs 13 

Used cars 29-31, 139 

licensed dealers 30, 139 

provisions for hearing before granting third-class license . . 30 
purchases and sales reported . 30 



V. 



Vehicles 








. 83-86, 139, 141 


ambulances, combination 








83 


automobiles .... 








. 83-85 


in u.se in Police Department . 








. 83-85 


public carriages 








86 


wagons and handcarts 








95, 139, 141 


Vessels 








81 


Volunteer, unpaid, .\uxiliary Police 








. 14, 23 



156 P. D. 49. 

W. Page 

Wagons ........... 93, 139, 141 

legislation affecting motor vehicles tran-sporting property for 

hire ". . 93 

number licen.sed by divisions 141 

total number licen.sed 93, 139, 141 

Walter Scott Medal for Valor 7, 24 

War 25, 48 

Warrant file 51 

Water pipes, defective, reported 75 

Water running to waste, reported 75 

Weapons, dangerous 100 

Witnesses 18, 20, 75, 138 

fees earned by officers as 18, 20, 138 

number of days' attendance at court by officers as . 18, 20, 138 

number of, detained at station houses 20, 75 

Women committed to House of Detention 78 

Work of the Department 18 



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