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

BOSTON 
PUBLIC 
LIBRARY 




BOSTON oijBLiC liBRARY 
GOVEflNMtNl JUUbMtNlbUfcPASTiWFNT 



MAR 1 b UJ30 







SIXTY-THIRD 



Soctotegy t EcenornH: 
Detroit Public L*'s 



ffiO 



ANNUAL 







fif 



REPORT 



OF THE 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 




CITY OF 




N 



1968 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT NO. 28 — 1969 



M ^ 3 



FRONT COVER 

Bdstons liisl iii'w police liiiil(liii<; conslriKlcd since I'CJI. 
DislricI ()iic ill the Goveriimeiil C.enlei- represi'iils tlie iiltiinale 
ill llii' (IcpMi liiiciit's plixsical I'acililics. ()IIi<-ially activated 
July 3U, l^J0(5. as one unit ol a planned profriarn (tf construction 
and consolidation, it lious'.'s tlic police and trallic s'.Tvices for 
the core area of Boston. This newly consolidated area was 
rormeily serviced ii\ three separate police districts. Centrally 
located in the city"s new Government Center, the Ituilding 
symbolizes the spirit and the conc;'pt of the "New Boston."' 



TABLE OF CONTEiNTS 



Page 

3 Tal)le of Contciils 

[ Coininissioners l^etter lo IIr' Alayor 

5 Mayors Letter to the Police Depaiiiiieiit 

6 Organizalioiial Slriicliire 

7 The Department 

8 FiiiaiK'ial Statenieiil 



9 Review of 1968 



10 Recipients of Awards 



11 P, oil of Honor 



12 Statistical Tallies: 



13 TABLE L Workload. Population. Square Miles. Road Miles Ijy I'olice Districts 



11 TABLE 11 



Major Offenses (Not Arrests) Kno\\n to the Police 



15 TABLE IIL Analysis of Property Connected with (Offenses Shown L'nder Table II 

16 TABLE IV. Breakdown of Offenses Show n Tnder Tahle II and ^alue of Properly 



17 TABLE Y, 



Additional Analysis of Larcenv and Auto Thefts 



18 TABLE VI. Number of Indi\ iduals Arrested, Including Traffi<;' Arrests 



19 1\^BLE \ II. Arrests for the Year 



20 TABLE MIL Age and Sex of Ml Persons Arrested 



21 TABLE IX. Ambulance Service by Police District 



22 TABLE X. Miscellaneous Statistics 








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THE DEPARTMENT 

The Police Departmi'iit is at present constituted as follows: 

Police Commissioner 1 

Police Management Analyst . . : . 1 

Confidential Secretary 1 

Assistant Secretary l 

Administrative Secretaries .... 2 



The Police Force 



Supeiintendent-in-Clii( f 

Superiiitendeiits 

Deputy Superintendents 

Captains 

Lieutenants and Lieulenant-Delct'tives 



1 

5 

15 

34 

80 



Sergeants and Sergeant-Detectives 

First-, Second-, and Tliiid-Giade Detectives 

Patrolmen 

Patrolwomen 



Total 



*lncludes 2 patrohvoincii 

flncludes 3 patrolmen in armed forces 



Assistant 13iolugical Clieniisl 

Clerks and Typists 

Diesel and Casoline Engine Operator . 

Director, Signal Service 

Director, Signal Service, Assistant 

Electrical Equipment Repairman 

Foreman, Signal Service 

Gronndmen, Laborers (Police), and 
l'.(|nipmrnt ( )|)eiators 

I lead \(lmiiLslrali\ e ( '.Icik 

Head Clerks 

Hearing Stenograpliers .... 

1 lostlers 

.lanitresses 

Junior Building Custodians . 

Linemen and Cable Splicers . 

Maeliinist 

Matron, Chief 

\l a I ions. Police 

Motor Equijjni'iit Repair Foretncn 



Motor 



Employees of the Department 

1 Motor E(}uipment Hepairmen 

22 Multilith Operator 

MuUilitli Operator and Cameraman . 
Painter and (iroundinan .... 
Principal Clerks and Typists 
Principal Statitistical Machine Operator . 

Property Clerk 

Senior Building Custodians .... 
Senior Clerks and Typists ... 
Senior Statistical Machine Operators . 

Signalmen-Electricians 

Statistical Machine Operators 

Steam Firemen 

Superintendent nf Police Buildings 
Superintendent of Police Buildings, Assistant 

Telephone Operators 

School Traflle Supervisors .... 
Police Cadets 



3 
1 

15 
5 
6 
7 

55 
6 
1 
1 

10 
2 



Total 



303 

*202 

tl,971 

3 



2,617 



24 
1 
1 
1 
8 
1 
1 
2 
9 
3 
3 
6 
3 
1 
1 

14 
180 

70 

472 



Distribution and Changes 

During the year 180 patrolmen were appointed; 7 patrolmen were reinstated: 2 lieutenants, 2 sergeaiits, 
2 second-grade detectives, and 17 patrolmen resigned; 1 superintendent was appointed superintendent-in-chief, 
1 deputy superintendent appointed superintendent, 1 captain appointed superintendent, 1 captain appointed deputy 
superintendent, 1 lieutenant appointed deputy superuitendent, 1 third-grade detective appointed deputy superin- 
tendent; 1 lieutenant promoted to captain, 16 sergeants to lieutenants, 33 patrolmen to sergeants; 2 lieutenants 
assigned as lieutenant-detectives. 9 patrolmen as third-grade detectives; 1 captain. 3 lieutenants, 7 sergeants, 1 first- 
grade detective, 1 second-grade detective, 17 patrolmen were retired on pension; 1 deputy superintendent, 3 sergeants, 
1 first-grade detective, 1 second-grade detective, and 11 patrolmen died. 



FINANCIAL STATKMI.M l<»l( llli; 'iKVK I.NDIM, I)I.<:|:MIH;K Jl, I9f)« 



KXI'K.NUni KES 



(lncit p I I'liisoNAi. SEiivirEs: 

III I'fiinaiionl eiiiploNecs . 
1 1 ICmporiiry ('iii|ilo\ecs . 

1:^ (hcrlirnt' 



$22,826,6:{8 43 

2:{5,"j17 90 

2.523.:J.J2 00 

$23,585,5 1 « Si 



(iiioup 2 CoNTM vcrri'AL Sebvices: 

21 Comniiinii'utioiis 

22 l.ifilit, liciil iiiid powiT 

2(i Uc|>;iiis Miul iiiMiiilrnuiK r iil liiiiUliiifts mid slriictiires 

27 Ucp;iirs and sfi'\ iriiij; nl' ('i|Mi|HMi'Mt .... 

21! I iMii^|Mii laliipii iir persons 

2') MiMcll:iiiiiMi> I umIimcIiimI siT\iirs .... 



$98,821 75 
80.982 11 

157.008 75 

126,830 16 
31.827 28 

102,811 58 
$601,311 96 



(ildHU- :l SlIM'I.IES \M) \l VTKIll M.s: 

3(1 Aul<)iii(>ti\<' . . . . 

32 Fo<kI 

33 lleatiiii,' 

31 lloiisi-llold . . 

3.) Mt'diial. dental and hospital 

36 OHiie 

39 Misci'llaiieous 



.« 198. 1.50 93 

ll.llll 10 

:'.l.776 70 

7.398 76 

318 U 

66,714 17 

429,937 73 

§745.670 83 



tiuciri- t Current Ch.\bges .\nd Obligations: 
19 Miscellaneous .... 

Group 5 Equipment: 

50 Automotive Kipiipment 

50 Ollice Furniture and iMiuipment 

59 Miscellaneous Equipment . 

Total 



$174,.308 80 



.S187.849 02 

12,385 07 

183,342 93 



$383,; 



02 



•^-T.!"!!. :',«(> g| 



REVIEW OF 1968 

The year 1968 saw many ehaiiges in and lnought many challenges to the Boston Police Department. In 
the face of increasing demands for police services tiie Boston Police Department has songht to improve its opera- 
tions by tailing advantage of new developments in science and technology, by applying the techniques of modern 
management, and by adopting modern operational practices, procedures, and policies. 

To further intrcase the operational efficiency and effectiveness of the department and to strengthen man- 
agerial control, the position of Superintendent-in-Ciiief was created, to which Superintendent William J. Taylor 
was appointed. 

In keeping with the department's philosophy of the importance of its community service and community 
relations activities, the Bureau of Community Affairs was created, giving major organizational status and strength 
to this important area of responsibility. 

The year 1968 was the first in which Boston police officers participated in collective l)argaining witli the 
city on wages, hours of work, and working conditions. After elections, in which separate organizations were certi- 
lied to represent the patrolmen and superior oflicers, collective bargaining agreements with the city were negotiated 
and signed, and a continuing collective bargaining relationship was established. 

The installation of a computerized data processing system has ((tntiibuted to departmental efficiency by 
|)r<ividing instantaneous-response iiifoiiiiation storage and retrieval capai)ilitit's and by providing the department 
wilh a powerful anaKlical tool In aid in the allocation of departmental resources so as to provide the optimum of 
service to the connnunit\. 

Through a grant from the Law Knfnrcenirnt Assistance Administration of the I nited States Depart- 
nieiil of Justice, the Boston Police Department con tinned its major study of its records and communications systems 
and its progress toward the development of an integrated communications and information system. 

The completion of the new (iovernment Center Police Building, housing the facilities of District One and 
tiie Traffic Division, marked the acquisition of the first new police station in thirty-five years, and was the first step 
ill a major capital improvements program to bring all police facilities up to modern standards through a wide variety 
(if construction, modernization, alteration, and ri'pair activities. 

As part of the department's communications improvement program a new emergency reporting system 
was installed in the Downlown. Noilli ImkI. Pxacon Hill, \\ aterl'ront. < ;o\ eniment Center, and South End areas 
making use of telephone call Ijoxes connected direclK to liead{|uarters and availaiile to all citizens. Added flexi- 
i)ility and aiiilily to respond was provided to the departments field operations through a significant increase in the 
department's supply and deployment of poitaiile ""walkie-talkie" communication equipment and the expaiisinn of 
the department's regular and special radio s> stems. 

Under a program sponsored b> the Municipal Police-Science Institute twentN-live Boston police ollicers 
entered Boston State College to pursue courses leading to a bachelor's degree in metropolitan studies or social 
sciences, giving major impetus to the efforts to improve the educational level and competence of the department. 

During 1968 the establishment of the Police Cadet Program provided the department l)oth with a new 
recruitment resource and with a corps of talented young men who perform various administrative tasks through- 
out the department, freeing regular police ollicers for patrol operations. In addition, through the iRnv Boston 
Police Explorer Post 1212 the department and an active and highly motivated group of the city's youth have re- 
ceived the mutual benefits of close cooperation and association in a widely varied program of introduction to the many 
facets of law enforcement. 

As a member of the Greater Boston Police Council, an organization made up of the law enforcement 
agencies of the Boston metropolitan area, the Boston Police Department actively participated in regional planning 
programs, mutual aid activities, cooperative training efforts, and other cooperative projects of mutual interest. 

The department, along with the other agencies of the Greater Boston Police Council, participated in 
the Municipal Police-Science Institute's Community Service Oflicer Program, and estalilished an elite corps of 
specially trained sergeants and lii'ulenants who are assigned to full-time community service activities in each Police 
District. 

The figures on lln' follow iiig pages of tallies, while providing statistical information on the operation oi' 
the department, also indicate the trend toward increased criminality and illegal activity which has become charac- 
teristic of our complex and constantly changing society. The continuing analysis of operational statistics provides 
the department with a means to plan and allocate its resources so as best to provide the type and degree of law 
enforcement that the connnunity demands and is willing to support. 



10 




I ii-l;iii UiiK-oM-- ir-[M»ii-f lo iiitpiii M--> 
rroin piili'dl anil i n > c-l i;::i I iv <- iinicii'* 
i> (H'(>\iil('4l llir4Mi;ili iiu|iiii'> It-i iiiinaU 
loralcd in 1 li«' ( t'lilral < oiiiplaiiil 
Srclion r«>nii»'<'t*'il lo lli<- dcparl- 
1110111^ niiiipiiU'i' >>>-tcni anil to llir 
rrilcral Itiircuii of ln\4-.l iyal ion"-. 
Nat ion a I < riiiic lnf«M*iiial ion < t*Mlfi* 
ill W ;i - 1 1 i It •; 1 o 1 1 , I ) . {'.. 




I In- i-onliol ^laliiiii d" tlic \n-\\ <tala procc — tnt; ct-iilir altow '*<t\<-** 
a« tin- focal point Tim- tin- operation- ami ronlrol of llu- lU-parl iii(*Mt*^> 
iic\« f-oiiiputcri/t'il inloriiial ion -N-tciii v^liirli i- 4-ijrr(-nll\ licin^ iill- 
pl<-nifnl«-<l a- pari ot a -tuil> touanl tlit- flcM-lopnifiit of an iMl(*(£ral4*<l 
<'i>iiinHiiii«*al ion ami iiiforitialioii >>\-l4-iii. 




Mti 

and 
la bo 



iln'i> t»f Bo 
are fainil 
ratorv. 



tt>n INdiiC Kxplorri- To-l I-l- \i-il llie Crinit' Lahoralory 
arized uitli the rriininali-tir serxicesi provided l>> the 




' POLICE 

EMERGENCY 




f 



The lle^^ emeriionc) i*ep«irlii n *\*lein 
rail boxes, now in operation ihrimsli- 
oiit the (Government ('enter. I>ow n- 
lo«n. Nortli F.nd. West Kn<l. Beaeon 
Hill. IJaoU Ba\. ami Soiitli Knd areas. 
pii>>iile direct telephone eoninmnica- 
tion to personnel in the ("entral 
Complaint Section and Police Head- 
quarters. 



11 





Tlirou^h c!Voil> oi llu' lUirrau i>l < ioniinuiiil\ MVaii:^. « itizens are made aware ot" lli • 1 iiiH-lion^ aiul p<>licies of the deparl- 
iiK'nt, atul i-iti/.fii \u'\vpoiiits are l>r<>ii<<;lil lo I he administration of the department tlii'<»u*:li meetings, seminars, and 
informal dU(-ii>:>ion>. 



%* + :i::(::ie:i;i(:*:t;^* 



1 ''A 




(>nir<-r^ {>;ii'l tripiil inu ill llie l><»lon Polioo I5a<'ca- 
laincalc l'ii>f;raiii proceed to classes at Stale (College. 
Diii'iii^ the lirst yeai- of tlie program llie parlic'ipaliiig 
odieers eompiled an iiiipressi\e record. Mitli more than 
half the group heing cited on the Pi-esident's and 
Ueaii's Lists. 




The 19<)8 <;ailct Class, the lirsl loenlertlie departinenl. 
poses for pictures on its graduation from the Police 
Academy. To become a cadet a yoiuig man must be 
between seventeen ami twenty years of age, possess an 
interest in law enforcement, be of good moral charac- 
ter, and be able to pass the physical requirements for 
police service. 



12 



RECIPIENTS OF AWARDS 




M;l\or Koill II. White pt'r^fiil^ llic \\;ll(<-l' >€-iill Mcil;il fol' \;lliil'. Mi-pal'l 111 :-lil Mcflal 
of lldiior. riiiiiiia^ I- . >ulli^;tii \%t;ir<l. ;iihI tiir l(fi>li»ii I'olirc Itrli^'f V^-^iii-uit iiiii Me- 
lli(iri:ll V\v;ii-(l t(» Pal I'fiiliKlii \\:ilU*i' \. >f-lir<M-ilt-r of lh«l|-irl rniirlci'ii fur hi- f\t r< lilt* 
<'oiii';i^<' ;iiiil i*(--uiii'<-(>rii hit — in -iii^ji'lianth'iljv t'llffliiiu liit- f'a|itiiri* of tjirt't- ariiietl 
iiM-n, tiiii- \tilh a mat-hint' ;:(iii. riillii\«iim a hank hnhlii|i. 



* 



OKI'MilMIM Mi;i>\l.> <tl ll(»\«»i;. IIHiM\^ I. ^llll\\\ \\\\l;ll-. \M» 
KOSroN IMd.K.K UKLIKK ASSOCIMKiN Ml Mui;l\l \\\ Mtil- W I III \\\ \|{|»l !» 
\S l(»1l«»\\S: 




Mr. Georgo Swai'lz. I'roiilt'iil t>f Ilic Huntlietl (liih. 
prfsents a^tai•^^s ti» l*alrt>hiiaii .Itiliii .|. Hizziiltt> ft>r lii- 
fttiiiago and tIeMilinn It) tliil> in piii>iiiiif; ami caplui- 
ins a foltni « lu> had "ra\elx \>t>iiiitlftl the tdliffr. 




Mr. Thonia- <i. Feenaii. Diret-ttn- i>[ l'h>--ifal K.^liica- 
tinn. II. I'. Hi>i>d & Stnir-, pre-ent- UMaiil- In I'atrohiian 
William 1. OMJiien. .Ir.. for lii~ nicrilorious ser> ice 
anil tlf>t»tion to duty in effeclinp the rescue of several 
Spaiii>li-speaUin^ victims of a raging lire b\ catching 
them as the> jumped frtnii several stories height 
altht>iigh he v« as olT tliity anti handicapped l(> a lan- 
guage barrier. 



13 



RECIPIENTS OF AWARDS 









Colonel John W. Baggg. Coniniander of Salvation 
Arni\ , presents a>vards to Sgt. ('arl A. Fetlei* and 
Patrolman 'I'lionias A. Donahue U*r t heir clisl in^iiisjiecl 
poliee «oik in apprehending and dlsarnilng three 
lioldiip men « ho «ere holding their victims at hay 
<liii'ing an armed rohbery. 



Coiiiniissioner of l*iihli<- Safet> Leo L. Laiighiin ]ire- 
sents auards to Patrohnen John J. Mulligan and 
Kalpli J. Liiongo of the 'i';ielieal Poliee F«»re<' ioi" iheir 
distinguished ser\iee in apprehending t«o suhjccls 
\^ ln» robbed a restaurant, shot its proprietor, anti at- 
tempted to slio«il the p<»!iee offieers. 




Speeial \gent-in-(lharge James K. Ilandley of tlie 
Boston Ofliee of the F.B.F. presents awards to Patrol- 
man John J. Heilly, who. while on plainclothes assign- 
ment and after being fired upon, was able to bring 
down one of tliree armed holdup men who had robbed 
a Dorchester store. 




Snperintendeiit-in-('hief \\ illiam J. Ta> lor pi'esents 
awards to Patrolmen Patrick J. Alaloney and Gilbert E. 
(irilfitbs for their skill and alertness in apprehending 
three armed culprits who had attempted to rol> a taxi 
and were holding the driver at gunpoint. 



14 



BOSTON 
POLICE DEPARTMENT 

ISiOW of I)onor 

TO THOSE MEMBERS WHO GAVE THEIR LIVES IX THE 
PROTECTION OF THEIR FELLOW CITIZENS 

* • • • • 



KZl'KIAL W. IIODSON 
ALFRED M. STURDIVANT 
JOHN T. LYNCH 
FREDERICK SCHLEHUBER 
RICHARD J. GALLIVAN 
ALBERT R. PETERSON 
THOMAS J. NORTON 
PATRICK J. CARR 
JOHN J. EARLE 
JOSEPH C. REISER 
CHARLES E. DEININGER 
ADOLPII I-. BUTTERMAN 
Wn.LIAM G. CLANCY 
WARD M. BRAY 
ANDREW B. CUNEO 
DANIEL J. McSHANE 
PETER P. OGINSKIS 
JOSEPH E. GONYA 
ALBERT IMOTRONI 
BENJAMIN ALEXANDER 
FRANK J. COMEAU 
HARRIS B. McINNES 
HERBERT D. ALLEN 
EDWARD Q. BUTTERS 
JAMES J. TROY 
FRANKLIN B. DREYER 



FREDERICK W. BARTLETT 
JOSEPH L. CAVAGNARO 
WILLIAM L. ABBOTT 
JOHN P. M. WOLFE 
GEORGE J. HANLEY 
JAMES T. MALLOY 
JAMES BRICKLEY 
DANIEL A. McCALLUM 
JAMES D. HUGHES 
JAMES B. ROCHE 
LAURENCE V. SHERIDAN 
WALTER BAXTER 
EDWARD J. KELLEY 
JOHN II. MANNING 
THOMAS A. DAVIS 
PAUL J. MURNANE 
PATRICK C. GANNON 
JAMES G. McCANN, JR. 
STEPHEN P. HARRIGAN 
FRANK B. CALLAHAN 
WILLIAM F. HEALY 
MICHAEL J. CROWLEY 
JOHN J. GALLAGHER 
JAMES B. O'LEARY 
GEORGE J. HOLMES 
CHARLES A. McNABB 



15 



STATISTICAL TABLES 

OF THE 

BOSTON POLICE DEPARTMENT 

FOR THE YEAR 1968 



16 



TAIil^K 1 Workload ro|)iihilioM S(|ii:ir<' Mil<» Houil Mile 

l»<<<inl>(-r :SI. I%8 



I'olici- l»i-lii<l- l-'or I lie \ fitr I'.nilin;: 



I'oi.icii Distiiu:ts 


I'arl 1 
Oirenses 


Pari II 
Offenses 


l>;irt III 
Ollcuscs 


Ciislodj 
Arrcsl-s 


l'«j>iil'itiiiii 


St|iiirc 
.Mil.-. 


KohI 

Mil.-. 


DislTicI One 

\nrlll l'lll<l-l)<i\\ IlldWII 


i.:n(i 


.->.26-) 


ll.l'i:! 


l.filo 


2I.T'>I 


1.359 


78.3 


Divhirl riircc 
\l.>lhl|i:iJl 


::.iii 


I.J|(> 


U),').);t 


I.:i7.') 


')7.'<7I 


3 . Kl»;t 


101). <l 


l)i-lii.l lour ... 
SiMilli IjiiI HiiiK |{ii\ 


<).(lf)0 


|i),l'.J 


:;i,i'.7i' 


I-'.I">I 


.-.o.ill 


2 IM 


71 « 


|)isliiit l'i\(' . . 
1 iiis|ii)i|:i|i'-\\ fsl HmxImii s 
llulc I'liiL lic.xMlh' 


J, 117 


:i,l!W 


ij.i'ij 


1. IP 111 


'».■...'".( 


12. I'»J 


i:i5.o 


Dislii.l Si\ 
SdiiIIi HosIom 


l.ITT 


.'..I7J 


I6..':!i! 


J. nil 


ij.ir> 


2 . 369 


1.3 


1 )isl fid Sc\ CM 
i:;isl Itiisldn 


l.:!iiii 


2.:m\ 


T.OftI 


I.II.V) 


:!'*.7'»J 


2.i!7l 


■•" ' 


|)i-.|iiil \iiii- ... 

I!.|\I.1M\ \nllll Dolllli-slcr 


l.(>ltl 


't.ll.l 1 


Jl.r.i:; 


1.271 


.'.'•..'■'» 1 


2 . :i7."i 


72 6 


1 )i^lriil Icri 


-.'>(>l 


.■i.'»7') 


I7.7MI 


I.il7li 


iii.>»iii 


1 ')7I 


6'i.0 


\\.,s\mi\ 
















DisliicI ICIcM'ii 
1 )(inlicslci- 


-'.:m 


().(<M 


.•ii.i<)i 


2,239 


i;7.!t72 


1 638 


il7.2 


Distiicl riiirl.M-ii 


l..'>()ii 


J.780 


8,933 


92() 


.Hl.ft.') 1 


1.2.38 


63 . 1 


.l:iriKiir;i I'hiill 
















Di^hirl rniilli-i'll ... 
r>i i^hlnii MUldii 


J. IT.') 


J.7.-. 1 


11.171 


I.I. '.7 


.'ii!..'>l.') 


1 116 


66.3 


Disliiil lillccMi 

( '.liai'U'St(>\N M 


.■>7I 


1.612 
65,9« 


5,023 


lll'> 


17..">!W 
617.716 


1.323 


22.6 


Tolal 


36,333 


181,251 


32.728 


U.337 


893.6 



I l<':icli|ii;u't.'rs 
r^.lii;.! I'alr.il Korce 
Irallic . 



ToT.M. CjisTODV Annf..STS 



971 
1)1 



31.20!! 



17 



TABLE IIMajor (Ulenses (Not Arrests) Known to the Police and Reported to the F.B.I. Under 
Uniform Crime Reporting Procedure for the Year Ending Deeember 31, 1968 











Number o 


f Olfenses 






Offenses 


Un- 


Actual 


Cleared by Arrest 




Classification of Offenses 


total 


B\ Arrests 


Not 




Reported 


founded 


Offenses 


IVenses 
Cleared 


Of Persons 
Under 18 


Cleared 


1. r.riiiiiiiiil hiiniiriflp 














((;! Miirilor ;iii(l iimiiicfjlineiit niiinsl 


uigliter . 


106 


I 


102 


56 


3 


46 


(b) M;iiislaii,i;liii'r l)j negligence 








36 


7 


29 


25 


:> 


:i 


2. Koicilile r;i|)e-lotal 










193 


.■> 


191 


100 




91 


(a) Hiipe by force 












117 


•7 


145 


75 


15 


70 


(b) Assanlt to rape — attempt 












16 


— 


16 


25 


7 


21 


3. Il()l)l)ei\ — total 












2.171 


11 


2,160 


668 


151 


1.192 


(it) Armed — anv weiijion 












1.181 


6 


1.178 


353 


.58 


825 


{b) Strong arm — no weapon 












987 


5 


982 


315 


96 


667 


4. Assairit — lotal 












1.239 


2:! 


4.216 


1.612 


270 


2,574 


(a) (inn .... 












.',33 


I 


.329 


212 


15 


117 


(/;) Knil'e cir luliing instiiiment 










615 


-1 


611 


363 


70 


248 


(c) Other (langerons weapon 










500 


1 


499 


351 


79 


148 


(d) Hands, lisls. feet — aggravated 










21 


— 


24 


17 


4 


i 


(I') Other assanlts — iKjt aggravated 










2.767 


11 


2.753 


699 


102 


2.05 1 


5. Bnrglarv— total .... 










6.905 


40 


6,865 


1 .678 


.1.1.5 


5.187 


(n) !''oriili!e enlr\ 










5,983 


29 


5,954 


1.442 


181 


1.512 


(/)) 1 riiaw I'll! enlrx — no force . 










786 


8 


778 


165 


15 


613 


((■) Attempted forcible entrv 










136 


3 


133 


71 


29 


62 


6. l^arcenv — theft (except auto theft ) 










9,121 


76 


9,345 


2.319 


811 


7.(126 


(a) Over $50 in value 










5,923 


31 


5.889 


1.178 


337 


1,711 


(.';) Under S.50 iji Naliie 










3,198 


L! 


3. 156 


1.1 11 


171 


2.315 


7. Auto theft 










17.357 


1.1 1(1 


16.217 


l,:!f!l 


2.81) 1 


11,836 


Grand Total 


40,128 


1,303 


39,125 


10,869 


4,714 


28.255 



TABLE III Analysis of Property Connected \^'ith Offenses Shown Inder Table 11 for 

the Year Ending December 31, 1968 





Value of Property Stolen in Boston 


Type of Propehty 


Stolen 


Recovered 


Cnnency, notes, etc 

Jewelry and precious metals 

Furs 

Clothing 

Locally stolen automobiles 

Miscellaneous 


$1,696,006 00 

779.821 00 

95.772 00 

256.185 00 

8.073.802 00 

3.088.535 00 


$90,705 0(1 

7.897 0(1 

4.500 00 

33,729 00 

6,768,000 00 

242,211 00 


Totals 


$13,990,124 00 


$7,147,0 12 00 



18 



TAHLI^ IN Itrcakilouii «»r < KlViiscs Mi)>>t ii I iidir I al(l«- II aiul \alin- «f l'r<»|>Lil\ Miiliii lt\ 
'\'y\>f <»r OllViisi' Cor ihc ^ far KiKiiiif; Dci-embcr 31. I9f)8 



( J.VSSII ICMIDN 


\uiili>ei of \clual 
Ollciises 

1 


N'aliie of Properly 

Stolen 


I!.,I,I,:t>: 

id) Ili^rliwiiN fsliccis, alli'\. etc.) .... 
(/;) ( .oiiiiiii'icini lioiis" (iiol (1. c. f) .... 

((■) ( iii.s or siTvicc sl;iliiiii 

(f/) <'.li!iiii store 

((•) Kcsidriicc (iiiiN w lirrc oil pri'lllisi^s) 

(/) liaiik 

(f/) Misvcllaiiciiiis 


1.310 

:',();; 

17 
M 

l.-)ft 
50 

171 


$225,277 

151.518 

1.697 

61.920 

23.69 J 

201,971 

72,335 


'I'olal ruliliiiA 


-MMI >7I7.II5 


I>m;:lai\ liirakiiij: or fiilcriii;; 

((/) Mi'sidi'iKT ((Iwclliiii.') 

(1) Mi:lil 

(2) l)a> 

(/)) Noiirrsidciicf isldii'. ollici-. del 

(1) Mf-'lil 

(2) na> 


1,1 12 
2.720 

2.7(>1 
239 


$170,801 
955.985 

1. 773. 121 
30,172 


Total liiir^darv 


ft. 865 


«3. 229.682 


Ivarceny — llii-ll (i'.\('f|(l aiilo llifl't) 

(a) S50 and over 

(h) .'^5 to >;ri() 

((•) 1 iidcr .'«!5 


5.889 

2,821 

632 


$1,887,199 

5 1.311 

682 


Tolal laiceiiN 


0.315 


$1,930,105 


\iil<i llicll: 

ill) .lovridiiij: 

(/>) \li oilier 


10.816 
5,401 


$5..525.807 
2,547,995 


Tolal aiilo llieft 


1 '1.2 IT .■<!!. (I?:',. ;;iii' 


(iu\M) Tol \1 


:;i..'.i:: .>^i:;.'i'.'ii.|j i 







19 

TABLE V — Additional Analysiis of Larceny and Auto Thefts for the Year Ending 

Decemher 31, 1968 





Number of Actual 
Offenses 


Value of Property 
Stolen 


Nature of larcenies: 

(a) Pocket picking 

(6) Purse snatching 

(c) Shoplifting 

(d) From autos (not accessories) .... 

(r) Auto accessaries 

(/) Bicycles _ ._ . 

(g) From buildings (not sh(i{i!iriing) ... 
(/() From any coin-operated machines not in a 

liuilding 

(() All other' 


252 

876 

518 

3.606 

1.160 

272 

1,498 

1 1 
1,794 


.$22,613 
36.906 
28.270 

706.181 
83, 167 
12,786 

i25,.521 

19 
623,099 


Total — larcenies 


9,345 


$1,939,195 


Automobiles recovered: 

(a) Number stolen locally and recovered locally 
(6) Number stolen locally and recovered outside . 

(c) Total locally stolen autos recovered 

(d) Number stolt-n (nit of town, recovered locally . 


1I,.535 

2.001 

13.539 

2,370 



20 

TAIU.K M Nuinlur <>( iiMli> i<lii;iU \ii.>li<l IniliKlin;.' Tiaflir Ari«-t- Nol lli. Nmiilxi .,f ( liarges 

lor I lie ^l■al• KiKliim nr..-mli.i .'.1. I%8 



111. 
I I. 
I:J. 



I I. 
i:.. 
111. 

IT, 

i;;. 
I't. 
-(I. 
:;i. 



-d. 



Persons Charged by Police 



Classiimi.ation (IF (!i-'1'i;nsi s 



I'mit I r.i.Assrs 

I . ( 'iliiiiiial h(iiiiii'i<l(^: 

((j) Miiiilci- :iiicl noiliK'Klifli'Ml rii:Mi^lMii;.'liliT 
U,) MiiiisliiiiKlili'i' l'> iii'nliKfiiii' 

'2. I''(ii('il)li' i:i|i(' 

:!. liohliciv 

I. Ani,'ra\nlcil assiuill (Ui'lurii H-ln-(l) 

f). l!iiiKl:n\ hirakiiif; or ciilciiiif; . 

(>. I.:irci-ii\ llii-l'l lc\rc|il aiilii llicri) . 

7. Aiild llicli 



I'Dtal. I'ail I (Masses 



I'mit II Classes 

(llllCI ilSSilllllS (licliiiii IMiO 

AlSCIl . _ . 

I'"cirf;('r\ and nmiili'i r.Mliiit; . 

I'liiiid ..... 

I'!iiiIm'z/Icmi('IiI 

Sidlcii |iiii|iiTl\ : liiivin.!;. ici'civ in; 

scssiiif; 

\ nndiilisiii 

WcMliniis: laiTNiii;:. iinsscs-^iiif;. o'.c. 
I'ldsiiliilidii and idMiMicicial \ii(' 
Si'\ (ilVcnscs Icxicpl - and 16) 
\aiciilic drnji laws 
< iaiidilin^ . . . . ■ 

OlVcnsi'S af;ainst tlir r.iniih and ililldi 
niisin;; undci' llii' inllm-Kii' 

l.ii|ncir laws 

DiNnkonncss 

Dixiidi'i'lj londui'l 

\ at;ranc\ 

.Ml 111 her (illVnsos ic\c(-pl Irallic) 

rotal. I'ait II Classes . 

Cmiami) Total .... 



Arr(!sle(l 

(Held for 

prosecii- 

lloii) 



V652 



)!U) 
:!)! 
iil 

i:i:i 
(> 

.'.I 'I 
In'i 

9«() 
169 
i:2-2() 
■2-\ 
ITlt 
:!ll! 
71 

la.ii.w 
Jl') 

1 .()9 I 



25.85.5 



:!i.."i(i7 



Tiadu" ai rests: 

Plnsical custiidN and warrants served 

Citations issned 

Total traHic arrests .... 



Siim- 

nioneil. 

Niitllied 

(ir 

Ciled 



21 


4 


129 


<> 


6511 


t 


976 


16 


l,(»77 


:57 


l,.562 


27 


1,152 


66 



159 



Disposition 



lolal 

Persons 

(°liiir|;ed 

(Cdhiiniis 

2 and :i| 



Adidts Guilt V 



77 
25 

i:n 

665 

I. II I 
1 .5119 
1.2111 



«r 

olTense 
charged 



10 

17 
11.! 
2.15 

:i:i;i 

665 
:i2(» 



5.RII 



i.72:» 



of 

lesser 

olTense 



Aciiuittml 

or 
Otherwise 
Disiiiis.seil 



» 

'■»•> 
12 
79 
29 
12 
5K 



279 



la 

1 

3:5 
11)2 
2:12 
1119 
296 
111 



821 



.■.l.'M I 



:j.'||" 



A:\2 





OtiM 




(Incli 


Heferre<l 


(tendii 


t<i 


prtMec 


Juvenile 


elitcwt 


f^oiirt 


ill Iil 


Juris- 


of yo 


dii'lion 


juni 




<iicti( 




elc. 



I 

•» 

20 
125 
116 
119 
372 
171 



1.529 



2.711:; 



1175 
12:1.0115 
12:1.8110 



.1.) 
Ill 
l»l 

■n-i 

180 

l')6 



77 


893 


.; 19 


O.T 


273 


99 


J 13 


•■> 


10 


10 





.> 


11 


19 


3 


81 


16 


3 


t 


i 


;i 


6 


139 


7.3 





25 


4 


I'l 


— 


6 


.1 


— 


•» 


— 


1 


10 


529 


211 


16 


63 


81 




31 


203 


86 


3 


38 


61 




5 


321 


119 


1 


15 


18 







988 


701 


1 


81 


26 


2111 


.5 


171 


73 


— 


26 


16 


71 


1 


1.227 


501 


7 


201 


66 


49:. 


I 


275 


196 


1 


37 


1 


.)• 


19 


197 


305 


— 


1 1 


— 


11' 


3 


321 


119 


20 


41 


1 


121' 


11 


85 


19 


— 


11 


12 


2T 


— 


18.339 


17..55I 


— 


113 


130 


5i)- 


7 


226 


117 


I 


51 


41 


3(1 


1 


1 




— 


5 


— 


1 


85 


1.779 


611 


10 


221 


687 


48.) 


278 


26.133 


21.192 


93 


1.361 


1.261 


2.91 !■■ 



.I'i. 



21 



TABLE yil— Arrests for the Year Ending December 31, 1968 









Summoned 




Nature of Offense 


On 


Without 


by the 






\\ arrants 


\N arrants 


Court 


Total 


Murder and noniiegligeiit manslaughter .... 


33 


44 





77 


Negligent manslaugliter 










2 


19 


4 


25 


Rape 










33 


96 


2 


131 


Rol)i)ery 










146 


512 


7 


665 


Aggravated assault .... 










288 


688 


16 


992 


Burglary — l)reaking and entering 










153 


924 


37 


1,114 


Larceny — theft (except auto thel't) . 










2.58 


1,304 


27 


1,589 


Auto IheCl 










66 


1,086 


66 


1,218 


Otiier assaults 










485 


331 


77 


893 


Arson 










9 


29 


--) 


40 


Forgery and counterreiliug . 










12 


69 


3 


84 


Frauds 










88 


45 


6 


139 


Emi)ezzlernent 










4 


O 


— 


6 


Stoii'n piopeity: iiuying, receiving, etc. 










74 


115 


10 


529 


Vandalism 










48 


121 


34 


203 


Weapons: carrying, possessing, etc. . 










26 


293 


5 


324 


Prostitution and conunercialized vice 










36 


950 


o 


983 


Sex offenses (except rape and prostitution 


) 








47 


122 


5 


174 


Narcotic drug laws .... 










469 


757 


1 


1,227 


Gamhhng 










110 


161 


1 


275 


OfTeuses against family and children 










445 


33 


19 


497 


Driving while intoxicated 










14 


301 


3 


321 


Liquor laws 










15 


56 


11 


85 


Drunkenness 










14 


18.325 


— 


18,339 


Disorderly conduct .... 










7 


212 


7 


226 


Vagrancy 










1 


O 


1 


4 


All other offenses 










684 


1.010 


85 


1,779 


Parking violations .... 










6 


— 


113.381 


113,387 


Trallic violations 










422 


417 


9,624 


10,193 


Suspicion 










— 


12(1 


— 


120 


Arrests for other departments 










1,513 


197 


9 


1,712 


Totals 


5,508 


28,704 


123,444 


157,656 



22 



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23 




















TABLE IX^Ainbulance Service 


by Police 


District for 


the 


Year 


Endin 


g December 31, 


1%8 




Hospital 


1 


3 


4 


5 


6 


7 


8 


9 


10 


11 


13 


14 


15 


Totals 


Beth Isiiipl 


21 


181 


249 


40 


6 


24 




62 


137 


19 


47 


86 


7 


882 


l?ost(in Cil\ Il(is|)ilal 








1,1.>1 


1.1114 


5.226 


367 


2.183 


185 


— 


3,179 


1,337 


1..576 


638 


81 


2U 


17,571 


Bostdii l''l<]:iliiiR . 








1 


7 


4 


8 


61 


5 


— 


10 


6 


16 


— 


— 


2 


120 


Boston l,\iiin-lii 








15 


33 


23 


5 


6 


11 


— 


27 


79 


12 


11 


8 





232 


Biisldii Sniuitoiiiim 








— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


5 


6 


— 


— 


3 


3 


14 


Boston Stiite 








171 


118 


255 


70 


113 


16 


— 


135 


87 


95 


36 


27 


71 


1,224 


i^riKlilon Murine 








i:i 


— 


1 


3 


11 


9 


— 


— 


.» 


— 


-■) 


1 





48 


BrooMine 1 loS|iil;il 








o 


■7 


— 


.3 


— 


1 


— 


— 


1 


3 


5 





— 


24 


Carne\ .... 








■2'\ 


1 ,(l(iT 


12 


293 


138 


4 


— 


24 


9 


1,233 


26 


3 


'1 


2,835 


[^helscci .Memorial 








:! 


6 


1 


1 


— 


6 


— 


15 




1 


18 


— 


— 


51 


Children's 








9 


315 


47 


140 


:!8 


38 


— 


164 


579 


122 


211 


29 


25 


1,747 


Ooacoiiess 








1 


10 


11 


6 


6 


1 


— 


— 


7 


6 


5 


12 


-1 


70 


lOasI Boston Kehef . 








— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


655 


— 


— 


1 


— 


21 


1 


— 


678 


i'"anlluier 








1 


16 





620 


1 


49 


— 


1 


10 





164 





— 


868 


fllenside 








(> 


— 


— 


-1 


1 


1 


— 


— 


3 


■■> 


1 


I 


— 


17 


1 hiliiii'riiiUMi 








— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


1 


— 


1 


lliirlcs .... 








1 





— 


— 


1 


— 


— 


1 


1 


3 


1 


— 


— 


13 


Home .... 








11 


— 


— 


13 


— 


— 


— 


21 


9 


— 


3 


66 


— 


126 


loshii ( '.linic 








1 


— 


— 


.5 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


6 


Ki'iinioi'e 








— 


3 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


1 


— 


7 


l.;ilii-;i ("linic 








:i 


— 


— 


1 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


.1 


— 


6 


1 .nii;4\\ootj 








1 


1 





8 


1 


1 


— 


— 


•1 





11 





— 


31 


M.ildcn Hospital 








— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


1 


— 




— 


— 


1 


Mass. I',\c and Ear 








i:! 


5 


11 


5 


3 


4 


— 


8 


1 


6 





4 


86 


178 


Mass. General . 








2,.'i67 


95 


393 


13 


176 


290 


— 


96 


59 


117 


10 


18 


719 


1,613 


Mass. Memorial 








lit 


7 


63 


1 


8 


-1 


— 


60 


2 


:', 


1 


6 


— 


171 


Mass. Menial lii'altli 








6 


■t 


20 


1 


■1 


— 


— 


— 


2I 


1 


13 


10 


1 


107 


Mass. ( )sl('o])atliie 








— 


•t 


1 


1 


1 


— 


— 


— 


9 


8 


10 


— 


— 


36 


Millon Hospital . 








— 


1 


1 


7 


— 


1 


— 


— 


— 


1 


— 


— 


— 


11 


Mt. ,\nliiMn Hospital 








1 


— 


1 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


4 


1 


7 


New h'.nKland Baptist 








— 


1 


-1 


1 


— 


1 


— 


— 


1 


1 


5 


— 


— 


15 


New ICnj^'land 1 lospital 








I 


12 


5 





.1 


— 


— 


— 


1 


11 


7 


— 


3 


50 


Northern Mortuary 








.5.5 


— 


— 





— 


— 


— 


1 


I) 


— 


— 


60 


23 


118 


I'arker Hill . . ' . 








— 


.i 


11 


■"> 


— 


— 


— 


11 


1 


— 


-> 





— 


32 


'eter Bent l'>rif,diam . 








18 


97 


148 


69 


15 


3 


— 


63 


861 


38 


294 


24 





1.635 


'liNsicians" (lllices 








— 


9 


— 


3 


— 


— 


— 


■1 


— 


— 


3 


39 


— 


56 


'olice Station 1 looses 








— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


•1 


1 


— 


— 


.» 


'lall Dia^rioslie 








10 


1 


8 


3 


3 


— 


— 


3 


— 


11 


— 





— 


41 


ioliert Biitjham . 








— 


1 


— 


1 


— 


— 


— 


1 


•1 


— 


6 


— 


— 


11 


losliiidale (ienera! 








— 


10 


— 


12 





— 


— 


3 


6 


5 


12 


1 


— 


87 


^hatliick 








— 


5 


1 


9 


5 


— 


— 


— 


•i 


i 


3 


1 


— 


33 


■Soldiers 1 lome 








o 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


1 


— 


3 


somei \ ille 1 lospital 








— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


15 


15 


vintli laid Clinic 








— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


1 


— 


— 


— 


1 


V)ntheiM Mor(iiar> 








1 


1 


1 


-i."> 


— 


— 


— 


62 


25 


20 


— 


— 


— 


138 


^t. h'.li/ahetli's .' 








1 


2 


10 


31 


3 


— 


— 


3 


15 


5 


11 


1,568 


1 


1 ,662 


M. iMai'^ai'ei's 








:! 


10 





19 


21 


1 


— 


5 


6 


46 


1 


5 





133 


Ndlivan Scpiare Medical 








— 


1 


— 


— 


1 


— 


— 


— 


— 


1 


1 


— 


15 


19 


J. S. ^aval Hospital . 








.5 


1 


13 


5 


14 


15 


— 


7 





20 


8 


5 


33 


128 


J. S. \ eterans Hosfiital 








:i5 


59 


62 


72 


31 


6 


— 


•ir 


82 


61 


68 


36 


19 


558 


iVasliinf;ton 1 lospital 








1 


3 


1 





I 


— 


— 





.1 


— 


6 


3 


1 


20 


A'inthrttp ( '.onnnanitN 








— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


7 


— 





— 


— 


— 


— 


— 


7 


Vomen's Free Hospital 








— 


1 


— 


— 


1 


■■> 


— 


3 


3 


— 


— 


— 


1 


11 


Service Refused . 








1:5 1 


31 


1 


— 


— 


— 


— 


82 


59 


176 


12 


79 


— 


574 


)tlier .... 








:5l 


57 


— 


25 


93 


6 


— 


6 


41 


42 


16 


68 


00 


107 


Totals 


4,355 


3,603 


6,624 


1,951 


2,957 


1,374 


— 


4,090 


3,197 


3,675 


1,758 


2,327 


1,301 


37,515 







































TMJLK \ Mi-rcllancoii-. Sl;ili-li< > 

I'liil-iiiL; siiilatidii cihilion.-^ .......... T-'J-LO^O 

MosillLT sinhllidll cillll ii)n.-> ......... '2').7)(l\ 

Missiiii.' |)l•l.■^()ll.> 2.1)1 I 

Missini: pcrsoii.'N |i)(;il((l 1.0."):! 

'IVIcpiioiic i.ills nvcivcd I..", IM.;{2(l 

l«;iili(i 1 1 all^nli.■<si()ll^ ........... 2..")7."). I Id 

ril(l\|)c iiKssagcs 2I.'5.62.'} 

\\ ai laiiis |iioces.s('(l l2.fi(K> 

!■ iiiui'i jJiiiiL-^ |)n)i-('ss('tl .......... I2.<i9() 

NimilxT of licenses issued 27.117 



■^ 



r 



r^' 



•%• 



^ 




POLICE 



L 



-^. 



1024 



CITY OF BOSTOX "^^^^ TEIXTIXG SECTIOX 



4- t 



64th 



MMit ^uMk Ututrf 





CITY OF BOSTON POLICE DEPARTMENT 

1969 



[DOCUMENT -NO. 28] 



Sixty-fourth Annual Report 



OF THE 



POLICE COMMISSIONER 



FOR THE 



CITY OF BOSTON 



FOR THE 



YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 1969 




^6 6 



'N/ 



S 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 



Pagi: 



?) Faille of Contents 

I Coniniissionei's Letter to the Mayor 

.") Mayor's Letter to the Commissioner 

6 Organizational Structure 

7 Tile Department 

8 Finanrial Stali'inent 

9 lie\ iew of IMO') 

10 Recipients of Awards 

12 Roll of Honor 

13 Statistical Tables of UW) 

I'ail I Crimes— l%l-69 
Calls for Police Service — l%l-(iy 



14 


Figure 1 




15 


Figure 2 




16 


TARLE 


I 


17 


tarlf: 


11 


17 


TARLf: 


III 


18 


TABLK 


I\ 


19 


TABLK 


\ 


20 


TARLE 


\T 


21 


TARLE 


VII 


22 


TARLE 


vni 


23 


lARLE 


i\ 


21 


TARLE 


X 


25 


TARLE 


XI 


26 


TABLE 


XIT 


26 


TABL1-: 


XIII 



Workload. Population. Sc|uare -Miles, Road Miles li\ Police Districts 

Alajoi- Ull'enses (Xot Arrests) Known to the Police 

\nalysis of i*roperl\ Coiuiectetl W itii Offenses liider Talil.' II 

Breakdown of Offenses Under Tahle II 

Additional \nalysis of Larceny and \uto Thefts 

\uinliei- of ln(ii\iduals \rrested Excluding Trallic Arrests 

Arrests for the \ear 

Age and Sex of All Persons Arrested 

Amiiulance Service Ia Police District 

Identification Section Operations 

Comnuniications Control Division Operations 

Crime Laboratory Operations 

Hackney Carriage Unit Operations 



HEADQUARTERS 
154 BERKS Li Y STREET 




Edmund U. McNamara 
police commissioner 



CITY OF BOSTON 



POLICE DEPARTMENT 



OFFICE OF THE COMMISSIONER 



Jaiiuar\ I, 1'>T' 

lldN. \\\\\\ II. Wiini.. 

Mayar af IIk' <'ily <>/ liosUiii. 

Di \n Mil. \l\^t•n: 

In cmii'liiiii.-.' uilli Mm pn a isiciis of llir Hi\is.(l ( )i(liiianr(.s of 1«)6I. Chapter 3, Swlioii 2.I. tin- am, 

n.| .;.l ol llir l'..,ston i'.ilii r I ). I la r 1 11 1. 1 1 1 In, llir >cai- eiidiiit: DcciiiImt :'.!. \WK is iicivwilli sui.iiiitt.-d. 

In . ,1(1.1 I., iiinl III,' iiru , liallni-rs and iiK-reasint,' (l.iiiaii,ls llial liavr hecii brought to the muni, i 
lau ,nl,,iv,iii. Ill luiK lion and lo iiiuniripal {.'oveniiiiciit in general, the Boston I'oliee l).'parlni.-nl eonlniu.d 
riloiLs lo (lc\<lo|) iiiiio\ali\c programs, to take advantage of ne« advances in poliir s.i.'iic- and ti-<hnologN. ; 
U) allocate its resounes to hesl scr\e the liti/ens of Boston. 

Tlic year 1960 saw several changes in the adiiiinislralix e and command structure of the departmeiil 
signed li, iiirrease the supervision and control of lield forces. Several nc« civilian positions were created in 
deparliiiinl lo free police ollicers for patrol duties. Kxpansion of our training programs and continued participai 
in 111,' iiaccalaureate program and olliir ,'diM alimial programs have served to professionalize and better equip 
pnli.'e .illiceis lo ineil ih,' , liallenges «ilh which they are faced. The deparlnienfs community affairs progn 
lia\,- liroii-hl 111,' (I, 'pari in, 111 llir hrnclil uf clcse contact « ilh all sectors of the communitN and « ilh ail age groi 

To take advantage of ni-w innovations in communications and , 
Ironies leclmology. the department has eudiarked upon a multiyear pro-i 
I hat will result in the Boston Police Department's communications s>^ 

|„.ii,u ai g llie iii'st in tlie .■ouiitr> and will enable the department lo be- 

s,'rM' 111,' ,ili/,'iis of llie .11 > tiiroiigii rediMcd respoiise-time to emerge 
calU and ln'tter siipiTN isimi. 

The must valuable resource of any police department. how.\, i 
ils personnel, whose diligence, competence, and performance determin. 
departments ability to serve the public interest. The integrity, loyalty . 
skill of the members of the Boston Police Department have earned the In 
est respect of the people of Boston, and I am pleased to commend the ni, i 
the department for their laudable performance and loyalty during the i 

year. 

Respectfully submitted. 




'fcUy^^^^^' ^^/^^^^^-^^-^ 



Police Com m issione , 




EViN H. WHITE 

MAYOR 



CITY OF BOSTON 

OFFICE OF THE MAYOR 

CITY HALL. BOSTON 




the Memfirrs of lite Bnslon Police Ih'parlnienl. 

Never in our national history lias liie role ol' large urban poliee departments heen so vital, so cliliieult, or 
misunderstood. 

Our soeiety has, within the past decade, begun to ctjufront serious problems which were previously ignored, 
s in itself is a healthy sign, but the tensions wliirh this effort has generated have gravelv increased llie burdens 
,he police. Not only must you cope with a rising incidence of the traditional types of ciime; social factors have 
to a drastic rise in drug abuse, with all that lliis means in terms of increased pohce work; social tensions — 
ial, ideological, and generational — have all too often spilled over into the streets where you have had to deal 
h them. The work of a policeman — always dangerous and dcnuuiding — has been made even more sensitive 
these events. 



It will require our C((nibined efforts this year, as in the past, to meet these challenges. On behalf of the 
pie of the City of Boston I am pleased to express my gratitude to you for your willingness to carry this burden, 
life of our city depends heavily on your dedication and courage. 



Sincerely, 




Mayor of Boslon. 



I.NAN(.I\I. M.VII.MI.M lUH I III. 'k I.AIf I..Mil.\(, l)l.(.I.MIJI.|{ .Jl, 1969 



KMMMHn IMS 



(iiioui' 1 I'lciisoNAi, Seiivices; 

III I'ciMi.iii.'iit L-iniilo>i"es S2:J,72«,t9:j 38 

I I I i-iii|>i>rai'v t'in|>lo\ees .......... 363,451 55 

I J OvLMliiiu- ... 2,562,765 41 

(iiiiiUE" 2 C.DNrmcTi Ai. Sekvices: 

21 Ci>iniiiiiiii( ;iliuiis .■>l.i9.966 69 

22 l-i^'hl. licMt ;iii(l |i(j\ver .... . loii.TlMi .'jV 

26 Uepuirs Mini in^iiiiti'ii^iiice of buililiiigs uiui slr(i('lure> 75,678 88 

27 Hc|inirs Mini srr\ i< iiiK urc(|iii|iniiMil 1I0.:117 7.") 

2it rraiisporlalioii of piTsoiis 35,017 HI 

29 Misrclluiieoiis coiitriiituiil servic-t's 68,311 60 



$26,851,710 31 



560,023 35 



("■noi!!- 3 Si iM'i.iE.s vMi \1 vtkhim.s: 

1)1) .Viilomolive .... 

32 I'ooil 

33 Ilcjliiij; 

31 Household .... 

35 Medical, dental and hospital 

36 Ollice 

37 Clolhiiii; alloVNaiice 
:W .Miscelhineous 



S233.151 87 
12,149 4^} 
20,957 20 
13.157 10 

76,494 81 

52,700 00 

226.976 57 



635.586 98 



Giwup 4 CunnE.NT Ch.vhges .\M) Ohlu;.\tions: 

49 Miscellaneous 221. IIU 07 

(iuoi'i' .3 I-^quipment: 

7M \utoniotive Eijuipraent $111,624 50 

56 Olliie Kiiniitiire and Kqiiiimient 15'362 82 

59 Miscellaneous Equipnient 50.535 67 

177.522 99 

Total $28,449,292 33 



REVIEW OF 1969 

During 1969 the Boston Police Department developed and inaugurated many innovative 
changes in procedures and methods in its physical plant and in its organizational framework. 

In order to bring greater supervisory capabilitv to the patrol operation, twelve additional 
marked cars were purchased and assigned specifically to the patrol supervisors on the district level. 

To improve communication between field forces, the central dispatcher, and the cHstrict sta- 
tions, and to increase the safety and efficiency of the men in the field. 10.5 additional portable transceiv- 
ers were deployed throughout the department. Through the use of this equipment communications 
within the patrol force can be maintained at all times, making it possible to redirect officers from routine 
assignments to assignments of higher priority, and making it possible for the police officer to leave his 
car for ])eriods of foot patrol and contact with citizens while still remaining in communication to respond 
to emergencies. 

To release uniformed police officers for duty in the field, fifty civilian clerks were hired and 
placed in admhiistrative positions and, in addition, the cadet program was expanded, increasing the 
number of young men serving in administrative-aide functions while learning about the department 
preparaloiy to becoming eligible for apimintment as police officers. F^iflcen civilian securily guards 
were employed for duty in the City Prison to release other officers for street patrol duties. Patrol super- 
vision was increased at the connnand and line levels through organizational changes, through the pro- 
motion of a large number of men to the rank of sergeant, and through their assignment to patrol super- 
visory duties. 

Construction of a new station was started on Gibson Street in Dorchester, as was construction 
of a new facility in Roxl)ury at Washington Park. The year also saw major renovations begun on District 
Six in South Boston along with the refuibishing of the North Street police building to serve as a Police 
Academy for the department's expanded training program. A new location for the police connnunica- 
tions maintenance shop was occupied to house the ex|)anded service facilities necessitated l)y the mod- 
ernization and expansion of the police communications system. 

During 1969 the second phase of a major studv of Ihe records, conununication. and information 
systems of the Police D('|)arlinent was completed. Further expansion of the department's computer 
facilities resulted in the making operational of an on-line stolen-car incjuiry file on the computer. 

Expansion of the Boston Police Ex|)lorer Post 1212 program to attract the youth of the city to 
form a better rapport with their police officers, the beginning of the "-My Friend the Police Olficer" pro- 
gram, and the establishment of the "Officer Friendly" program to familiarize the city's youth on a city- 
wide basis with the police in their formative years were among the many major activities of the Bureau 
of Community Affaiis. 

As part of its attack on organized crime the department established a new Organized Crime 
Section whose responsibility includes the coordination of investigative efforts toward the solution of 
organized-crime cases throughout the city. The year saw the continued participation of the department 
in many interagency organized-crime efforts, along with the federal, state, and other nunncipal law 
enforcement agencies. 

The department's participation in the acliNities of the Greater Boston Police Council, along 
with the other police agencies of the Boston metropolitan area, has served to increase the cooperation 
between these agencies, to promote interagency and regional programs, and to provide for mutual aid. 

The operational and statistical information presented in the charts and tables of the following 
pages are among those which measure the level of activity of the Boston Police Department, and which 
illustrate the expanding demands and increasing challenges with which the Boston PoHce Department 
is faced. 



RECIPIENTS OF AWARDS 




MiiMii K«\ ill II. \\ Kill' |iir-i III- llir \\ allir >ri.ll \liilal fur \ altir aiiil a I )<'|>ai'liiii'iil 
Mrilal of llniioi' lo ><-i(jc-aiil .liiliii I'. < liulpiii iif l)i>lri<'( Niiii' Cur <'\lrriiu- iiiiiruuc 
anil ri"-oiir<'<-riilii<'— in ili-ariniii;z aim' urif-tiii^ a IVIiiii » lio liail |>tr|iilraU-il an 
arnicMl rol>lM-r\ on \\ a-liiii;:ltin Strrrl. Ko-linilalc. 




Superinloiicl«Mit-in-t^liifr William J. Ta\ lor pr»->cnl> 
Department Medals of Honor to Patrolmen .lame* 
Martin and Hohert Susan of Distriet Thirteen for tlieir 
alert and prompt action in arrestins a man who had 
committed an armed robbery and a fatal shout iiii: on 
Heath Street in District Ten. I'liice other felons were 
arrested as a result of the same robberv and shooting. 



Kabbi Herbert 1. Simckes of Temple Hadrath Israel presents 
a Department Medal of Honor to Serseant-Deteetive Mat- 
the» F. Kiii2 and Detective Felix A. Abru/.zi of District Ten 
for soU iiic a v icioiis double murder of a driisstore ow ner and 
his nephew, althoiish supplied only \>itli ^er\ meagre in- 
formation, and ariestiii!; the perpetrators. 



11 



RECIPIENTS OF AWARDS 




Kcv. James Cosby. Jr., Cliiiicli of llio IIi>l\ Si>iiit. pie- 
sciits a Department Medal of Honor to I'atiiilnian I'aiil 
F. Soba of District Six for foiling a man «lio atlenipled 
to conimit armed robbery of a SlO.dOO pa>riill «liile 
tlie odieer was on a paid detail. The ollicer. though 
temporarily blinded by a chemical spray, enpaged the 
felon in a gnn battle and was sticcessfnl in |>i'iit<'<'l inp 
the payroll and disrupting the robbery attempt. 




IMonsignor Joseph IMaguire, representing Cardinal 
Kichard J. (lushing, presents a Department Medal of 
Honor to Patrolman Davis G. Mattingly of District 
Thirteen for displaying extreme courage by eH'celing 
the arrest of a vicious hoodlum who was one of a group 
of six assaulting and robbing an older man. The offi- 
cer, although attacked by the fi\<' hoodlums, elVeeted 
the arrest and probably saved the life of the victim. 




Special Agent-in-Charge James L. Handley of the Bos- 
ton Office of the Federal Bm-eau of Investigation pre- 
sents a Department Medal of Honor to Sergeant John 
E. Doris, Jr., of the CID, formerly a patrolman at Dis- 
trict Four, who while assigned to District Four dis- 
played extreme courage by disarming a knife-wielding 
felon who had stabbed two persons and also the officer 
in a Massachusetts Avenue cafe. 




The Honorable Robert Q. Crane, Treasurer of Massa- 
chusetts, presents a Department Medal of Honor to 
Patrolman William H. Kennefick, Jr., who, while off 
duty and operating a taxicab, with department author- 
ization, overcame resistance of tw o men w ho attempted 
to hold him up and rob him of his money, and placed 
them both under arrest. 



12 



BOSTON 
POLICE DEPARTMENT 

3aoU o! I^onor 

TO THOSE MEMBERS WHO C,A VE TJIEIN LIVES EX THE 
PROTECTION or THEIR FELLOW CITIZENS 



EZEKIAL W. IIODSON 
ALFRED M. STURDIVANT 
JOHN T. LYNCH 
FREDERICK SCHLEHUBER 
RICHARD J. GALLIVAN 
ALBERT R. PETERSON 
THOMAS J. NORTON 
PATRICK J. CARR 
JOHN J. EARLE 
JOSEPH C. REISER 
CHARLES E. DEININGER 
ADOLPH F. BUTTERMAN 
WILLIAM G. CLANCY 
WARD M. BRAY 
ANDREW B. CUNEO 
DANIEL J. McSHANE 
PETER P. OGINSKIS 
JOSEPH E. GONYA 
ALBERT MOTRONI 
BENJAMIN ALEXANDER 
FRANK J. COMEAU 
HARRIS B. McINNES 
HERBERT D. ALLEN 
EDWARD Q. BUTTERS 
JAMES J. TROY 
FRANKLIN B. DREYER 
FREDERICK W. BARTLETT 



JOSEPH L. CAVAGNARO 
WILLIAM L. ABBOTT 
JOHN P. M. WOLFE 
GEORGE J. HANLEY 
JAMES T. MALLOY 
JAMES BRICKLEY 
DANIEL A. McCALLUM 
JAMES D. HUGHES 
JAMES B. ROCHE 
LAURENCE V. SHERIDAN 
WALTER BAXTER 
EDWARD J. KELLEY 
JOHN H. MANNING 
THOMAS A. DAVIS 
PAUL J. MURNANE 
PATRICK C. GANNON 
JAMES G. McCANN, JR. 
STEPHEN P. HARRIGAN 
FR.ANK B. CALLAHAN 
WILLIAM F. HEALY 
MICHAEL J. CROWLEY 
JOHN J. GALLAGHER 
JAMES B. O'LEARY 
GEORGE J. HOLMES 
CHARLES A. McNABB 
FRANCIS B. TOHNSON 



13 



STATISTICAL TABLES 

OF THE 

BOSTON POLICE DEPARTMENT 

FOR THE YEAR 1969 



14 



FIGURE 1. PART I CRIMES 
1964-1969 



40,000 



30,000 



20,000 



10,000 



1964 



1965 1966 1967 

11% Increase, 1964 to 1969 



1968 



1969 



400,000 



300,000 



200,000 



100,000 



15 



FIGURE 2. CALLS FOR POLICE SERVICE 
1964 - 1969 



1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 



67% Increase, 1964 to 1969 



16 

'rVltl.I'l I Workload Popiilution S«|uarc Milfs Koail Mile* I'olicr Di^ttriclK — For lh«- ^'car Enilii 

Uecciiiher 31, IW) 



Police Distbicts 


I'nil 1 
Dlleiim'-s 


\';,n 11 
OlVeiises 


I'ail III 
.Services 


Custody 
Arrests 


I'opulutiuii 


Siiuiire 
Miles 


It. 
\Ii 


Dislii.l Our 


5,:J22 


()..'i Hi 


2(1.197 


5,702 


21.791 


1 . 369 




Disiiici riiicc 

\hill;i|Kiri 


2.775 


i.:i:io 


2:i.2IO 


1,496 


(i7.97 1 


3.803 


1 


DisliicI I'diir 

Soillll IJlll-liMcIv 15il\ 


9,960 


i:i.i'i(, 


:i2.l62 


12.961 


.Vl.334 


2.431 




DisliicI I'ivc 

Uosliii<liili'-\\ est UonImii \ 
IIniIc l'i.rl.-ltc;i,l\ill.' 


2.2iHi 


:i.niit 


U>.990 


l.li:!7 


96.208 


12 192 




DisliicI Si\ 
Soillll Hosluii 


l..>l(i 


l.r. i:! 


2n,7:!7 


2.139 


1-MI5 


2.369 




Dislrirl >cx 1-11 


1.171 


2.:i7(i 


IO.llt.5 


1 .03(1 


39.792 


2.871 




ImisI liiislori 
















Di-liicI Nine 

U(>\liiii \-N(ii 111 DDKlieslcr 


l.ltltt 


7,:! Ill 


2.->.77(l 


3. 1611 


55.591 


2.375 




Di-^li ill 1 i-ii ...'.... 

UoxIhu \ 


2.9117 


\.M\-2 


2n.6.Vt 


2.130 


10.9 IK 


1.971 




DisliicI !-,lc\cii ...... 

Donlicsici 


:!.7 16 


f..!!2.-> 


2i"..l.>l 


3.137 


117.872 


1.638 




DisliicI riiiilccii 


l.ftl,-. 


2.7 T) 


11. oil 


1.119;; 


.18.65 1 


1 2.(8 




















DisliicI I'oiiilccn 

BriKliloii-Mlsloii 


:j.092 


2.11111 


1 1.92.') 


1.309 


.58.515 


1 1 K) 




DisliicI I'il'lccii 

Cliuik'slowii 


.■i!t2 


l.iW.l 


(i.')22 


1131! 


17.589 


1.323 




Total 


39.924 


60.367 


231.846 


37.440 


617,716 


U.337 





I 



17 

TABLE 11 — Major Offenses (Not Arrests) Known to the Poliee and Reported to the F.B.I. Under 
L niforni Crime Reporting Procedure for the Year Ending December 31, 1969 











Number of Offenses 




Classification of Offenses 








Cleared by Airesl 




(Tenses 


Un- 


Actual 


lolal 


Ky Arrests 


Not 




Reported 


founded 


Ollenses 


Olfenses 
Cleared 


of Persons 
Under 18 


Cleared 


1 . ('riiiiiMiil lioinicide 














(1) Miiiili'i- aTiil noiinegligent manslsLighter 


95 


4 


91 


71 


4 


20 


(/;) \l!ui>laiij;liler bv negligence . 




10 


9 


31 


25 


O 


6 


1. Forcible ia|)C lolal 










268 


15 


25:! 


15- 


18 


101 


((/ ) Uape b\ force . 










214 


13 


201 


122 


12 


77 


th) Assault to rape — attempt 










51 


-■> 


52 


:!o 


6 


21 


;. liobbcrv total .... 










3.005 


21 


2.981 


'108 


262 


2,076 


((;) ^nnl'(l — any weajjoii 










1,365 


13 


1.352 


377 


67 


975 


(/;> Slidiig arm — no weapon . 










1.610 


8 


1.612 


531 


195 


1,101 


1. \ssaull lolal .... 










4,080 


17 


4.063 


1 ,688 


265 


2,375 


la) (iini 










:'.:■,:! 


.-> 


331 


220 


no 


111 


ih) Ciilliiig iiistniinent or Unife 










657 


a 


652 


376 


60 


276 


((•) Oilier (laiigerons weapon 










520 


4 


516 


330 


65 


186 


u/l Hands, lists, feel — aggravated 








30 


— 


30 


23 


1 


7 


ic) Oilier assaults — not aggravated 








2.510 


6 


2.531 


7:19 


111 


1,795 


') Kurglarx total .... 








<».0h2 


60 


9,002 


1.907 


()i; 


7.01*5 


w; ) forcible entry .... 








7.815 


47 


7,768 


1..597 


563 


6.171 


i/j) liilawliil entry — no I'orce 








1.081! 


9 


1,079 


201 


48 


878 


(fl \l liMiiplt'd lorcible entry 








159 


1 


155 


109 


32 


46 


1. I.arceiiv— llietl (c\icpt auto theft) 




















((/ ) Over -SoO in v;iliie 








(,.:i8() 


38 


6,3 18 


1.074 


283 


5,274 


( />) I Iiider $50 in \ alue .... 








1.10 1 


19 


4,385 


1,481 


677 


2,904 


:. Autollielt 








16,188 


998 


15,190 


3,846 


2,323 


11,344 


CiRAND Total 


43,528 


1,181 


42,347 


11,152 


4,477 


31,195 



TABLE III— Analysis of Property Connected With Offenses Shown Under Table II for the 

Year Ending December 31. 1969 



Type of Property 


Value op Property Stolen in Boston 


Stolen 


Recovered 


!Iurrency, notes, etc 

ewelry and precious metals 

•"urs ' 

clothing 

..ocally stolen automobiles 

Miscellaneous 


$1,080,656 

603,011 

91,833 

322,331 

7,558,938 

3,424,037 


$29,137 

2,307 

1.700 

2 1,028 

5,957,000 

241,639 


Totals 


$13,080,806 


.$6,258,811 



18 



TAItl.i; I\ ltr<-iik<lo\t II of Olli-nses Sh«»\Mi I inl«r TaliU- II ami \alin- of l*r<i|HTty Stoli ii l>\ 
Type of Olfense for ihe ^ ear Ending Ueceiiilier 31, 1969 



(^I.A.SSII ICATIO.N 


Number of \( tiial 
Offenses 


\ alu<- of Property 
Stolen 


H()I)l)cry: 

(d) 11 itrliw ay (streets, alleys, etc) 

(b) ('.(iiiiiiicitial lioiisi' (iKit (1. r. f) 

(c) ( ills or sri\ ifc slalioii 

(d) ( 'liaiii sliirr 

(f>) hcsidciicc (aii\ w lii'ii' nil pri'iiiisisi 

Of) Hank 

(g) \Jisci-llaiicous 




2.082 

333 

62 

51 

203 

2i! 


1 67.653 

1 79.063 

5.958 

II. .5.55 

35.701 

II5.:'.<M 

6<l.777 


TDlal iiilpliciy 


2.981 


609.103 


Hiii>;lai> 1)11 iikiii^' i>\- I'lilciirij,': 
(«) Mcsidciicc ((Iwclliii^'l 

(1) Nif-'lil 

(2) DaN 

(h) Noinrsidi'iMc (store, ollice. etc.) 

(1) Mtil'l 

(2) Day 


1 .630 

i.in;! 

2,925 
259 


511,151 
1.352.867 

1.018,118 
78,066 


Total liiirtrlary 


'».()((_' 2. •)'»:;. 5:i5 


Larceny tlicl't (e\ir|il aulu llid't): 

(a) $50 and oser 

(b) .S5 to $5(1 

(f) 1 ndri s5 


().:', lii 

3.5.52 
833 


I.ii52.<)3« 

65,156 

1,106 


Tdhil laiiciiy 


pi.::;:; 


1, 'Mo. 'Mill 


Auto tiiei'l: 

(a) .lovridiii!,' 

(6) All other 


111.027 
5.163 


5.058.268 
2.501.000 


inlal ailln llirll 


15.190 


7.5.59.268 


(in \M) Total 


:;7.'»(ii» i:i,()a((.,H(t(i 









19 



TABLE V — Additional Analysis of Larceny and Auto Thefts for the Year Ending 

December 31, 1969 



Number of Actual 
Offenses 



Value of Property 

Stolen 



Nature of larcenies: 

(a) Pocket picking 

(b) Purse siiatciiing . 

(c) Siioplil'tiiig .... 

(d) From autos (not accessories) 

(e) Auto accessories . 
(/) Bicyi'les _ . 
(g) From liuildings (not shoplifting) 

(/() From any coin-operated machines not in 

((■) Allotiier 



Iclinj: 




19,124 
49,2()a 
41,010 

727,010 
88,005 
18,196 

546,280 
812 

129,195 



Total — larcenies 



1,918,900 



Automobiles recovered : 

(a) Number stolen locally and recovered locally 
(6) Number stolen locally and recovered ouLside 
(c) Total locally stolen autos recovered 
(</) Number stolen out of town recovered locally 



9.813 

1.91)6 

11.8:59 

2,279 



20 

TAHI.E VI — Niinilxr <»(' lii(li\i(liial> Ari«>U<l K\<lii(liii;.' Tradir Aii€-I- Nol llii Niiiiilxi of Cliarju-s 

for llie Vear Lndiiig IJeceiiiher iil, 1969 



I'eksonh CiiAiuiKii 11^ I'iii,i<;k 



Dl-I-OMTION 



CLASSIKIflATION Ol' OkPKNSKM 



Arr<«te<l 

(Held for 

pnjsei'u- 

tioii) 



Siiiii- 

lllilllril. 

Niililieil. 

or 

f:il.-.l 



'■'.•ml 

I'lTSOIlS 

(;ii;iir.<l 
(('ciliirnii-> 

■2 MKi :ii 



AdiiltK (juiltv 



(in'rns4' 
cliurgvd 



of 

Il-SSIT 

uirviisc 



AriiuittLtl 

or 
OlIiiTwisc 
UiMiii>--i-d 



KefiTred 
to 

JiiM'iiilc 
Court 
Jiiris- 
diciioii 



I'll 



I'll 
<li' I 



r viu I ( 1 \^ — I - 

i '.riiiiiiiiil lioiiiii'iili' : 

(a) Miiiili'i mill ii(iiiiir;.'li;.'riil iiiailsliiii^litiT 
{h) MiiiishMit;lil<T li\ iict.'lim'inc . 
I'lirrilile rjipo. ..... 

ItollllIT) 

\t;)iiiiv:ili'il MssMiill (UrIiMii H-l;i-<ll 
I5inf;liir\ liiiMklii;: oi riili'iiii^' . 
l.arrrnN tlid'! (,i'\ri'|il iiiito (li(>ri I . 

Aiiii) ilii-li 

I'oImI. IViiI I Clits,ses 



I' Ml I II ( '.LASSES 
Olliri MssMNJK I llfliirii B-te) . 

\lMHI ...... 

l'(iif.'iT\ anil riiiiiilcrl'i'lliii;,'. 

I'raiiil ■ 

I'.llllilv/lrilU'Ml .... 

SIdIi'ii |iiiiiiril\: liiiNiii;;, ri'ieiviii;;. |ki.— 
srssiiij; ...... 

\ Miiil:ilisni ..... 

WiMimiis: lariNiiiir. possessing, etc. 
Pro^lihilinii anil rottiiiior<'iali/.e(l \ ic 
Si'\ ollcnsi's ic\cc|i| 2 and 10) . 
\arrnl ir driij; laws 

( laiiililjii^' 

Oili'ii^i's afiainst the family and rliil 
Diiviiii; iitiili'i till' iiilluence 
l.ii|ilol' la«s ..... 
nniiikennoss .... 

DisonlrrK conduit 
\ airranry ..... 
Ml oilier olTenscs (exccpl Irallic) 



152 
(>:w 
<)(»:( 
<n2 
1.1(77 
1.155 



1 
1 

•I 
1:2 
■2\ 
■.\-2 

9 



8:i 

K) 

i.->:; 

1.9(l'» 
1,161 

-, ;;|-, 



21 

o 

IT 
12K 
2(1(1 
292 
711 
352 

I Till- 



It 
II 

:t2 
II 
15 
21 
43 



11 
9 
tl 

Ion 
219 

96 
201 

95 

"II ', 



1 
15 
16(1 
12(1 
:i(i:i 
52(1 
158 



Tolal. r.nl II (".las.«es 

( ill \M) ToTAl. 



791 

:!i 

ill 

i::i 

I 



161 
299 
960 
202 
l.lUl 
:jr:! 
:j:j2 

381 

122 

20.130 

291 

1,881 



71 



11 



I 
29 

1 
1 

12 
9 
7 

13 

13 
1 
I 

76 



865 
35 
81 

115 
1 

529 
193 
3(10 
961 
211 
1,823 
390 
315 
381 
135 
20.131 
295 

1,960 



•.17 

13 
58 



192 
57 
162 
610 
117 

289 
212 
194 
75 
19.121 
149 

715 



::j 
I 



19 



36 



33 



21 I 

u 

12 
1 



19 
30 
80 
35 

286 
33 
58 
39 
16 

221 
24 

195 



II 



56 
71 
21 
26 
19 
106 
1 



1.58 
41 

726 



l:;i 



I, ;::. 



34.258 



317 



34.605 



24,890 



357 



2.184 



2.961 



21 



TABLE VII— Arrests for the Year Ending December 31, 1969 









Summoned 




Nature of Offense 


On 


Without 


by the 






Warrants 


Warrants 


Court 


Total 


lurder and iioiniegligeiit mauslaugliter .... 


26 


57 





83 


egligent mauslaugliter .... 











10 


1 


16 


Lape 








13 


109 


1 


153 


Lobbery 








101 


529 


9 


639 


ggravated assault 








237 


666 


12 


915 


lurglaiY — breaking and entering 








99 


813 


24 


936 


Tarceny — tiief't (except aulo lliel't) . 








2.58 


1,619 


32 


1,909 


Into theft 








26 


.521 


6 


553 


)l her assaults 










417 


347 


71 


865 


,is(in 










12 


19 


4. 


35 


'uiu('r\ and counleriViting . 










13 


68 


3 


84 


liuids 










79 


55 


11 


145 


JiiUezzlenient 










1 


— 


— 


1 


■ Iciliii pniiiertv: bnving, receiving, ete. . 








82 


113 


4 


529 


aiidalisin 








11 


120 


29 


193 


\ ('a|i(>n.s: carrving, pdssrssing, etc. . 








18 


281 


1 


300 


'loslilulion and ci^nrnerciali/ed vice 








27 


933 


1 


961 


IN ull'enses (except rape and prostitution) 








43 


159 


12 


211 


saKutic drug laws 








419 


1,395 


9 


1,823 


iianililing . 








180 


203 


t 


390 


)n'i'ns(s against llie laniilN and ihildren . 








302 


30 


13 


345 


)ii\ ing while intoxicated .... 








t 


377 


— 


384 


..i(iu(ir laws .... 












11 


111 


13 


135 


prunkeiuiess .... 
)isorderlv condncl 












o 


20.125 


1 


20,131 












i 


281 


4 


295 


agranev ... 












— 


— 


— 





\\\ oilier oU'enscs . 












617 


1,239 


75 


1,931 


'ai'king violations 












4 


— 


— 


4 


"lallie violations . 












121 


1,235 


5,002 


6,358 


Suspicion .... 












2 


47 


— 


49 


irrests for other departments 












1,511 


31 


1 


1,.543 


Totals 


1.717 


31,826 


5,346 


41,919 



22 



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23 
TABLE IX — Ambulance Service by Police District for the Year Ending December 31, 1969 



Hospital 



10 11 



11 



; 111 Oily . 
!pn Floating . 

m Lying-in . 
n Sanatorium 

bn Slate 
ihlon Marine . 

kline Hospital 

jridge City . 

ley . . . 
iJiea IMemorial 
1 Iren's 

llOIlt'SS 

s Boston lleliel' 

uner 

Eiide 

I lemann . 

i;y .... 

»e . . . 

btrial Cliiiir 

ii Clinic . 

(Jnore 

Jy Clinic 
wood 
len Hospital . 
iachuselts Eye and Kar 
i achusetts General 
B achusetlw Memorial 
B achusetts Mental Health 

S achusetts Osteopathic 
in Hospital . 
Auburn I lospital . 
■■ l■:ll^'l;lIlll i5aplist 
■ Ijifiianil I lospital 
I hem Mortuary 
n r Hill . 
I Hi-iit Hrifjham 

i(i, ills' Ollices 
li- Station Houses . 
; Diagnostic . 
irt Brigham . 
i^ndale General 
stuck 

lers' Home 
rj'rville Hospital 
ill End Clinic 

lern Mortuary 

lizabeth's 

largaret's 

.an Square Medical 

Naval Hospital . 

Veterans I lospital 

eiingtoiiian Hospital 

hrop Community 

len's Free Hospital 

ce Refused . 



TOTAL 



1,638 

1 

14 

1 

r.V2 

21 

:i 

13 
13 

y 

3 



1 

21 
:.H()7 

9 



11 

51 



23 
38 

5.001 



225 
1,652 



64 



1,185 

10 

378 

11 



15 



9 
92 



1 

20 

1 

1 

123 



lb 
(I 



1 
55 



654 

3,655 

3 

14 

105 

37 

4 
5 
9 
60 
1 I 
1 



3 

9:; 
Ml 

66 

1() 

I 
1 



17 

120 

5 
11 



4,070 



8 
2(1 



16 
68 



5,514 



79 
267 



383 

151 
16 



<» 

78 

1 



1(1 



I 

88 



i:'> 
11 



19 



1 
110 



1 

35 
2,093 



10 
2,441 
70 
9 
16 
88 



8 
137 



62 



1 

1.53 

II 

1 

1 



17 
1 

3 



30 

1 1 

19 



283 



3,471 



10 
220 
12 
16 
1 
43 



1 
8 
13 

O 

705 

O 

I 



350 



10 

16 

1 

6 



11 



171 

1,790 

11 

23 

6 

105 

4 



137 



66 



1 1 



68 



11 



1,492 



30 

53 

1. 

O 

13 

2.705 



135 

883 

1 

82 

1 

85 

4 

4 

619 

10 

10 



1 

6 

11 



63 
8 



I 
53 



1 

13 
49 

2,973 



40 

1,763 

18 

16 



13 

3 

1,101 

121 

1()3 

10 



177 



18 



19 
51 

4 

53 
1 



80 
66 

4,251 



44 

519 

6 

13 



288 
9 
1 

187 
5 
1 



16 



269 
36 



11 
1 



1 

12 

8 



59 



84 

78 
.1 

12 
1 

26 



21 
9 



i:i 

5 



63 

33 

11 

1 



1,611 



1,870 



16 
210 

2,690 



187 
1 



11 
1 



13 

728 



1 

18 



1 
15 



17 

40 

II 

1 

3 

39 

1,165 



'1 



Tultle \ lilciitifiralioii Scclioii OpcrulioiiH 
Major I il(«. I).. iiiiImi .{1. I'^fi'> 



lirriirds ill lliaill illdrx lilr 
l'li<ilu>.'i'ii|(lis on fill' 
l''in^'i'i'|)i'inl rccnids uii iilc 
I'"iv('-lin''('r cards mi lilc 



1 .3T0..-,00 
iiM.')\2 

31,47.) 



1%<) OprraliiMial l»ala 
l'liut«;:i'aph.'- 



Arrc'slt'cs plidlu^'raplicd 

AiTcsliT pli()l()i.na|iiis disliiliulcd . . 

('rirniiial plidln^'iaplis sciil to oiilsidt' drpartnii'iils 



7.9:.8 
T.-).«:).> 

21.1.->8 



(^liiiiic Seem- Opt-ial ii>ii« 
Crime scciH s pli(>lc)).'iaplii'd 
( liiiii' seems iii\(slii:ali<l lui lalenl prints ... 



«.76.) 
7.680 



Me(|iiesls lor eriliiiiial iceords 
( '.eriiiii'd eriiiiiiial records issued 
Hooking' nuiiiliers issued 



Keeoi'tN 



;58.:)69 
•XIO 

:j8.r)26 



W ariaiit- 

W ill iaiil> iilihiiiii'd ii\ Hiisloil Police I )e|iai I lililil 
W ai laiils ieeei\ ed IVolll oulside (lepai I llieill.s 
Inlal wai laiils |)idcessed .... 

W ai rants sei \ iced ........ 



io.(i:{9 

2.8:52 

12.871 

9.806 



Mi — ill-; l'er-oii« aiul l)i-ad I'«t>oii» 



Missiii.L' persons re|iiiiled in Hcsinn 

Missini; peisons reported li\ other dr|iarlnieiil> 

I >ead liodics lin<:ei'|irinled 

|)e;iii liodics iili'iitiiieil iroin liiiirerprints 



1.981 

6.1:50 

17.-1 

169 



I5reallial\ /er lesls administered 
Coiiviclioiis resulliiij; tiierelrum 
Not guilly verdicts . 
Cases pendiii}! .... 
Immediate releases (.CJ ])erceiil or 



Mreal liul_\ /rv < )peial ioiir 



less) 



291 

1.52 

.5.1 
-■1 

12 



25 



Table XI — Communications Control Division Operations 

Telephone Calls Received 

Kiiicrycuty iiuinljer, DE 8-1212 

Administrative number, KE6-670() 

Hot-lines 

Special purpose lines 

Outpoinp- message units 

Outgoing toll calls 

Radio Transmissions 

Channel 1 — Average daily air time 

Average daily transmissions 

Total transmissions 

Ciiaruiel 2 — Average daily air time 

Average daily transmissions 

Total transmissions 



.10(),2!!5 
203,41:J 
174,985 

31,365 
848,519 

12,815 



13 hours 

3,700 

1,350,500 

12 hours 

3,550 

1,295,750 



T\\ \ messages sent 
'i'elegrams sent 
Local teletype items sent 
State teletype items sent 
State teletype items received 



Teletype System 



229 

155 

94,312 

27,669 

126,594 



National Crime Information Center (N.C.I.C. 

i^i'cords entered 

lii(|uiries 

Stolen car liils 

\\ anted person hits 

Stolen (irearm liils 



32,186 

61,928 

110 

22 

16 



26 

TAIM.I'l \II (!iiiiic l.al)<*riil(>r\ Opcial ioii- 

I Idllliridis 

lirciikiiifi and fiilnin^' <'ascs 

Nairolif analyst's 

\iiiii'(l i'oIiIji'iv cases 

\ssaiilt and liallfiy/dangi'i'ous \M'a|)i)ii rases 

S<'\ crinics .............. 

Ilil and run cases 

I'dtnlis and ars(in 

l.atcctiN cases ............. 

Serial nninlier restoralions 

Miscellaiicdus cases 



I III 
II! 

:5."j 

■y-y 

II 



J.) 



'l"\|{| i: Mil llackiKN raniasf 'nil <)|KiaJi<in- 



lla<-kiic.\ (iarriafic Licfiiscs 

SlalulniN limit on liackiiey cariiaf,'es (C.liaplcr '.W2. Acis of I')I50. as amencled) 

( 'an ia^'e licen.se applicaliiiMS rcceivetl ... 

( '.ariiaf^i's licensed renewals ........ 

(.aniafrcs licensed clianf:es in <>« nersliip ...... 

Cairiat^es licensed - lefrranls .... 

Cariiafie licenses cancelled (In laMir nf re;:tanls and ownership clian<res) 

Carriages licensed, December ;5 1. !''()') 

Cariia^es inspected 



l..-)2.-) 


1 .^)M 


l.:y2\ 


161 


281 


Ml 


1 ..-.2.') 



1,970 



Hackney (^arriaj:*- l>ii\«'r Licenses 



.\pj)licali<ins I'or driver licenses received 
Applications I'oi' driver licenses rejected 
l)ri\cr licenses firanted .... 
Driver license revocations (temporary) 
Driver licenses rescinded 
Complaints inv(>sli^ated 
Articles I'onnd and tnrned in lis diivers 



:W2 

8,629 

87 



812 

468 



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