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



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ANNUAL REPORT 

POLICE DEPARTMENT - CITY OF BOSTON 



PUBLIC 

DOCUMENT 

No. 49 



[ PUBLIC DOCUMENT — NO. 49 ] 



Cfje Commontoealtf) of jttassacf)us»ctts 



Fifty-third Annual Report 



OF THE 



POLICE COMMISSIONER 



FOR THE 



CITY OF BOSTON 



FOR THE 



YEAR ENDING NOVEMBER 30, 1958 



f 

c^*^ 




PRINTED BY ORDER OF THE POLICE COMMISSIONER 



Table of Contents 



Page 



Letter to the Governor 

Department Heads 

Organization of the Department 

The Department 

Poliee Force 

Signal Service 

Employees of the Department 

Recapitulation 

Distribution and Changes 

Police Officers Injured While on Dut\ 

Awarding of Departmental Medals 

Department in Action 

Arrests 

Uniform Crime Record Reporting 

Bureau of Criminal Investigation 
Detective Bureau 
Automobile Unit 
Lost and Stolen Property Unit 
Homicide Unit .... 

Domestic Relations Unit 
Narcotics and Vice Unit 
Ballistics Unit 
Biological Chemist . 

Traffic Division 

Traffic Problem 

Parking 

Walker Safety Award 

M-l Safety Squad 

Expressway and Off-Street P 

( )ther Activities 



irking Progress 



Central Complaint and Records Bureau 
Central Complaint Room 
Criminal Records and Identification Section 



10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
11 
11 

12-17 

18 
18 

HI 

20 
21 
21 
23 
24 
26 
28 
30 
33 

34 
34 
3.5 

3(1 
38 
39 
39 

40 
41-43 
43^7 



(2) 



Table of Contents 



( 'rime Prevention Bureau 
Police Signal System 
Harbor Sen ice 
Training . 

Police Academy 

.Medical Department 
City Prison 
House of Detention 
Motor Vehicle Service 
( !ombination Ambulances 
Hackney Carriages 
Listing Work in Boston 
Special Police . 
Property ( Herk 
Special Events 
Pensions and Benefits 

Statistical Tables . 

Distribution of the Police Force, Signal Service and 

Changes in Authorized and Actual Strength of Polii 

List of Police officers in Active Service Who Died I 

Members of Department Retired 

Officers Promoted 

Members of Police Force Appointed ill the Year I in 

Members of Police Force Born in the Year Indicate 

Number of Days' Absence from Duty by Reason of 

Accidents .... 

Number of Arrests by Police Divisions 

Arrests and < )ffenses 

Age and Sex of Persons Arrested 

Licenses of All Classes Issued 

I )og Licenses 

Financial Statement 

Male and Female Residents Listed 



Other Employe! 
e Department 
urine; the Year 



Page 
48 50 

..1 

52 

53 

53 

55 

56 

57 

5,3 

59 

til), 61 

62, 63 

64, 65 

(ill 

. 67-72 

73 

75 
s 76, 7 1 




(3) 




His Excellency Foster Furcolo 
Governor 




LEO J- SULUVAN 
LE COMMI ss,oNen 



MASSACHUSETTS 

1958 



BOSTON, 

December 1. 



-crater Furcolo 
Governor of tne 



Your Excellency: 



-.A, *y,p nrovisions of 
In compliance W th the P ^ honor 

M1 Acts of 1906, as a^;. ue , of th e 
Boston Police Depa 

-lot h e m e t e r o ; -%Oep rrassignments . 

a „d efficiency » Your 

1 -~ tTvoT^^ttWeOepantneot 

n „ v for the support you 
Excellency tor 
during the past year. 



ReS pectfully submitted, 




police Commi 



issioner 



LJS:R 





Leo J. Sullivan 
Commissioner 



Department Heads 



Police Commissioner 

Leo J. Sullivan 



Superintendent 

Francis J. Hennessi 



Deputy Superintendents 

John J. Danehy, Chief Clerk 

Andrew Markhard, Training and Inspector of Divisions 

James J. Hinchey, Traffic Division 

Francis M. Tiernan, Bureau of Criminal Investigation 




f<r% ^^tsrs, 




Francis J. Hennessy 
Superintendent 



ORGANIZATION OF THE BOSTON POLICE DEPARTMENT 




DEPUTY 
SUPERINTENDENT 



BUREAU OF 

CRIMINAL 

NVESTIGATION 



OEPUTY 
SUPER 1 NTENDENT 




1 






1 NSPECTOR OF 
DIVISIONS 





DEPUTY 
SUPERI NTENDENT 




1 






TRAFFIC 
DIVISION 





AU TO SQ UAD 

DOMESTIC 
RELATIONS UNIT 

HOM ICIDE SOUAD 

NARCOTICS ANO 
VI CE SQUAD 

ROBBERY SQUAD 

SPECIAL SERVICE 
SQUAD 



IDENTIFICATION 
UNIT 



BALLISTICS 
UNIT 



BIOLOGICAL 
CHEMIST 



RADIO 
MA INTENANCE 



I DIVISION 1 



DIVISION 2 



DIVISION 3 



DIVISION 4 



DIVISION 6 



DIVISION 7 



DIVISION e 
HARBOR MASTER 
HARBOR PATROL 



DIVISION 9 



DIVISION 10 



| DIVISION 1 1 | | DIVISION 13 | | DIVISION 14 | | DIVISION 15 | | DIVISION 16 | | DIVISION 17 | | DIVISION 1 s| | DIVISION 19 | 



The Department 



The Police Department is at present constituted as follows: 

Police Commissioner 1 

Secretary 1 

Confidential Secretary .... 1 

Assistant Secretaries 2 



The Police Force 



Superintendent .... 
Deputy Superintendents 

Captains 

Lieutenants and Lieutenant-Detectives 
Sergeants and Sergeant-Detectives . 



1 

4 

28 

83 

232 



Detectives (First, Second, and 

Grade) 

Patrolmen 

Patrolwomen .... 



Thii 



Total 



[ncludes I patrolwoman 



f Includes 5 patrolmen in armed service 



1 85 



f_>.27: 



2.811 



Signal Service 



Director 
Chauffeur-Laborers 

Linemen 
Machinist 



1 

3 
10 

1 



Painter and Groundman 
Signalmen 



Total 



1 
9 

25 



Employees of the Department 



I N I IT 



Biological Chemist 

Assistant Biological Chemist 

Chauffeur 

Chauffeur-Laborer 

Cleaners 

Clerks .... 

Clerk-Stenographers . 

Diesel and Gasoline Engin 

Elevator Operators 

Elevator Operator-Laborei 

Firemen (Stationary) . 

Fireman (Steam) 

Hostlers 

Janitors 

.huntresses . 

Lai mrers 



Operator 



Intel 
1 
1 
1 
1 

4 

23 

3 

1 



I 
9 

35 

2 

11 



ded in Above) 

Laborer-Relief Elevator Operators 

Matron, Assistant ( !hief 

Matrons, Assistant 

Mechanics 

Medical Examiner 

Property Clerk 

Repairman . 

Senior Building Custodian 

Junior Building Custodians 

Shorthand Reporters . 

Statistical Machine Operators 

Statisticians .... 

Stenographers 

Telephone Operators . 



•_> 
1 
HI 
19 
I 
1 
1 
1 

5 
2 

17 
2 

13 

11' 

L97 



Police ( lommissioner . 
Secretary 

Confidential Secretary 
Assistant Secretaries . 



Recapitulation 



Police Force . 
Signal Service 
Employees . 



Grand Total 



2,811 

25 

197 

3,038 



Distribution and Changes 

Distribution of the Police Force is shown by Table 1. During the year 48 patrol- 
men were appointed; 30 patrolmen resigned (4 while charges were pending); 10 patrolmen 
were reinstated; 1 patrolman terminated his services; 1 patrolman was dismissed; 2 captains 
were promoted to deputy superintendents; 7 lieutenants were promoted to captains; 3 lieu- 
tenants assigned as lieutenant-detectives; 10 sergeants were promoted to lieutenants; 8 ser- 
geants assigned as sergeant-detectives; 26 patrolmen promoted to sergeants; 45 patrolmen 
assigned as third-grade detectives; 1 deputy superintendent, 1 captain, 5 lieutenants, 9 ser- 
geants and 36 patrolmen were retired on pensions; 2 captains and 5 patrolmen died. (Sec 
Tables I IT, IV, and V.) 



Police Officers Injured While on Duty 

Police officers injured performing police duty during the past year showing number of 
duties lost. Also number of duties lost by police officers injured prior to December 1, 1957. 



How Injured 


Number of Men 

Injured in 

Year Ending 

Nov. 30, 1958 


Duties Los1 
by Such .Men 


Number of Dutii s 
Lost This Year by 

Men on Account 

of Injuries 
Received Previous 

to Dec. 1, 1057 


In arresting prisoners 

In pursuing criminals .... 

By cars and other vehicles . 

Various oilier causes 


02 

s 

01 

120 


1,174 

40 

1.010 

1,305 


030 

400 

1,470 

1,370 


Totals . 


254 


4,189 


3,042 



II 



Matter ^>cott ittebal for Valor 

In 1922 Walter Scott created a fund with his 
gift to the City of Boston of $2,000 for the purpose 



department JWebal of ftonor 

Established by an act of the City Council en 
February 7, 1898, for any member cited for 



1 



< oj honoring the fireman or policeman who, in tin \ 

\ judgment of the Commissioner of his department, I 

I » 

S had "especially distinguished himself for valor > 

j during the calendar year. 

\ 

o © o 

< extraordinary courage or bravery. 
i 



12 






Walter Scott Medal for Valor 



Department Medal of Honor 



U,kc 



;' 1kmuo>|l ^illuviu Memorial JJ;wi\i 
Herbert ^.iyuc 1 

i 13 St 







^ C^Ck^wOLXA^ siA -*/Vw\i^V^ 



^-O J,*. -£•<• 






t> a r« £w«mkx -\ ;°?; 



^Uu~ y3.^^ 



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13 



Awarding of Departmental Honors 





Lt. Gov. Robert F. Murphy 



Att. Gen. Edward J. McCormack, Jr. 




Comm. Leo J. Sullivan 




s*\ ^ 




Supt. Francis J. Hennessy 



His Eminence Richard Cardinal Cushing; 




Leo L. Laughlin 
New England F.B.I. Chief 



-^Atok 




• 
• 


• 




t ^ _| 



Hector Pelletier 
Police Chief, Cohasset, Mass. 



14 



Award of Medals 



The Walter Scott .Medal for Valor for 1958, t he Thomas F. Sullivan Awards, and 
Department Medals of Honor, as recommended by a Police Board of Merit, were awarded 
at the annual ball of the Boston Police Relief Association held at the Boston Garden, Decem- 
ber !), 1958, as follows: 

The Waller Seal! Medal for Valor, the Thomas F. Sullivan Award, and a Department Medal 
of Honor to Patrolman Joseph M. Branley, Division 2 

Patrolman Joseph M. Branley of Division 2 is hereby awarded the Walter Scott 
Medal for Valor, the Thomas F. Sullivan Award, and a Department Medal of Honor for 
meritorious duty performed on April 25, 1958. 

On April 25, 1958, Patrolmen Joseph M. Branley and John F. X. Joyce were dis- 
patched to investigate a holdup of a finance company. En route they alerted two officers 
who guarded the entrances to the building. Patrolmen Branley and Joyce proceeded to the 
second floor office of the finance company where Patrolman Branley ordered the armed 
gunman to surrender. Officer Branley was wounded in the exchange of shots with the gun- 
man who attempted to flee. Patrolman Patrick J. Conroy and Austin L. Cannon, Jr., im- 
mediately ascended to the second floor and in a fusillade of shots the fleeing gunman was 
fatally wounded. The slain gunman had a long criminal record and was wanted for similar 
robberies in this community. 

Thomas F. Sullivan Awards and Department Medals of Honor 
The Thomas F. Sullivan Award and Department Medal of Honor are hereby awarded 
to Patrolmen John F. X. Joyce and Austin L. Cannon, Jr., of Division 2 and Patrick J. Conroy 
of the Traffic Division for meritorious service on April 25, 1958. 

On April 25, 195S, these officers performed outstanding police work in the case just 
cited, in which a police officer was seriously injured when shot by a vicious criminal attempt- 
ing to escape after committing the crime of robbery. 



Sergeant James F. McKenna of Division 1 is awarded the Thomas F. Sullivan Award 
and a Department Medal of Honor for meritorious duty performed on March 17, 1958. 

On the morning of March 17, 1958, a man entered a building, went to the eighth 
floor, climbed out on a one-foot ledge, and threatened to jump. Sergeant McKenna, with 
other officers, responded immediately and pleaded with the man to come away from the 
ledge but he ignored their pleas. He did request, however, that a certain priest be notified. 
The priest was immediately dispatched to the scene, along with two other priests, but despite 
all pleading the man refused to leave the ledge. 

Sergeant McKenna took off his uniform and donned the clerical garb of one of the 
priests. While observing the man on the ledge it was noted that for short intervals he would 
close his eyes. During one of these intervals, the sergeant, without regard for his own safety, 
leaped to the man and for a moment both teetered, eighty feet above the ground. Finally, 
after a struggle, Sergeant McKenna snatched the man to safety. 

15 



Detective Anthony J. DiNatale of Division 7 is hereby awarded the Thomas F. 
Sullivan Award and a Department Medal of Honor for meritorious duty performed on 
December .30, 1957. 

On December 30, 1957, Detective DiNatale observed an automobile traveling at a 
fast rate of speed. After pursuit the officer headed the car into the curbing, and as he ques- 
tioned the operator a passenger, without being observed, came up behind the officer and 
placed a gun against his back. Meanwhile the operator aimed a gun at the officer's head. 
Both men demanded that the officer get into the car and when the officer refused, the operator 
struck him with a revolver. 

Detective DiNatale drew his service revolver and discharged six shots in their direc- 
tion. As a result of this fire, the operator ran into an alley and the passenger fell, dropping 
his gun. The officer placed him under arrest. The operator was found hiding in the cellar 
of a nearby house. He stated that he had met his passenger in a neighboring city and they 
had conspired to steal a car and commit a series of robberies. 

Both men were hardened criminals, having served sentences in several correctional 
institutions. 

•H ^ ■'£ ^ ^ ^ 

Patrolmen George W. Allen, Charles W. Conway, and Martin F. Mulkern of Division 9 
are hereby awarded the Thomas F. Sullivan Award and a Department Medal of Honor for 
meritorious service performed on November 20, 1957. 

On November 20, 1957, Patrolmen Allen and Mulkern responded in a radio car to the 
scene of a hank holdup where they observed a man running out of the bank. The officers 
chased and apprehended him and found him to be in possession of a loaded pistol. Patrol- 
man Conway responded with the wagon, and, while searching for the other holdup men, 
apprehended at gun-point under a rear porch two men, one of whom was in possession of a 
loaded revolver. 

Two shopping hags containing money taken from the bank were recovered by the 
officers, and later another of the holdup men was taken into custody. 



Patrolmen James II. ( )'Brien and William E. Towns of Division 10 are hereby awarded 
the Thomas F. Sullivan Award and a Department Medal of Honor for meritorious police 
work performed on February 5, 195s. 

On the afternoon of February 5, 195S, while a young girl, six years of age, was playing 
in the street in front of her home, she was taken forcibly into an automobile by an unknown 
man who threatened to kill her if she cried out. Later, after forcing the girl into the rear 
seat of the automobile ami criminally attacking her, he put her out of the ear, with pieces of 
her clothing saturated with blood. She was found near her home by her father who sum- 
moned a physician, and the child was confined in a hospital for several days as the result of 
injuries inflicted by her assailant. 

The above-named officers began an immediate search for the assailant and questioned 
a number of children in the area. Three days after this attack the officers requested permis- 
sion to work into the night on the case. They spent some six hours waiting for a suspect to 
return to his home and, when he did so, arrested him on suspicion of rape. 

10 



Although identified by his victim and another girl he had attempted to accost, the 
suspect denied any knowledge of the crime for many hours when first questioned. He offered 
alibis to support his feigned innocence, but after hours of superior interrogation broke down 
and admitted the crime. 



Patrolman George F. Moore, Jr., and Robert VV. Whalen of Division 11 are hereby 

awarded the Thomas F. Sullivan Award and a Department Medal of Honor lor meritorious 
duty performed on December 13, 1957. 

On (lie evening of December 13, 1957, while in a sector car, the officers observed a 
man acting suspiciously in front of a market. They .stopped the suspect, who they realized 
had been aware of their surveillance and had started walking away from the market. The 
officers questioned the suspect, and as they were alighting from the car he retreated a few 
steps, drew a revolver from under his jacket, and, pointing at the officers, threatened to use it. 

Patrolman Moore lunged at the suspect and with the help of Patrolman Whalen 
wrested from his grasp a loaded revolver. On examination the suspect was found to lie 
wearing a silk stocking mask, partially obscuring his face under a deep visored cap. 

The weapon possessed by this suspect was found to be fully loaded and investigation 
revealed it had been stolen in a break in a nearby town. The prisoner admitted the larceny 
and named as accomplices three others, who were arrested for armed robbery. 

The prisoner further confessed to other breaks, naming two accomplices who were 
later arrested, and he stated that all three had conspired to hold up the market in front of 
which he had been detected. 



17 



department in miction 



ARRESTS 

lHE total number of arrests, counting each aires! as 
that of a separate person, was 99,929 as against 92,923 for 
19.-) 7. 

There were 22,450 arrests on warrants and 31,349 
without warrants; 46,130 were summoned by the courts. 

The number of males arrested was 88,991; of females, 
10,938; of foreigners, 1,847: of delinquents, 3,362; of 
minors, 10,710; of nonresidents, 29,4011. 

The number of persons punished by lines was 40,082, 
and the assessmenl of lines imposed by the courts amounted 
to $194,099. 

The total number of days' attendance at court by 
officers was 44,343, and the witness fees earned amounted 
to $28,739.10. 

There were 22,972 persons arrested for drunkenness, 
an average of 63 per day, as against 23,771, or an average 
of 66 per day in 1957. 




Search and Seizure 

IS 





Suspect Being Booked 



'All Quiet" at Washington 



One hundred and seventy-six were committed to the State Prison; 1,336 to the House 
of Correction: 55 to the Women's Prison: 67 to the Reformatory Prison; 404 to the Youth 
Service Board; and 2,078 to other institutions. The total .years of imprisonment were 1,632 
(466 sentences were indefinite). 

The value of property taken from prisoners and lodgers was $153,731.30. 

The value of property stolen in the city amounted to $4,553,159.45 and the value 
recovered amounted to $3,186,983.27. 

Nonresidents constituted 30 per cent of all arrests in Boston. 

UNIFORM CRIME RECORD REPORTING 

This department, during the past year, has furnished returns to the Federal Bureau 
of Investigation, Washington, D. C, of the following serious offenses: 



Offenses 








December 1, 1957, to 
November 30, L958 




Reported 


Cleared 


Aggravated assaull 

Breaking and entering 

Larceny (under $50) 

Larceny ($50 and over) 

Larceny of automobile 

Manslaughter by negligence 

Murder and nonnegligent manslaughter . 

Rape 

Robbery 








457 

3,051 

4,42 1 

2,880 

4,738 

41 

27 

72 

539 


336 

734 
1,050 

5S2 

55S 
40 
22 
57 

244 


Totals 






16,226 


3,029 



19 



Bureau of Criminal Investigation 






IIIE Bureau of Criminal Investigation is composed of 
several units, namely, Automobile, Ballistics, Chemical 
Laboratory, Eomicide, and Lost and Stolen Property. 

In addition, special squads are assigned to cover the 
following phases of police work and investigations: bank- 
ing, express thieves, general investigation, holdups, hotels. 
narcotics, vice and obscene literature, pawnbrokers, junk 
shops, secondhand dealers, pickpockets, shoplifters, domes- 
tic relations, and subversive activities. 

Members of this Bureau investigate felonies com- 
mitted 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 countries. Further, they cooperate in every 
way possible with outside police departments in investiga- 
tion of crime and prosecution of criminals. 




Chase Ends 



20 





Abandoned Stolen Car 



Testing for Fingerprints 



DETECTIVE BUREAU 

A Detective Bureau was established in the Boston Police Department on November 6, 
1950, in accordance with the provisions of Chapter 735, Acts of 1950. Detectives assigned 
to this Bureau are detailed to the Bureau of Criminal Investigation and the various police 
divisions. 



AUTOMOBILE UNIT 

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

The Automobile Unit index contains records of cars stolen in Boston, cars stolen in 
other places, cars reported purchased and sold, cars for which owners are wanted, cars used 
by missing persons, and cars whose operators are wanted for various offenses. Many arrests 
are made by officers of the department and the Automobile Unit through information ob- 
tained from this index. 

All applications for used car dealers' licenses are investigated by officers of this unit. 
Frequent examinations are made to ascertain if used car dealers are conforming to the condi- 
tions of their licenses. 

Using mechanical appliances and chemicals, members of I his unit during the year 
identified a number of automobiles which were recovered or found abandoned on police divi- 
sions, restoring them to their owners, and have assisted in solving many crimes by means of 
I heir positive identifications. 



21 



Record of Purchases and Sales of Used Cars Reported to This 
Department for the Year Ending November 30, 1958 



Month 


Bought by 
Dealers 


Sold by 
Dealers 


Sold by 
Individuals 


1 )ecember 

January 
February 

Man-h . 
April . 
May . 
June 
July . 
August . 
September 
October 
November 






957 

958 












2,427 

2,655 
2,029 

2.694 
2,838 
3,360 

2,776 
2.507 
2.613 
2,640 
2.328 
2.297 


2,291 

2.539 
2.158 
2.593 
2,857 
3,438 
3.210 
3,146 
2,866 
2.543 
2,686 
2.114 


1.349 

1,314 

647 

S93 

1.127 

1.09'.! 

1,098 

1,004 

786 

816 

859 

771 


Totals 


31,164 


32,441 


11.763 



Record of Automobiles Reported Stolen in Boston for the Year 
Ending November 30, 1958 



Month 


Reported 

Stolen 


Recovered 

During 
Month 


Recovered 
Later 


Not 
Recovered 


December 

January 

February 

March . 

April 

May . 

June 

July . 

Augusl 

September 

( October 

November 




1957 
1958 










534 

36S 
289 
430 
440 
403 
402 
359 
310 
400 
411 
415 


493 

342 
263 
405 
409 
383 
379 
325 
289 
366 
3S3 
367 


33 

20 
21 
19 
IS 
14 
12 
23 
15 
24 
17 



S 

6 
5 
6 

13 
6 

11 

11 
6 

10 

11 

48 


Totals 


4,761 


4,404 


216 


141 



22 



LOST AND STOLEN PROPERTY UNIT 

A description of all articles reported lost, stolen, or found in this city is filed in this 
unit. Many cities and towns throughout the United States forward lists of property stolen 
in such places. All pawnbrokers and secondhand dealers submit daily reports of all articles 
pawned or purchased. A comparison of the description of articles reported 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. 

Pawnshops and secondhand shops are inspected daily for (he purposes of identifying 
property which may have been stolen. 




Routine Pawnshop Check 

23 





fl 




7*% 

Mr 


Instrument of Violence 





Weapon at Death Scene 



HOMICIDE UNIT 

Officers of this unit investigate all homicide cases and interrogate persons involved in 
or who have knowledge of crimes of murder, manslaughter, abortion, and other violent 
crimes. They prepare, supervise, and present evidence at inquests. 



Investigated 



Abortions 

Accident;;! shout ing 

Asphyxiation 

Building collapse 

Burns 

1 trowning 

Electricity 

Elevator 

Exposure 

Falling objects 



ll 


Falls . 


1 


Homicides 


15 


M. T. A. 


1 


.Motor vehicles 


Hi 


Natural causes 


It 


Railroad t rain 


1 


Stillborn 


1 


Suicides 


1 




1 


Total . 



3fi 
32 

."> 

33 
1,110 

1 
.3 

1 ,322 



Cases Prosecuted in Which the Homicide Unit Secured Evidence 

Abortion 

Assault and battery .... 
Assault and battery by means of dangerous weapon 
Assault and battery with dangerous weapon 
Assault with intent to murder . 

Conspiracy 

Homicides 

Mayhem ... 



Robbery 

Violation of firearm law 

Total . 



3 

20 

28 

16 

2 

-1 
28 

1 
I 
4 

110 



1\ 



Inquests 



Building collapse 
Cell death . 
Murder 
Neglect of child 

Total . 



Recapitulation of Homicides 

Thirty-two cases were presented to t lie courts as criminal homicides and the following 

action taken: 

(i Indicted for six cases of manslaughter — pleaded guilty to manslaughter 

3 Indicted for three cases of manslaughter— convicted of manslaughter after trial 

6 Indicted for six cases of manslaughter - still pending trial 

1 Indicted for one case of manslaughter died before going to trial 

3 Indicted for two cases of minder — still pending in couri 

1 No probable cause found in one case of murder in lower court — pleaded guilty to assault and 
I lattery 

1 No probable cause found in one case of murder in lower court 

4 "No Bill" returned by the Grand Jury on four cases of murder 

1 "No Bill" returned by the Grand Jury on one case of murder — indicted for assault and 

battery 
1 Held for the Grand Jury on one case of murder 
1 Case still pending in lower court on one case of murder 
1 Shot by police officet during commission of armed robbery 

(Twenty-nine defendants involved in twenty-eight homicides) 
I Murder cases still under investigation 
:-! Arrested in June, 1958, for murder committed in January, 1956 — indicted for murder — still 

pending in court 








Fatal Stabbing Weapon 



Crime Does Not Pay" 



25 




Welfare Frauds 



DOMESTIC RELATIONS UNIT 

The Domestic Relations L'nit was organized on July 11, 1958, and charged with the 
following responsibilities: 

(a) To work with and assist the City of Boston Public Welfare authorities and 
the directors and supervisors of the Division of Aid to Dependent Children in the inves- 
tigation and prosecution of all frauds and larcenies perpetrated upon these agencies by 
those not legally or properly entitled to assistance. 

(b) To cooperate with and assist the police officers in the various divisions when- 
ever required in the service of warrants in nonsupporl cases. 

(c) To cooperate with the clerks of the municipal and district courts in Boston in 
the execution and service of nonsupporl warrants which are outstanding. 

ill) To examine the so-called "dead warrant files" of the Police Department in all 
cases where the dependents of the accused are receiving city aid of any type and to 
further investigate and apprehend the named offenders. 

(e) With the cooperation and permission of the clerks of the several municipal 
and district courts in Boston, to examine all nonsupporl cases where warrants have been 
"returned without service" and where the named defendant's dependents are receiving- 
aid with a view to further investigate, arrest, and prosecute wherever possible. 

The members of this unit do not in any way embarrass or interfere with those who 
are rightly and justifiably receiving aid and enter into the cases only where there are reason- 
able grounds which lead the court authorities or Public Welfare officials to believe that fraud 
exists. 

26 



Investigations Involving Welfare Cases 

Cases referred to the Domestic Relations Unit by the City of Boston Welfare Department . . 198 

Cases referred by other sources (nonsupport warrants returned without service, anonymous 

letters, .'111(1 police reports) 192 

Total 390 

Cases Prosecuted in Which the Domestic Relations Unit Secured Evidence 

(a) Arrests for larceny by reason of fraudulently receiving welfare aid to a total amount of 

$49,119.47 '. 22 

20 were convicted of larceny 

2 dismissed by the courl 

In these cases the court ordered the defendants to make restitution to the City of 
Boston of a total amount of $42,844.19 

(b) Arrests for nonsupport and illegitimacy 93 

13 were sentenced to penal institutions 

09 were ordered to pay support through the court 

3 cases were dismissed 

8 cases are pending before the court 

Cases investigated involving fraud or collusion where no evidence was uncovered .... 56 

Cases involving nonsupport where investigation is continuing 185 

Cases involving illegal receipt of welfare aid which were settled without court action by the 

Legal Division of the City of Boston Welfare Department 34 

As the result of investigation made by this unit of 112 recipients, the City of Boston 
Welfare Department discontinued aid in 42 eases and reduced aid in 7(1 cases. 



27 



NARCOTICS AND VICE UNIT 

The Narcotics and Vice Unit is charged with the investigation and prosecution of 
persons who commit crimes against chastity, morality, decency, and good order, involving 
the unlawful sale, distribution, and use of narcotic drugs and derivatives and the importing, 
printing, publishing, selling, distributing, or exhibiting of obscene or impure literature, 
prints, pictures, etc. This unit also cooperates with federal agencies in the investigation of 
interstate prostitution and transportation of narcotic drugs and obscene Literature. 



;< *- 





Narcotics Accessories 



Goof-Balls, Etc. 




Narcotics — Road to Ruin 

28 



Investigations 



Narcotic Drug Law violations .... 

Prostitution and related offenses 

Pretended fortunetelling 

Obscene literature, prints, pictures, etc. . 

illegal manufacture of alcoholic beverages (still) 

Total 



151 

28 I 

35 

34 

I 

805 



Cases Prosecuted in Which the Narcotics and Vice Unit Secured Evidence 

Illegal sale and use of narcotic drugs .... ... 349 

Prostitution and related offenses . . .... ... 2:31 

Obscene literature, prints, pictures, etc 34 

Pretended fortunetelling 11 

Illegal manufacture of alcoholic- beverages ... .... 1 

Total . 626 



Recapitulation 



Narcotic Drug Violations: 

Sentenced to institutions or fined 
Placed on probation 
Placed on file .... 

Found not guilty .... 



Total 



6 
12 

30 

349 



Prostitution and Related Offenses: 

Sentenced to institutions or lined 
Placed on probation 
Placed on file .... 

Committed to menial institutions 
Pound not guilty .... 

Total 



ie 

32 

4 
'-'7 

231 



Obscene Literature, Prints, Pictures, etc.: 

Sentenced to institutions or fined 
Placed on file 
Found not guilty . 

Total 



15 
15 

4 

34 



Pretended Fortunetelling: 

Pound guilty and fined .... 

Found guilty, fined, and placed on probation 

Total 



1 
10 

11 



Illegal Manufacture of Alcoholic Beverages: 
Prosecuted by federal authorities 



29 



BALLISTICS UNIT 

Personnel consists of members of the Bureau of Criminal Investigation expert in bal- 
listics, explosives, and munitions. All evidence found at the scene of crime where firearms 
or explosives were used is examined. Suspected weapons are catalogued, fired for test and 
comparison purposes, and spent bullets and discharged cases from these weapons are filed. 
Cases involving ballistic evidence are prepared and presented in the various courts. 

This unit responds to all calls where threats of bombing are received and makes a 
thorough examination of the premises to make certain that no bombs are planted thereon. 

All department firearms, accessories pertaining to same, and tear gas equipment have 
been inspected and serviced. 

All firearms held as evidence pending disposition by the courts are recorded. 

Stolen firearms are traced and whenever possible are returned to the rightful owners. 
A file is kept on stolen firearms, and checks are made against the file at the Lost and Stolen 
Property Unit and at the files of the Massachusetts Department of Public Safety. 

When firearms property of the United States arc found used in crime or recovered 
otherwise, such property is returned to the proper military or naval authorities after cases 
are disposed of by the courts. 

This unit works in cooperation with other police departments, federal agencies, mili- 
tary and naval intelligence units. 




Arsenal for Crime 



30 



IriJ- -WfM^^*L 


1 & 




Ballistics at Work 



Comparison Microscope — Ballistics 



Emergency Equipment 

All police divisions and several units have on hand a supply of emergency equipment 
consisting of 12-gauge riot shotguns, ammunition, belts with bayonets attached, bulletproof 
vests, tear gas gun kit and assembly, and gas masks which provide complete respiratory pro- 
tection for the wearer in all oxygen-deficient or highly gaseous atmospheres. 

Harbor Police Division is equipped with line-throwing guns and rifles. 

Periodic inspections are made and equipment replaced whenever necessary. 



During the past year this unit assisted in 408 cases as follows: 
Accidental shooting, no deaths .... 

Armed robbery 

Assault and battery, dangerous weapon . 

Bomb scares 

Bombs, explosives, etc. 

Bullets recovered, no other crime involved 
Examination of police revolvers fired effecting am 

Firearms law, violation of 

Murder 

Murder, out of state (Vermont) 

Suicide and/or accidental shooting, death resulting 

Suicide, attempt 

Weapons, examined and held for safekeeping . 
Weapons, examined and returned to owners 
Weapons found, disposal, etc 

Total 



sts, BB shot investigations, etc. 



7 
32 
55 

28 

20 
7 

23 

IP.) 

(i 

1 

S 
3 

11 
7 

81 

408 



31 




Emergency 
Equipment 



Self-Contained Gas Mask 





Tear Gas Attack 



Ready for Riot Action 



32 



BIOLOGICAL CHEMIST 

The work carried out in t lie laboratory is highly varied in its nature, the frequency of 
any particular type being governed by the circumstances of the cases. A breakdown into 



types indicates the general -cope of the laboratory. 



Material 


Sought 


Acetaldehyde 


Acids .... 


Alcohol, ethyl 


Alcohol, methyl 


Alkalies . 


Alkaloids 


Arsenic .... 


Barbiturates . 


Benzedrine 


Carbon monoxide . 


Carbon tetrachloride 


Chloral .... 


Dilantin .... 


Fluorides 


Hydrocyanic acid . 


Kerosene 


Lead .... 


Paraldehyde . 


Phosphorus 


Salicylates 


Spectrophotometry, ultrs 


Spectrophotometry, visu 


Toxicology, general 


Tranquilizers . 



-violel 



No. 

of Tests 

5 
1 
321' 

Is 
3 
."> 
2 

41' 
3 

53 
J 

4 
3 
4 
1 
1 
4 
.) 
I 
6 

56 

62 
2 

9 



.Material 
Sought 

Acid phosphatase . 

Auto, examination of 

Bloodstains 

Bloodstains, type 

( 'hlorides 

Cloth patterns 

Clothing . 

Dirt and debris 

Drugs 

Explosives 

Food residue . 

Glass 

Hair 

Laundry marks 

Miscellaneous 

Oils . 

Paint 

Photographs . 

Photographs, infra-red 

Powder residue, clothing 

Powder residue, other 

Scene, examination of . 

Spermatozoa . 

Structural damage, auto 

Tissue .... 



No. 
of Tests 

•") 
14 
47 

1 

4 

SI 

2 

7 
•_> 

3 

3 
3 

2 

i 
2 

3 

17 
l.i 
19 
4 
7 
4 
7) 
3 



* Routine tests 6 positive 



Cases Medical 

Year Examiners 

1954 248 

1955 322 

1956 278 

1957 314 

1958 37,5 



artment 


Total 


108 


356 


1 25 


447 


93 


371 


74 


388 


87 


44i' 





Chemistry in Police Work 



Testing for Alcohol 



.33 



Traffic Division 



D. 



'URIXC; the past year, the Traffic Division was re- 
sponsible for the regulation of traffic within that area of 
the city covered by Divisions 1, 2, 3, and 4. Effective 
February 5, 1958, this area was increased to include 
Division 10 and the post at Commonwealth avenue and 
Boston University Bridge, Division 14. In addition, the 
Traffic Division enforced parking regulations within this 
area, supervised the preparation ami mailing of parking 
violation notices for the entire department, and main- 
tained a safety patrol. 

The Traffic Problem 

The volume of traffic during the past year showed an 
increase of 1.3 per cent over the previous high of last year. 
Total plates issued by the Registrar of Motor Vehicles, as 
of October 31, 1958, had reached a figure of 1,705,328, an 
increase of 19,336 over the corresponding figure of Octo- 
ber 31, 1957. 




Traffic's Motorcycle Unit 



34 




Mounted Patrol 



Parking 

The Traffic Division issued 261,475 notices of parking violations during the past 
.vear. Courl prosecutions by this division amounted to 19, 60S. Vehicles towed from the 
public ways amounted to 15,115. Total parking violations, looked up by the personnel of 
the Traffic Division, and mailed to car owners, amounted to 572,617. 

Parkin,"' fines paid at the Municipal Court of Boston for violations within that jurisdic- 
tion amounted to $372,767.82. Parking meter revenue for this area amounted to $351,861.95 
and for the entire city, $504,060.08. 




'Watch That Meter" 




$attU* Jkwaxh i 

PreseirftjMa 




Boston police Separtnent 

flasaaf husettB 

or having rendered Meritorious Service for 
the public welfare by materially reducing 
traffic accidents, fatalities, and promoting 
highway safety in their community during 

the year 

- 

19 5 6 



ay this award, which is sponsored jointly 
by Walker Manufacturing Co, Racine, 
Wisconsin, and National Police Officers 
Association of America, encourage law officers to 
continue their splendid work and to be constantly 
alert in promoting safe motoring to the American 
public. 





I m 


V 


'^«^S 








i DENT. 


CHAIRMAN 






tfCWCTARY 


"Let's Continue to Stay Alive" 








36 













Summer and Washington — Boston's Busiest Intersection 




This Means — STOP! 



37 





"Be Alert — Keep Alive" 



Wait for Crossing Signals" 



M-l Safety Squad 

The M-l Safety Squad of the Traffic Division provided safety instruction for the 
children of our public, private, and parochial schools. This program featured weekly presen- 
tations over Radio Station WORL. The services of (his squad were made available to offi- 
cials of the Park Department, in connection with their recreation program. 




Til 



^Cv, 




M-l Safety — Junior Corps 



M-l Safety Instruction 



38 



Expressway and Off-Street Parking Progress 

Construction work on the Fitzgerald Expressway has now Keen completed as far as 
the off-ramp to Beach street. The section lying immediately beyond is scheduled for com- 
pletion during the latter part of the summer of 1959. Until this has been accomplished, the 
full value of the expressway will not be available and heavy traffic conditions will continue 
in the Dewey Square area. 

Off-street parking garages have been completed and pul in service during the past 
year at Ilayward place, Province street, and Fort Hill square. An additional garage is cur- 
rency under construction at Kingston and Bedford streets. 





Off-Street Parking 



New Expressway 



Other Activities 

Special details, including escort service, were provided by the Traffic Division for a 
greal many events of a public nature, including a full schedule of parades, multiple alarms of 
fire, political gatherings, funerals of such prominent figures as the late Governors James M. 
Curley and Alvan T. Fuller, and visits to our city of many notables, including the Vice- 
President, the Secretary and Undersecretary of State, the Secretary of the Army, the Queen 
of Greece, the Secretary-General of NATO, the French Ambassador, the Prime .Minister of 
Nova Scotia, the Shah of Iran, the Lord .Mayor of Dublin, police officials from Lebanon, 
[ndonesia, and Venezuela, several congressmen, and many figures prominent in the theatrical 
world. 




Departed Comrade 



(39) 



Central Complaint and Records Bureau 



Ox July 16, 1958, the Boston Police Department estab- 
lished a Central Complaint and Records Bureau embracing 
the Criminal Records and Identification Section of the 
Bureau of Criminal Investigation and the former Bureau 
of Operations, with its radio, telephone, and teletype 
facilities, which became the Central Complaint Room. 

An IBM Statistical Section to receive, process, and 
record all of the various daily activities of the department, 
including arrests, investigations, and services, was also 
established to produce statistics for monthly and annual 
crime reports to the FBI and all other reports required by 
other agencies as well as necessary information for depart- 
mental use. 

A complete and up-to-date roster of department per- 
sonnel revealing individual skills, talents, and educational 
status has been created by machine operation and is read- 
ily available for reference. 





Nerve Center — Central Complaint Room 



"Calling Cars on Division 4" 



40 




State-Wide Alarm 



I.B.M. Statistical Bureau 



Complete control over all complaints received on complaint message cards issued at 
the Central Complaint Room has been maintained through comparison by machine with 
reports received from divisions and units. These cards are prenumbered with a central com- 
plaint number and are time stamped when complaint is received, when the radio car is dis- 
patched, and when the car has completed its assignment. 

Since all telephones for emergency and complaint purposes have been removed from 
police divisions, all requests for police service of any kind, whether of an emergency nature 
or not, must be channeled through the Central Complaint Desk at Headquarters, thus assur- 
ing complete control and recording of each incident reported. 

In line with the procedures followed in many of the large city police departments in 
the United States, the communications and records facilities of this department were cen- 
tralized for the purpose of consolidating all information concerning police activities. In a 
modern law enforcement agency the reports and communications facilities form the hub of 
the administrative wheel, and it is generally agreed that the quality of the records main- 
tained and the effectiveness of the communications system has a direct relation to the quality 
of police administration. 

CENTRAL COMPLAINT ROOM 

Duties 

The basic function of this room, its personnel and equipment, is to register every 
complaint, incident , or request for police service as well as to dispatch police cars, ambulances, 
and police boats to handle any complaint or incident requiring police action. 

The Central Complaint Room has control over all communications equipment, con- 
sisting of telephone, teletype, radio, and telegraph. 



41 



Accomplishments 

During the period from December 1, 1957, to July 16, 1958, this unit was known 
as the Bureau of Operations. In this period practically all of the equipment used by t he 
Bureau of Operations was replaced by new and superior electronic devices to increase the 
speed with which mobile units could be dispatched to the scene of incidents requiring police 
attention. This new system operates in conjunction with the IBM system for the purpose 
of uniform crime reporting. With the completion of these new installations the Central Com- 
plaint Room came into being. 

340,273 outgoing telephone messages and 5.50 toll calls made by the department 
through our switchboard. 

Approximately 315,973 emergency telephone messages received and handled at the 
Complaint Desk through either "DE S— 1212" or the department intercommunicating 
system. 

Approximately 426,483 telephone messages received through our switchboard, 
many of which were transferred to the Complaint Desk for handling. 

211,159 teletype messages and 723 telegrams were processed; 10,(i4S of these tele- 
type messages related to missing persons. 

16,297 automobiles and registration plates were reported lost or stolen and 15,972 
were reported recovered. 

475,286 radio messages were sent, including "Sound Scriber" recording of same. 
Five main transmitters (Station KCA 860, 2 at Police Headquarters and 3 at Suffolk 
County Court House); 2 emergency transmitters at White Stadium, Jamaica Plain, for 
civilian defense: two-way radio equipment in 122 automobiles; 29 combination patrolwagon 
ambulances and 4 boat transmitters and receivers; •'!<> wired broadcast amplifiers: S pickup 
receivers and 12 receivers on motorcycles were maintained and kepi in repair by members 
of this unit. 

An intercity and interdepartmental radio receiver and transmitter which is tuned 
into a frequency with the Arlington, Barnstable. Brookline, Cambridge, Lynnfield, .Metro- 
politan, Milton, Newton, Quincy, Reading, Revere, State, Watertown, Weymouth, and 
Worcester police departments is in operation in this unit and is used for emergency messages 
with those departments. 





Fingerprint File 



The Rogues' Gallery 



42 





Offset Printing 



Latent Print Search 



An interdepartmental radio receiver and transmitter is in operation between the 
several stations or divisions of this department to he used in case of emergency such as fail- 
lire of communication facilities due to weather conditions. 

A radio shop is attached to the Department Automobile Maintenance Shop, where a 
24-hour daily service is maintained. 

CRIMINAL RECORDS AND IDENTIFICATION SECTION 

Records Activities 

Main Index File 



Recorded in the 

Recorded in the Female Record File 
Recorded in the Male Record File 



Photography 



Number of photographs on file November 30, 1957 

Made and filed during the year 

Number of "foreign" photographs on file November 30, 1957 
Number of "foreign" photographs received during the year 

Total 

Number on file in the "Local Segregated" file (gallery) 
Number on file in the "Foreign Segregated" file 
Identification of criminals arrested locally (gallery) 
Identification of criminals arrested elsewhere (gallery) 
Scenes of crime photographed ... 

Photographs sent to: 

Massachusetts State Bureau of Identification 

Other cities ami towns 
Number of rectigraph photographs . 
Number of negatives of criminals 
Number of prints made from same . 
Number of exposures of latent fingerprints 
Number of prints from same .... 



809,300 

20,S71 

22(1.933 



619,263 

19,050 

18,706 

1,223 

658,242 

60,989 

18,70(1 

91 

16 

203 

7.ii2() 
1,812 
4,309 
3,811 
19,055 
732 
1,4(111 



43 



Number of reorders of criminal photographs 
Number of stand-up photographs made 
Prints made from same 
Number of photographs of police officers 
Number of scenes of crime visited 
Number of exposures (4 "by 5" camera) 
Number of prints of same . 



Fingerprint File 



Number on file November 30. 1957 



Taken and filed during the year: 
Male 
Female 



Received from other authorities: 

Male 

Female 



Number on file November 30. 1958 



Fingerprints sent to: 

Federal Bureau of Investigation 
Massachusetts State Bureau of Ident 
Other cities and towns 



Fingerprints taken other than of criminal 

Police officers .... 

Special police officers . 

Hackney carriage drivers 

Civilian employees 

Firearms Acts (revolver licenses) 
Total number of fingerprints on file (civilian filci November 30, 1957 
Total number of fingerprints on file (civilian file) November 30, 1958 



fi cation 



2,106 

17 

51 

96 

1,048 

1,779 

5,337 



205,223 

2.255 
335 



539 

91 

208,443 



3,811 

7,G22 
148 



48 

148 

1,512 

44 

4,581 

82,505 

88,989 





Mug Camera 



Unexpected Visitor 



44 





Holdup Victims Viewing Suspects 



Modern Photo Lab 



Five- Finger System of Fingerprinting 

(Established May 27, 1952) 

Number of 5-finger cards in file November 30, 1958 

Number of main index cards cross-indexed to .5-finger system November 30, 1958 

Number of latent prints found at crime scenes on file in Identification Section November 30, 

L958 

Number of connections made by latent prints since system established .... 



5 


,528 


i 


.7(14 




450 




266 



Criminal Records 



Requests received by telephone .... 
Requests received by correspondence 
Requests for certified records .... 

Requests for jury records 

Requests in connection with applicants for licenses 

Total 

Requests received from various public agencies: 
Stragglers and deserters (Armed Forces) 
Auxiliary police applicants 



Grand Total 



1.142 
8,504 
1 ,543 
2,779 
12,886 

26,854 

3.014 
54 

29,922 



Missing Persons 



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

Total number still missing . . . ■ 



1,315 

1.243 



*Does not include persons reported missing by various welfare agencies and numerous cases of children reported 
missing who were found or returned within a few hours after report was made. 



45 



Age and Sex of Persons Reported Missing in Boston 







.Mis 


SING 


Foi nd 


Still 


M 


SSING 


Agio 




















Males 


Females 


.Males 


Females 


Males 


F 


■males 


Under 15 years 




201 


147) 


198 


140 


3 




.5 


Over 15 years, undei 


21 years 


1(17 


242 


183 


22.5 


14 




17 


Over 21 years . 




329 


201 


3 1 5 


182 


14 




19 


Totals .... 


727 


588 


696 


547 


31 


41 



Reported missing in Boston 

Reported to this department from outside departments and agencies 

Reported missing and returned same day (locally) .... 

Reported missing and returned same day (outside cities and towns) . 

Reported missing by the Division of Child Guardianship of the Massachusetts Department 
of Public Welfare and the Girls' and Boys' Parole Division of the Massachusetts Train- 
ing Schools 

Total number of persons reported missing 



1,31.5 
7,037 
1,131 
2,507 

272 
12,262 



Persons Reported Missing by Police 

Division 1 (North End section) .... 
Division 2 (Downtown section) .... 

Division 3 (West End section) 

Division 4 (South End section) .... 

Division (i (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 



Divisions for Past Year 



[ncludes patients missing from the Boston Stat 

Persons interviewed 

Inquiries relating to location of friends and relatives 
Tracers sent out on persons reported missing . 



Hospital 




29 

121 

10.5 

63 

204 

236 

137 

(11 

26 

34 

41 

37 

32 

*181 

1,31.5 

t.5.5S 

3.712 

603 



f Does not include those interviewed at the various units and divisions of the department 



40 



Iii 97 cases of dead bodies fingerprinted, 74 were identified through fingerprint im- 
pressions. 

Six persons afflicted with amnes.a were identified. 

Warrants 

Warrants received 7,125 

Arrested on warrants 5,704 

Warrants returned without service 3,115 

Warrants sent out to divisions and units within the department and to other jurisdictions . 7,125 

Active warrant cards on file issued to the Boston Police Department 6,230 

Active warrants issued to Boston Police Department forwarded to other cities and towns in 

this state 2,040 

Active warrants issued to Boston Police Department for persons now out of state 1 . . . 197 
Active warrants received from other departments throughout Massachusetts for service 

(cards in our files) 1 .025 

Active warrants lodged at institutions as detainers 193 

Warrants received from out of state for service in Boston (still active in our files) . . 275 

Summonses 

Total number received from outside cities and towns for service in Boston .... 4,379 

Total number served 4,139 

Total number not served 240 

Total number of summonses sent from the Identification Section for service in outside cities 

and towns 24,020 

Total number served 22,791 



Total number not served 1,235 

Requests for Information 

Information furnished from police journals in regard to accidents and thefts . . . 4,186 

Multilith and Mimeograph 

A multilith machine under direct supervision of an experienced operator enables this 
department to prepare and complete printing of circulars containing photographs and finger- 
prints of persons either reported missing or wanted for criminal offenses. It has proved to 
be a distinct advantage in efficiency and speed in the issuance of department circulars, which 
serve a very important function in the apprehension of fugitives from justice. 

The multilith machine is completely equipped with camera, arc lights, vacuum frame, 
which add to the varied output of this machine. This machine is capable of printing in 
approximately two hours' time descriptive circulars of persons wanted. In some instances 
circulars are completed and mailed to outside cities before a fugitive arrives at his desti- 
nation. 

This unit, in addition to the multilith machine, has a high-speed electric addresso- 
graph machine and two electric mimeograph machines. These machines are used to make 
daily manifolds, warrant manifolds, bulletins, and circular letters for the various units and 
divisions, including Police School lessons. 



47 



Crime Prevention Bureau 



J.HE Crime Prevention Bureau operates for the pre- 
vention of delinquency among juveniles and maintains a 
program of constant cooperation with all other agencies in 

the child welfare field for the rehabilitation of maladjusted 
children. 

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 the aid of the general 
public, all child welfare agencies, divisions and units of this 
department. 

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

4. Determine persons and places which in any way 
contribute to delinquency of children, investigating and 
taking the necessary action to correct such conditions. 

5. Supervise and inspect places of public amuse- 
ment, hotels, bus and railroad stations, and places where 
large numbers of people congregate. 

6. Promote welfare of children, the sick, the aged, 
and the needy, locating missing persons. 

7. Investigate cases concerning boys and girls and 
assist in the investigation of cases in which women are 
involved 





The Lethal Zip Gun 



Fingerprinting of Suspect 



;s 




n i n ii 



Teen-Age Arsenal 

Summary of Work Accomplished 

The juvenile officers arrested and prosecuted 2M'2l male and 4_'s female juveniles in 
the following age groups: 

Age 7 8 9 10 II 12 13 14 15 16 



Male 
Female 



20 

1 



51 

(i 



104 
3 



37 

99 



159 
42 



299 

li!) 



451 
92 



551 1 
109 



54 1 
83 



In accordance with the program of detecting and prosecuting all adults who are in 
any way involved in unlawful activities concerning juveniles, 400 male and 86 female adults 
were prosecuted. 

The officers also brought to their respective stations, for questioning in regard to 
criminal offenses committed on each division, 3,311 male and 42s female juveniles. A> a 
result of interrogation, together with personal interviews with the parents of these children, 
it was determined for the best interests of the children, parents, and the city to return them 
to their parents without bringing them before the court for delinquency proceedings. 

This part of the juvenile plan in Boston is the contribution of the Boston Police De- 
partment toward- the rehabilitation of the child and is dramatically vindicated by the fact 
that the number of recidivists is so small as to be unworthy of reduction to a percentage 
figure. This fact completely justifies the continuance of this policy of returning the child 
to the parents, after an investigation by the juvenile officer in the case of first offenders, 



49 



leaving no stigma of a juvenile record. After proper disciplinary action by the parents, the 
child would not, in all probability, appear again in the over-all delinquency pattern. 

There were 7,042 eases handled by the Juvenile Unit for this period, including those 
brought to court and others returned to their parents for disciplinary action. 

Certain innovations were also inaugurated by the Bureau, one being the recording on 
central file cards of the name, address, description, and offense of juveniles, together with the 
first names of the parents and the disposition of the case. This information has proved 
invaluable, not only to this department but also to the police of outside cities and towns. 

Another innovation is the use of the department photographers for the photographing 
of homes in cases of neglected children. Such graphic illustrations have proved of great 
value in the presenting of evidence before the court, dispensing with the sometimes incredible 
testimony which was necessary to describe some living conditions with which children were 
obliged to contend. 

This Bureau presented forty lectures to as many different organizations in an effort 
to educate the public as to the cause and scope of juvenile delinquency in this city and the 
policy, plans, and procedures established by the Police Commissioner. In this connection, 
a pilot group of high school pupils was taken to the Line-Up Room at Headquarters where a 
lecture was given on juvenile delinquency, followed by a conducted tour of the Radio Turret, 
in an effort to determine whether or not such a plan was feasible. Subsequently, two more 
groups were taken on similar tours and the response from the students and teachers was very 
encouraging. Consequently, since the ordinary business of the department will not lie im- 
paired, these tours will be continued. 

For the fiscal year ending November 30, 1958, the policewomen attached to the 
Crime Prevention Bureau made 4,904 inspections of the following places: cafes and restau- 
rants, bus and railroad terminals, and hotels and theaters. Fifty-two arrests were made as 
a result of 402 investigations, including those involving voting women and children. 




Signal Service Linemen 



Testing Call Box 



.".(I 



Police Signal System 



Signal Boxes 

The total number of boxes in use is 576. Of these 543 are connected with the under- 
ground system and 33 with the overhead. 

Miscellaneous Work 

In the pasl year employees of this service responded to 1,982 trouble calls; inspected 
576 signal boxes: 16 signal desks: 18 motor generator sets: 440 storage batteries. Repairs 
have been made on 121 box movements; 20 registers; 132 locks; 16 lime stamps: 28 vibrator 
bells: 38 relays; 52 electric fans; 35 motors; 20 generators. This unit is responsible for the 
installation and maintenance of all electric wiring and equipment at all police buildings. 

Connected with the police signal boxes are 64 signal, 570 telephone, and 83 blinker- 
light circuits. 

The Signal Service Unit supervises all telephone and teletype installations and minor 
teletype repairs throughout the department. It also maintains 48 headquarters-to-station 
house telephone circuits; 18 teletype-writer circuits, 18 radio-wired broadcast circuits, 
6 radio-ear response circuits; a circuit, with equipment, at the Charlesbank Station of the 
Metropolitan District Police; also a circuit, with equipment, in booth at the bast Boston end 
of the Sumner Tunnel: and the intercommunication units throughout the department. 

Payments on Account of the Signal Service During the 
Year Ending November 30, 1958 



(Included i\ Table XV) 

Payrolls . 

Signal and traffic upkeep, repairs and supplies therefor 

Total 



#110,8.53.43 
23,657.38 

•1140,510. SI 




Service Fleet 



51 




Patrolling Boston's Waterways 

Harbor Service 

The duties performed by the Harbor Police, Division 8, comprising the harbor and 
the islands therein, were as follows: 



Number of vessels boarded from foreign ports 

Number of vessels ordered from the channel 

Number of vessels permitted to discharge cargoes in strea 

Number of alarms of fire attended on water front 

Number of fires extinguished without alarm 

Number of sick and injured persons assisted 

Number of cases investigated .... 

Number of dead bodies recovered .... 

Number rescued from drowning .... 

Number of rases where assistance was rendered . 

Number of obstructions removed from channel . 

Number of vessels assigned to anchorage 

Number of coal permits granted to bunker or dischaj 

Number of dead bodies dared for .... 

Number of hours grappling 

Value of property recovered, consisting of boats, riggings, floats, st 



ages, etc. 



1.004 

17 

12 

24.5 

4 

7 

1,229 

10 

5 

123 

48 

2,1.38 



10 

70 

•124,925 



Since December 1, 1957, 1,134 vessels from 
foreign ports arrived at the Port of Boston. 



lomestic ports and 1,004 vessels from 



Harbor Patrol Service 

A day and nigh.1 patrol service was maintained by the police boats "William II. 
McShane," "William H. Pierce," and a Chris-Craft patrol craft in the upper and lower 
harbors, Mystic River, Chelsea Creek, Fort Point Channel, Reserve Channel, Dorchester 
Bay, and Neponset River. 



52 



Training 



POLICE ACADEMY 



T. 



.HE Police Academy of the department was established 
for the purpose of promoting the efficiency of the depart- 
ment and its service to the public. It is staffed by trained 
superior officers. Classes are held for superior officers and 
patrolmen. All new patrolmen receive a course of training, 
and from time to time various courses dealing with special 
phases of police work are given for all members of the force. 





Training in Disarming 



A Judo Break 




Class of 1959 — Before 




Class of 1959 — After 



54 



\ 




a ,«Flta/* 






Target Practict 



Instruction in First Aid 



MEDICAL DEPARTMENT 

Dr. Joseph W. Devine is the Medical Examiner for the Police Department with offices 
on the 7th floor of Police Headquarters. A suite is provided consisting of the Doctor's private 
office, a completely modernized Examination Room and a Waiting Room. 

Upon entrance into the Department, all persons certified for appointment to any posi- 
tion are given a thorough examination and a report is submitted on each individual. 

Tlic Medical Examiner examines all members of the uniformed force who are injured 
either on or off duty. Those members whose injuries bring about a period of absence and 
those members who are incapacitated by a prolonged illness are given periodic examinations 
to determine their availability to perform police duty. The diagnosis and prognosis in each 
case is submitted for the information of the Police Commissioner. Accurate records are main- 
tained which aid in decisions affecting continuance in the service or retirement, as the case 
may be. 

The Medical Examiner furnishes and administers preventative medicines during any 
outbreaks of communicable diseases that may occur, such as influenza, poliomyelitis, etc. 

During the year 1958, 2,500 examinations were made and the required diagnosis and 
prognosis were submitted in each case. 





Anti-Flu Shot 



"Periodic Check up" 



.).) 



City 



Pri 



nson 



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 are conveyed 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 In county 
authorities to the jail or institution to which they have been sentenced, or to the Charles 
Street Jail to await such grand jury action. 

During the year, December 1, 1957, to November •'!(), 1958, 11,533 men were com- 
mitted to the City Prison, as follows: 

Adultery 2 

Assault and battery 44 

Bigamy 3 

Breaking and entering 3 

Dangerous weapons 1 

Default 16 

Delinquent children 5 

Drunkenness 10,550 

Fornication 1 

Fugitives from justice 12 

Gaming 6 

House of ill fame 1 

Indecent exposure 1 

Illegitimacy 13 

Larceny 33 

Lewd and lascivious cohabitation 4 

Lewdness - 

Nonsupport 31 

Polygamy 1 

Robbery 4 

Safekeeping 79 

Soliciting alms I 

Suspicious persons 561 

'threats 5 

Vagrancy 20 

Violation of city ordinance 1 

Violation of drug law 16 

Violation of Massachusetts automobile law 17 

Violation of park rules - 

Violation of probation 13 

Miscellaneous 85 

Total 11.533 

One hundred and twenty-seven male lodgers were received and cared for during the 
year. 

56 



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, 
and, unless otherwise released, are held in charge of the chief 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 institution to which they have been sentenced, or to the Charles 
Street Jail to await such grand jury action. 

During the year 2,085 were committed as follows: 

Abandonment I 

Abortion 1 

Adultery 19 

Assault and battery 17 

Delinquent children '2 

Drug law, violation of i) 

Drunkenness 1,918 

Forgery 4 

Fornication ."> 

House of ill fame 1 

Idle and disorderly 39 

Larceny 78 

Lewd and lascivious cohabitation 10 

Lewdness 1 

Liquor law, violation of 1 

Neglect of children 6 

Probation and parole, violation of 28 

Runaways 10 

Safekeeping 17 

Stubborn children 13 

Suspicious persons 416 

.Miscellaneous 89 

'total 2,085 

Fifteen women lodgers were received and cared for during- the vear. 



57 



Motor Vehicle Service 



There are 210 motor vehicles in the service at the present time which are distributed 
as follows: 



Divisions 


Combination 

Patrol and 

Ambulances 


Passenger 

Automobiles 


Trucks 


Motorcycles 


Totals 


Headquarters 


— 


38 


9 


— 


47 


Division 1 


2 


3 


— 


— 


.) 




1 


3 


— 




4 


Division 3 


1 


3 


— 


— 


4 


Division 4 


3 


7 


— 


1 


11 




2 


5 


— 


4 


11 




2 


6 


— 


4 


12 




2 


6 


— 


1 


9 


Division 10 


2 


5 


— 


• ; 


(l 


Division 11 


o 


6 


— 


■ > 


10 


Division 13 


1 


4 




6 


1 1 


Division 14 


2 


5 


— 


2 


9 


Division 15 


1 


4 


— 


— 


5 


Division 16 


2 


5 


— 


— 


i 




1 


4 




3 


8 




1 


4 




2 


7 


Division lit 


2 


•3 




i 


8 


Traffic Division 


— 


i 




17 


24 


Unassigned 


■> 


i 


— 


— 


9 


Totals 


29 


*127 


9 


4:> 


210 



rncluded in the total of 127 passenger automobiles there are 3 station wagons: I at Division 2; 1 at Division 
and 1 at Division 18. 



;,s 



Combination Ambulances 



The department is equipped with com 

in Divisions 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 7, !>, 10, 11, 1.!, 14, 1 
During the year ambulances reponded 
I he following places: 

Boston City Hospital 

Massachusetts General Hospital . 

Calls where services were nut require* 

Boston State Hospital . 

Peter Bent Brigham Hospita 

St. Elizabeth's Hospital 

East Boston Relief Station 

Carney Hospital 

Southern Mortuary 

Beth Israel Hospital 

Police station houses 

Hi ane .... 

Children's Hospital 

United States Veterans' Hospital 

Faulkner Hospital . 

Northern Mortuary 

Massachusetts Memorial Hospitals 

Chardon Street Home 

Physicians' offices .... 

New England Hospital for Women 

Boston Lying-in Hospital 

Roslindale General Hospital 

Psychopathic Hospital 

St. Margaret's Hospital 

Chelsea Naval Hospital 

Longwood Hospital 

Massachusetts Osteopathic Hospital 

Deaconess Hospital 

Floating Hospital 

United States Marine Hospital 

Lemuel Shattuck Hospital 

New England Baptist Hospital 

Pratt Diagnostic Hospital 

United States Public Health Hospital 

Soldiers' Home .... 

Allerton Hospital 

Harlev Hospital .... 



filiation automobiles (patrol 

5, 16, 17, IS, and 10. 

to calls to convey sick and in 



and ambulance) 
jured persons to 

9,634 
3,266 

12,082 
775 
697 

524 

453 
41.3 
386 

312 
300 
202 
213 
181 
108 
147 

74 

03 

58 

57 

.->! 

38 

33 

28 

20 

20 

24 

21 

21 

17 

15 

14 

12 

7 
6 




50 



Parker Hill Hospital 
Chelsea Memorial Hospital 

Kenmore Hospital 

Massachusetts Mental Health Hospital 
Evangeline Booth Hospital 
Winthrop Community Hospital 
Metropolitan State Hospital 
Washingtonian Hospital 
Cambridge City Hospital 
Hahnemann Hospital .... 

Milton Hospital 

Mt. Auburn Hospital .... 
Waltham State Hospital 
Whidden Memorial Hospital 

Total 



Automobile Maintenance 

General repairs, replacement of parts, supplies and accessories 

Storage 

Gasoline 

( >il and grease 



6 
5 
5 
5 

4 
4 
3 
3 

1 
1 

1 
1 
1 
1 



20,460 



Total 



$75,671.37 

228.00 

7S.798.01 

5,990.67 

$160,688.05 



Horses 

On December 1, 1957, there were six saddle horses in the service, attached to Divi- 
sion 16. During the year two horses were retired from police service and one horse died in 
service. Seven horses were purchased. At the present time there are ten horses in service. 



Hackney Carriages 



Chapter 392 of the Acts of 1930, as amended, limits the number of licenses to set up 
and use hackney carriages in the City of Boston to 1,525. 

During the police year, December 1, 19.57, to November 30, 1958, due to changes of 
ownership and regrants, a total of *1,853 licenses were granted. 

There were 288 articles, consisting of umbrellas, coats, handbags, etc., found in car- 
riages during the year, which were turned over to the office of Inspector of Carriages. One 
hundred seventeen of these were restored to the owners, and the balance of 171 placed in 
the custody of the Property Clerk. 

200 "Regrants ' 



lid 



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 . 1,853 

Carriages licensed ("renewal" applications and "changes of ownership") . 1,653 

Carriages licensed ("regrants") 200 

1 ,853 

Carriage licenses canceled (in favor of "regrants" and "changes of ownership") . . 328 

Carriages licensed — " changes of ownership " 1 — 7" 

Carriage licenses in effect November 30, 1958 (at end of police year) — licensed since February 

I, 1958 (beginning of hackney carriage license year) . . 1,525 

Carriages inspected ... 1.853 

Hackney Carriage Drivers 

Applications for drivers' licenses reported on . 7,143 

Applications for drivers' licenses rejected . '218 

Drivers' licenses granted 6,925 

Drivers' licenses revoked, 48; of which revocations 12 were rescinded and the licenses re- 
stored; leaving the net figure shown of such revocations as 36 

Drivers' licenses in effect November 30, 1958 (at end of police year) — licensed since February 

1, 1958 (beginning of hackney carriage license year) *6,380 

Drivers' licenses suspended 2 

Complaints against owners, drivers and "set ups" investigated 710 

Articles found in carriages reported by drivers 288 

Includes 8 female hackney carriage drivers 

Public Taxicab Stands 

There are 3S6 established public taxicab stands, with capacity for 990 cabs, at the 
present time. 

Private Hackney Stands 

Chapter 392 of the Acts of 1930 provides for the occupation of private hackney stands 
(that is, upon private property) by licensed hackney carriage owners. 

During the year, 28 applications (capacity, 42:! carriages) for such private hackney 
stands were granted. 

Sight-Seeing Automobiles 

During the year ending November 30, 1958, licenses for 1!) sight-seeing automobiles 
were granted. 

There were 28 sight-seeing drivers' licenses granted. 

Hackney Carriage Violations 

During the past year, 680 tags were issued to taxicab drivers for various violations. 
Fifty-one penalties were imposed, which included 4S revocations. This system of discipline 
has continued to result in relieving courts of many minor cases which would tend to congest 
their dockets. 

61 



Listing Wor\ in Boston 



1903* 

1904 

1905 

1906 

1907 

1908 

1909 

lQIOt 

1911 

1912 

1913 

1914 

1915 

1916} 

1917 

1918 

1919 

1920 

1921^ 

1922 

1923 

1924 

1925 

1926 

1927 

1928 

1929 



Year 



Canvass 



IS 1,04.") 
193,1'. 15 
194,547 
195,446 
195,900 
201,552 
201,391 
203,(103 
20(1.82.3 
214,178 
215,388 
219,364 
220,883 

221,207 
224,012 
227,466 
235,248 

480,783 
480,10(1 
477,547 
485,077 
489,478 
493,415 
405,707 
491,277 
493,250 



Year 


Canvass 


1930 


502,101 


1931 










500,986 


1932 . 










499,758 


1933 . 










501,175 


1934 . 










502,93(1 


I935| 










509,703 


1936 . 










514.312 


1937 . 










520,838 


1938 . 










529,905 


1939 . 










534,230 


1940 . 










531,010 


1941 . 










541,335 


1942 










539,408 


1943 










540,517 


1944 










543,051 


1945 . 










549,899 


1946 










545,500 


1947 










551,145 


1948 










54S, 1 1 1 


1949 










544,898 


1950 










541,762 


1951 . 










534,418 


1952 










520,390 


1953 










520,927 


1954 










500,072 


1955 










513,230 


1956 










501,071 


1957 










486.421 



* 1903 to 1909, both inclusive listing was on May I 
t 11)1(1 listing changed to April I 
j: 1916 listing done by Board of Assessors 
$ 1921 law changed to include women in listing 
1935 liist 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 217,953 

Female . . 250,079 

Total ... . . .... 474,032 



02 



Listing Expenses 

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

Printing police list . $50,000.00 

Services rendered in processing residents' file . . 12.750.00 

Newspaper notices . . 1,316.34 

Stationery 6,978.50 

Directory 7.1.00 

Rental of folding chairs and tables 100.80 



Total 



$71,310.64 



Number of Policemen Employed in Listing 

January 2 520 

January 3 480 

January 4 405 

January 5 118 

January 6 403 

January 7 396 

January 8 222 

January 9 195 

January 10 173 

January 11 123 

January 12 03 

January 13 81 

January 14 53 

January 15 43 

January 16 32 

January 17 26 

January 18 20 

January 19 19 

January 20 4 

Police Work on Jury Lists 

The Police Department under the provisions of chapter 348, Acts of 1907, assisted 
the Election Commissioners in ascertaining the qualifications of persons proposed for jury 
service. 

The police findings in 1958 may be summarized as follows: 

Dead or could not be found in Boston 2,642 

Physically incapacitated 254 

Convicted of crime 11" 

Unfit for various reasons 1,072 

Apparently fit . 11,761 

Total 16,446 

The Election Commissioners sent to the Police Department for delivery 11,841 sum- 
monses to persons for jury service. 



03 



Special Police 



Special police are appointed to serve without pay from the city on a written applica- 
tion of any officer or board in charge of a department of the City of Boston, or on the appli- 
cation 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, 1958, were fingerprinted by the department, as has been the custom, and their 
records, if any, searched for by the Bureau of Criminal Investigation. 

During the year ending November 30, 1958, there were 1,047 special police officers 
appointed; 3 applications for appointment were refused for cause; 9 appointments were can- 
celed for nonpayment of license fee; and 8 appointments were canceled for other reasons. 

Appointments were made on applications received as follows: 
From corporations and associations 659 



From theaters and other places of amusement 

From city departments . 

From churches . 

From private institutions. 

Total . 



156 

20.3 

23 

4 

1,047 



04 



Pistols, Revolvers and Machine Guns 

The following table shows the number of applications made to the Police Commis- 
sioner 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 applications granted, the number re- 
fused, and the number revoked: 



Year 


Applical inns 


( limited 


Rejected 


Licenses 
Revoked 


1954 

1955 

1956 

1957 

1958 


2,873 
2,899 
2.82.5 
2.47(1 
2,163 


2.S14 
2,828 
2.74(1 
2,419 
*t2.04(i 


59 

71 
85 

.57 
1 17 


3 

4 
1 

1 
3 



Includes 1 no fee and I withdrawn 
t 2(1 licenses to possess machine nuns 



Dealers in Firearms, Shotguns and Rifles — Gunsmiths 






Applications 


Granted 
1958 


Rejected 


Licenses 
Revoked 


Gunsmiths 


11 


10 


1 





Firearms dealers 


13 


12 


1 





Shotguns and rifles 


4 


4 








Permits to purchase 


5 


3 


• ) 






Public Lodging Houses 

Public lodging houses licensed by the Police Commissioner under provisions of Chap- 
ter 140, Sections 33 36, G. L. (Ter. Ed.), showing locations and number of lodgers accom- 
modated : 



Location 



Number 

Lodged 



1-3 Dover street 
287 Hanover street 
8 Pine street . 
87 Vernon street 
Total . 



2, 173 

780 

01,083 

635 



(14,97 



65 



Property Clerfy 



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

All orders for supplies, uniforms, and equipment are issued by this office. 

During the year 146 motor vehicles came into custody of this office: 37 vehicles were 
returned to legitimate claimants and 132 vehicles were sold at public auction. There are 
now 65 motor vehicles in custody. 

A maintenance shop for the servicing of department automobiles is in operation on a 
24-hour basis. During the year, on 5,897 occasions, department cars were repaired and, on 
2,128 occasions, cars were serviced. One hundred twenty-seven department cars and 151 
privately-owned cars were towed by the department wrecker. The department operates a 
motorcycle repair shop where, on 732 occasions, 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. 



Lost and Found Property 

Articles on hand December 1, 1957 44(i 

Articles received during the year to November 30, 1958 286 

Total 732 

Disposed of: 

Delivered to owners 121 

Worthless 102 

Perishable articles delivered to Overseers of Public Welfare 2 

Sold at public auction 118 

Total number of articles disposed of 343 

Total number of articles on hand November 30, 1958 389 



66 



Special Events 



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



1957 


Dec. 


1 


Dec. 


9 


Dec. 


23 


Dec. 


24 


Dec. 


31 


1958 


Jan. 


23 


Jan. 


26 


Jan. 


29 


Feb. 


9 


Feb. 


9 


Feb. 


16 


Feb. 


17 


Feb. 


22 


Feb. 


22 


Feb. 


23 


Mar. 


7 


.Alar. 


in 


Mar. 


17 


-Mar. 


20 


.Mar. 


21 


Mar. 


09 


April 


5 


April 


6 


April 


8 


April 


12 


April 


13 


April 


15 


April 


111 


April 


19 


April 


19 


April 


19 


April 


20 


April 


21 


April 


27 


April 


28 


April 


29 


May 


3 


May 


3 


May 


3 


May 


3 


May 


3 



at hoi 
ithol 



ic school 
hool 



.May 14 



Parade of the Holy Name Societies 

Boston Garden, Boston Police Relief Association Ball 

Boston Police Department Band participation in the Boston Globe Santa Fund Drive 

Christmas Eve Carol Singers, etc., on Beacon Hill . 

New Year's Eve celebrations 



Funeral of Detective Walter F. Nickerson 

Mothers' March on Polio in connection with the March of Dimes 

Funeral of Capt. John H. Cloran 

Boston Garden, Boston American Silver Skate Carnival. 

Boy Scout Sunday ceremony at Holy Cross Cathedral 

Visit of Pat Boone, television star 

Symphony Hall, musical demonstration by sisters and pupils of the ( ' 

State House, reception of His Excellency Governor Foster Furcolo 

Symphony Hall, musical demonstration by sisters and pupils of the ( 

Heart Fund collections by volunteers 

Boston Garden, schoolboy hockey game 

Annual Camp Fire Sunday at the Holy Cross Cathedral 

South Boston, Evacuation Day parade 

Boston Garden, schoolboy hockey game .... 

Boston Garden, schoolboy hockey game 

Boston Garden, schoolboy hockey game .... 

Parade of Capri Theater 

Easter parade 

Parade of Saxon Theater 

Cathedral Club road race 

Parade and pilgrimage by Archdiocesan Union of the Holy Name Soc 

Parade of Paramount Theater 

Parade of Saxon Theater 

Boston Athletic Association Marathon 

City of Boston Patriots' Day parade and celebrations 
Dorchester, Masonic parade 

Visit of the Most Reverend Amleto Giovanni Cicognani, Apostoli< 

the United States 

Boston Garden, Boston Fireman's Relief Fund Animal Conceal and Ball 
Boston Garden, rally to salute Israel on its 10th Anniversary 
Dorchester, Holy Child Baseball League parade and opening game a1 l>' 

American Cancer Association, house collections 

Parkway Little League, parade and baseball game at Little League Field 

Parade of M.I.T. Interfraternity Conference 

Funeral of Ex-Governor Alvan T. Fuller 

Parade of Raymond's, [nc 

East Boston, Little League parade and baseball game at American Legion Park 
Parade of Raymond's, Inc 



ieties 



D 



egate t 



Men 

40 
325 

35 

65 

1,245 

Men 

40 
4:, 

240 
30 
20 
20 
L5 

l.-)() 
20 
30 
l."> 
20 

420 
IT) 
1.3 
i:> 
10 
25 
10 
45 
2o 
10 
10 

270 
95 
40 

25 
40 
15 
l() 
45 
20 
15 
30 
15 
20 
10 



67 



1958 


May 


15 


May 


15 


May 


17 


Max- 


17 


May 


18 


May 


18 


May 


19 


May 


lii 


May 


24 


May 


25 


May 


2.3 


May 


25 


May 


25 


May 


26 


May 


28 


May 


30 


May 


30 


May 


30 


May 


30 


May 


30 


May 


30 


May 


30 


June 


1 


June 


1 


June 


•> 


June 


(') 


June 


8 


.June 


8 


June 


9 


June 


HI 


June 


12 


June 


14 


June 


14 


June 


16 


June 


16 


June 


17 


June 


17 


June 


21 


June 


•)■) 


Juno 


22 


June 


■ )■> 


June 


23 


June 


23 


June 


28 


June 


28 



ide 



to Mc 



Harvard Outing Club, bicycle race 

Solemn Pontifical Mass at the Cathedral 

Mission Hill, Little League parade and baseball game at Smith Street Playground 
South End, parade of the Claremont Neighborhood Association 

Cemeteries and vicinity on Sunday 

Protestant Laymen's Breakfast Committee, services and par; 

Building 

Funeral of Patrolman Edward J. McNamara .... 
South End, Boys' Baseball League, parade and baseball game 

Funeral of Patrolman Leon M. Reese 

South End, Military Mass at Holy Trinity Church 

Cemeteries and vicinity on Sunday 

Charlestown, parade of Fleet Reserve Association, Branch Number 3 of Boston 
Suffolk County Council, American Legion ceremony at Mt. Hope Cemetery 

City Hall, Mayor's Field Day activities 

Parade of Boston School Cadets 

Cemeteries and vicinity on Memorial Day 

Boston Parks and Recreation Department, cemeteries and vicinity on Memorial Day 
Dorchester, William C Walsh Post, No. 369, American Legion, parade and services 
Dorchester, John P. McKeon Post, Xo. 14(1, AMVETS, parade and services at Cedar 

Grove Cemetery 

Brighton, Allied War Veterans parade 

Hyde Park, Cecil Fogg Post, American Legion, parade . 

Back Bay, AMVETS parade 

Mt. Hope Cemetery, Policemen's Memorial Exercises 
North End, parade of Society Santa Maria DiAnzano . 
Ancient and Honorable Artillery Company parade . 

City Hall, Mayor's Field Day activities 

Forest Hills Cemetery, Firemen's Memorial Day exercises 
South End, Boston College Baccalaureate exercises at the Church 

Conception 

Symphony Hall. Harvard College Class of 1933. reunion activitii 
Boston College commencement exercises ..... 
State House. National Lancers escort for His Excellency Govei 

to Harvard University 

North End, parade of St. Domenic Society .... 

Dorchester Day road race, conducted by the Knights of Columbu 

Solemn Pontifical Mass at the Cathedral of the Holy Cross . 

Charlestown, "Night Before" Bunker Hill Day celebrations, street duty, traffic duty 

and banquets 

Charlestown. Bunker Hill Day parade 

Charlestown, Bunker Hill Day celebrations, street duty, block parties, dances, and 

historical pageant 

Funeral of Patrolman Walter P. Heffernan 

Roxbury, parade of St. John the Baptist Confraternity . 
Hyde Park, Cecil YV. Fogg, Post No. 73, American Legion, parade 
North End, parade of Maria S.S. Del Soccosso .... 
Saunders Stadium, South Boston, music festival .... 

Fenway Park, Mayor's Charity Field Day 

Democratic Pro-Primary Convention at the Hotel Bradford . 
Saunders Stadium, South Boston, music festival .... 



of the Immaculate 



Foster Fi 



68 



1958 Men 

June 29 North End, parade of St. Mary of the Grace Society 15 

June 29 Visit of the Shah of Iran 20 

July 2 Visit of Prime Minister from Nova Scotia, Canada 20 

July 3 Visit of Mr. Anman Ali from Pakistan 20 

July 3 City of Boston distribution of ice cream and candy at the various playgrounds and 

schoolyards 45 

July 4 Independence Day parade 30 

July 4 Boston Common, Independence Day hand concert and fireworks display . 35 

July 4 Columbus Park. South Boston, Independence Day hand concert and fireworks 

display 20 

July 4 Jamaica Plain, Independence Day hand concert and fireworks display . . 20 

July 4 Franklin Park, Dorchester. Independence Day hand concert and fireworks display . 20 

July 4 Smith Field, Brighton, Independence Day band concert and fireworks display . 2"> 

July 4 Fast Boston Stadium, Independence Day band concert and fireworks display . 25 

July 9 Discontinuance of service on the Old Colony Division of the New York, New Haven 

& Hartford Railroad . 30 

July !l Funeral of Capt. Edwin P. .Murphy 95 

Julv 10 Discontinuance of service on the < >ld Colonv Division of the New York, New Haven 

& Hartford Railroad ... .' . . . ... 30 

July 13 Suffolk Downs, "Jimmy" Fund Kick-off spaghetti supper 170 

July 16 Open House at Police Headquarters sponsored by the I. B.M 4(1 

July li) North End, parade of San Rocco Society 15 

July 20 North End, parade of San Rocco Society 15 

July 20 Roxbury, parade of National Association for Advancement of Colored People . 20 

July 25 North End, parade of St. Joseph Society 25 

July 26 North End. parade of St. Joseph Society 20 

July 27 North End, parade of St. Joseph Society 15 

July 27 North End, parade of San Lucy Society 15 

Aug. 2 Departure of His Excellency Archbishop Richard J. Cushing and pilgrimage to 

Europe 20 

Aug. 2 Citizens of Cuba parade 25 

Aug. 3 Parade of 366th Infantry, AMVETS, Post No. 128 50 

Aug. 8 North End, parade of Santa Maria S. S. Delia Cava Society ... 20 

Aug. it North End. parade of Santa Maria S. S. Delia Cava Society 15 

Aug. 9 Parade of the First Marine Division Association 15 

Aug. 10 North End, parade of Santa Maria S. S. Delia Cava Society 15 

Aug. 17 Parade of Sons of Union Veterans of the Civil War 15 

Aug. 20 Parade of Plymouth Chamber of Commerce members 15 

Aug. 20 Motor parade, Classic Car Club of America 25 

Aug. 21 North End, parade of Societa Marittima Madonna Del Soccosso DiSciacca . 20 

Aug. 22 Parade of Aleppo Temple 25 

Aug. 22 North End, parade of Societa Marittima Madonna Del Soccosso DiSciacca . . 15 

Aug. 23 North End, parade of Societa Marittima Madonna Del Soccosso DiSciacca . . 15 

Aug. 23 Visit of officers and crew of Italian destroyer "Raimondo Montecuccoli" . . . 2."> 

Aug. 24 Special Mass at the Holy Cross Cathedral for officers and men of the destroyer 

"Raimondo Montecuccoli" 20 

Aug. 24 North End, parade of Societa Marittima Madonna Del Soccosso DiSciacca . . 15 
Aug. 25 Parade and exercises of the officers and crew of the destroyer "Raimondo Monte- 
cuccoli" 20 

Aug. 26 Parade of the National Federation of Post Office Clerks 20 

Aug. 28 Sack Theatre parade 15 

Aug. 29 North End, parade of St. Antonio De Padua Da Montefacione Society . . . 25 

li!) 



1958 


Aug. 


31 


Aug. 


3 J 


Sept. 


1 


Sept. 


6 


Sept. 


7 


Sept, 


7 


Sept. 


8 


Sept. 


9 


Sept. 


12 


Sept. 


14 


Sept. 


21 


Sept. 


22 


Sept, 


26 


Sept, 


28 


Oct. 


1 


Oct. 


1 


Oct. 


2 


Oct. 


2 


Oct. 


5 


Oct. 


.") 


Oct. 


6 



Oct. 



Oct. 


8 


Oct. 


9 


Oct. 


to 


Oct. 


12 


Oct. 


12 


Oct. 


13 


Oct. 


13 


Oct. 


14 


Oct. 


18 


Oct. 


18 


Oct. 


19 


Oct. 


19 


Oct. 


22 


Oct. 


23 


Oct. 


26 


Oct. 


26 


Oct. 


31 


Nov. 


1 


Nov. 


•> 


Nov. 


2 


Nov. 


2 


Nov. 


3 


Nov. 


3 


Nov. 


4 


Nov. 


6 


Nov. 


9 



k" d 



Jewish cemeteries and vicinity 

North End, parade of St. Antonio Ue Padua Da Montefacione Society 
North End, parade of St, Antonio De Padua Da Montefacione Society 
Visit of Hon. Richard M. Nixon, Vice-President .... 
North End, parade of Saint Rosalie's Society . . . . 

Jewish cemeteries and vicinity 

Political motorcades and rallies . 

Preliminary Election 

White Stadium, C. Y. 0. Music Festival 

Jewish cemeteries and vicinity 

Jewish cemeteries and vicinity 

Executive Department, Commonwealth of Massachusetts motorcade 
Visit of Hon. Henry Spaak, Secretary General of N.A.T.O. 

Visit of Secretary of State John F. Dulles 

Solemn Pontifical "Red Mass" at the Cathedral of the Holy Cross 
Visit of Undersecretary of State Robert Murphy .... 
Visit of Undersecretary of State Robert Murphy .... 

United Fund Campaign "Kick-off" rally 

Boston Parks and Recreation Department football games 

1959 United Fund Campaign parade 

Boston Fire Department, "Fire Prevention Week" exhibitions, dril 

Boston 

Fens Stadium, Columbus Park, South Boston, "Fire Prevention Wee 

tions 

Saunders Stadium, South Boston, "Fire Prevention Week" demonstration 
Gibson Playground, Dorchester, "Fire Prevention Week" demonstrat 
Fallon Field, Roslindale, "Fire Prevention Week" demonstration 
Boston Parks and Recreation Department football games 
South Boston, Olivia James House, Inc. road race .... 

Columbus Day parade 

1959 United Fund Campaign "Light Up the Sky" fireworks display 

Solemn Pontifical Mass for Pope Pius Nil 

Rodeo parade 

New England Hi-Fidelity Music Show parade 

Jamaica Plain, parade of St. Thomas Church members . 
Boston Parks and Recreation Department football games 

Loew's Orpheum Theatre parade 

Visit of former president Harry S. Truman 

Parade of Johnny Glastier's Terrier Five 

Boston Parks and Recreation Department football games 

Halloween celebrations 

Brighton, Ward 21, Republican State Committee parade 
Girl Scout Sunday ceremony at Holy ( Iross ( Jathedral 
Boston Parks and Recreation Department football games 

Democratic rally at the Hotel Bradford 

Christian Herter Committee motorcade 

Funeral of Michael T. Kelliher at the Cathedral of the Holy Cross 

State Eled ion Day 

Veterans Administration, Boston Regional Office motorcade 

East Boston, Massachusetts State Council Knights of Columbus paradt 



emonstra 



owntown 



70 



1958 Men 

Nov. 10 Funeral of Hon. Frederick W. .Mansfield 20 

Nov. 11 Departmenl of Massachusetts, American Legion, Veterans' Day parade . 450 

Nov. 12 Boston Garden, benefit for the Jewish Memorial Hospital 20 

Nov. 14 Parade of Boston University students . . 15 

Nov. 1"> Funeral of Ex-Governor James M. Curley . 80 

Nov. 16 Boston Parks and Recreation Department football games . 24 

Nov. 23 Boston College Stadium, Boston Parks and Recreation Departmenl championship 

football game . . . 35 

Nov. 27 White Stadium, high school football games . ... 50 



Note 

December 1, L957, to January S, 1958, 27 officers performed a total of 1,053 duties for 
that period in connection with the City of Boston Festival on Boston Common. 

March 0, 1958, to March 15, 1958, inclusive, 14 officers performed a total of 84 duties 
for that period in connection with the Horticultural Society Flower Show at Mechanics 
Building. 

March 26, 1958, to March 29, 1958, inclusive, 10 officers performed a total of 40 duties 
for that period in connection with the Vincent Club Annual Show at the New Kngland 
Mutual Hall. 

April 14, 1958, to April 20, 1958, inclusive, 10 officers performed a total of 70 duties for 
that period in connection with the 195S season of the Metropolitan Opera Company at the 
Metropolitan Theatre. 

April 14, 1958, to April 24, 1958, inclusive, 4 officers performed a total of 36 duties for 
that period in connection with the "Bicycle Safety" days sponsored by the Boston Parks 
and Recreation Department. 

May 2, 1958, to May 23, 1958, inclusive, 4 officers performed a total of 44 duties for 
that period in connection witli the Garment Union labor dispute. 

May •'!, li, and 7, 1958, 10 officers performed a total of 30 duties for that period in 
connection with the National Civil Defense test. 

June 6, 1958, to June 22, 195S, inclusive, 50 officers performed a total of S50 duties 
for that period in connection witli the Boston Arts Festival on the Public Gardens. 

June 24, 1958, to June 30, 195S, inclusive, 4 officers performed a total of 28 duties for 
that period in connection with the meeting of the General Council of Congregational Chris- 
tian Churches at Mechanics Building. 

September 21, 1958, to September 28, 1958, inclusive, 8 officers performed a total of 
04 duties for that period in connection with t he North Atlantic Treaty Organization Con- 
ference in the Greater Boston area. 

November 8, 1958, to November Hi, 1958, inclusive, 20 officers performed a total of 
ISO duties for that period in connection with the General Motors Motorama at the Common- 
weal) li Armory. 

November 12, 1958, to November 15, 1958, inclusive, 30 officers performed a total of 
120 duties for that period in connection witli the viewing of the body of Ex-Governor James 
M. Curley. 

71 



November 15, 19.58, to November 18, 1958, inclusive, 35 officers performed a total of 
140 duties for that period in connection with the visit of Queen Frederika and Princess 
Sophia of Greece. 

November 21, 1958, to November 30, 1958, inclusive, 27 officers performed a total 
of 270 duties for that period in connection with the City of Boston Christinas Festival on 
Boston Common. 



Miscellaneous Business 





1955 56 


1956 57 


1057 58 


Abandoned children cared for 


20 


33 


28 


Buildings found open and made secure 


4.288 


4.140 


3.454 


Dangerous buildings reported 


10.-, 


50 


07 


Dangerous chimneys reported 


15 


17 


12 


Dead bodies recovered and cared for 


833 


828 


826 


Defective drains and vaults reported 


13 


5 


9 


Defective fire alarms and clocks reported 


(l 


3 


7 


Defective gas pipes reported 


5 


i 


/ 


Defective hydrants reported 


27 


10 


10 


Defective street lights reported 


3,122 


2.702 


2.400 


Defective sewers reported 


134 


.34 


71 


Defective streets and walks reported 


2,427 


1,649 


1.751 


Defective water pipes reported 


56 


130 


68 


Fire alarms given 


8,961 


9.080 


7,890 


t'iics extinguished 


079 


052 


749 


Insane persons taken in charge ........ 


891 


900 


783 


Lust children restored 


1 ,095 


1.088 


S09 


Number of persons committed to bail 


2,237 


2.704 


2,782 


Persons rescued from drowning 





5 


7 


Sick and injured persons assisted 


20,221 


20.09.", 


18,705 


Street obstructions removed 


52 


4! 


•M) 


Water running to waste reported 


340 


379 


27o 



72 



Pensions and Benefits 



On December 1, 19o7, there were Slo persons on the pension roll. During the year 
32 died, viz: 2 captains, 1 lieutenant, (i sergeants, 18 patrolmen, 4 civilians, and 1 annuitant. 
Forty-five were added, viz: 1 deputy superintendent, 1 captain, 5 lieutenants, 6 sergeants, 
22 patrolmen, 3 civilians, and 7 annuitants, leaving 82S on roll at date, 712 pensioners and 
1 16 annuitants. 

The payments on account of pensions and annuities during the year amounted to 
$1,793,239.01. 

The invested fund of the Police Charitable Fund amounted to 8207,o. : )0.00. There 
are 28 beneficiaries of the fund at the present time, and there has been paid to them the 
sum of 84,502.00 during the past year. 




Finis 



74 



Statistical Tables 





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77 



TABLE II 
Changes in Authorized and Actual Strength of Police Department 





Authorized 

Strength 


ACTTJAI 


; Strength 


Ranks and Grades 


Nov. 30. 
1958 


Nov. 30, 
L958 


Net Gain 

or Loss 

( Plus or 

Minus) 


Police Commissioner 


1 


1 


— 




1 


1 


— 


Confidential Secretary 


1 


1 


— 


Assistant Secretaries 


2 


2 


— 




1 


1 


— 


Deputy Superintendents 


4 


4 


— 


Captains 


32 


28 


Minus 4 


Lieutenants and Lieutenant-Detectives 


85 


83 


Minus 2 


Sergeants and Sergeant-Detectives 


234 


232 


Minus 2 


Patrolmen 


*2,501 


2,457 


Minus 44 




tl2 


6 


Minus 6 


Totals 


2,874 


2,8 10 


Minus 58 



* Includes 184 Detective-Patrolmen. 
j Includes 1 Detective-Patrolwoman. 



78 



TABLE Ml 

List of Police Officers in Active Service Who Died During the Year Ending 

November 30, 1958 



Rank 


Name 


Division 


Date of Death 


Cause of Death 


Patrolman 


Walter P. Heffernan 


2 


June 18, 1958 


Heart t rouble 


Patrolman . 


James V. Mc( !abe 


2 


Nov. 30, 1958 


Carcinoma 


Detective-Patrolman 


Walter F. Nickerson 


3 


Jan. 20, 1958 


Carcinoma 


Patrolman . 


Edward J. McNamara 


6 


.May 15, 1958 


Heart trouble 


Captain 


John H. Cloran 


14 


Jan. 26, 1958 


Heart trouble 


Patrolman . 


Leon M. Reese 


15 


May 22, L958 


( 'ai i-morna 


Captain 


Edwin P. Murphy 


Bureau of Criminal 
Investigation 


July 6, 1958 


Carcinoma 



79 



TABLE IV 

Members of Department Retired During the Year Ending November 30, 1958, 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 



Armstrong, Walter 5 
Augusta, ( ieorge V. 
Beers, Benjamin R. 5 
Bums, Fiank C. 3 
Byrne, Michael 
Cain, William A. 3 . 
Casey, John F. 3 
Chaplain, Frank I'.. 
Church, James X .■ 
< Uougherty, Michael T. 
( !onaty, Thomas J. 
( Ionian, Frank J.' 
( lonway, John L.- 
Cuddy, Elmer J. :l 
Cunningham, Thomas J 
Dalton, Robert J. . 
Dame, John J. 3 
I >eady, Joseph J. 
Dever, Joseph F. 
Dias, Albert R. 
Doherty, (Ieorge Y. ; 
Donovan, Catherine E. ; 
Donovan. Daniel J. 
Flanagan, Edward' 
Foley, James L. 3 
Fraser, John' 
Gebhardt, Henry W. ; 
( rilmore, John J. 
Harris, John L. 
I lames. James A. 3 . 
Hoar, Charles H. 
Kahler, Frederick G. 
Kiley, David F. 3 
Leary, Thomas J. . 
Lomas, Harry"' 
Love, Ernes! J. 5 
Lynch, Frank E. 3 
Mahoney, Dennis G. 
Maune, John P. J. 
Mc( iuirk, James W. 
McKenzie, William II. 
Miles. John T., Jr. 1 
Murphy. Albert J. 
Murphy, Francis J. 
Nathan, Maxwell 
O'Connor, Peter P.' 1 
Owen. William II 
( luiika, John M. 
Perreco, ( lonstantino' 
Regan, Charles D. 
Reilly, Eugene A. 3 . 
Rowell, Agnes C ; 
Rush, Henry F. 
Rydstrom, John \Y. 
Schultz, Herbert E. 
Shea. Margaret ( '.'■ 

Slack, Stanley A. 3 . 
Smith. Philip F. 
Tosko, John 
Walkins, John J. 
Walsh. Henry A. . 
Ward. John J. 
Wilkinson, .lames J. 
Williams. William ( '. 



30 Years' Service 
Incapacitated 
30 Years' Service 
Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

30 Years' Service 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

Ml) Years' Service 

30 Years' Service 

Age 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 
Incapacitated 

Age . . 

Incapacitated 

Age 

Age 

Incapacitated 

Age 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

3D Years' Service 

3(1 Years' Service 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

30 Years' Service 

Incapacitated 

MO Years' Service 

30 Years' Service 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

30 Years' Service 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

30 Years' Service 

Incapacitated 

Age 

Incapacitated 

30 Years' Service 

Incapacitated 

Age 

Incapacitated 

:;n Years' Service 

Incapacitated 

Incapacitated 

30 Years' Service 

Incapacitated 

MO Yeats' Service 

Incapacitate! 



58 
(ili 
05 
(15 
03 
tit 
04 
03 
(12 
65 
00 
til 
5!) 
05 
(15 
111 
05 
04 
65 
69 
51 
70 
65 
70 
65 
50 
70 
65 
ti_' 
Ill' 
112 
II'.' 
65 
114 
till 
64 
.V.I 
68 
63 
64 
65 
(It 



Ho 
60 
47 
67 
6M 
(ill 
70 
111' 
64 
lid 
70 
60 
65 
64 

65 

70 

in 
47 
56 



31 
10 
MS 
M5 
38 
30 
30 
31 
26 
37 
32 
38 
22 
30 
M7 
MS 
28 
35 
38 
38 
1M 
10 
38 
12 
28 
25 
15 
38 
36 
M2 
37 
35 
28 
MS 
Ml 
Ml 
MO 
M6 
38 
38 
38 
Ml 
Ml 
M7 
17 
MS 
MS 
1 I 
1 I 
Ml 
32 
25 
MS 
M0 
M7 
1M 
Ml 
M4 
33 
Mil 
M2 
38 
MO 
20 



1 Retired under Boston Retirement System. 

Retired under General Laws. Chapter M2. Section 57. 

Retired under State-Boston Retirement System. 
Civilians retired under State-Boston Retirement System. 
5 Retired Veterans under General Laws. Chapter M2. Section 58. 

Retired Civilian Veterans under General Law.-. Chapter 32, Section 58. 



80 



TABLE V 
Officers Who Were Promoted During the Year Ending November 30, 1958 



Date 



Hank and Name 



1958 

January 8 
January 15 
February 5 
February 5 
February 5 
February 5 
February 5 
February 5 
February 5 
February 5 
February 5 
February 5 
February 5 
February 5 
February 5 
February •"> 
February 5 
February 5 
February 5 
February 5 
February 5 
February ."> 
February 7> 
February 5 
February 5 
February 5 
February 5 
Fel unary 5 
February 5 
February ."> 
February 5 
March 26 
March 20 
March 2G 
May 7 
May 7 
June 3 
June 3 
June 3 
June 3 
June 3 
June 3 
.June 3 
June 3 
September 13 



Captain Andrew Markhard to rank of Deputy Superintendent 
Lieutenant Herbert F. Mulloney to rank of Captain 
Lieutenant Joseph J. dimming* to rank of Captain 
Lieutenant William J. Hogan to rank of Captain 
Lieutenant John J. O'Keefe to rank of Captain 
Lieutenant Francis X. Quinn to rank of Captain 
Lieutenant John J. Slattery, Jr., to rank of Captain 
Lieutenant James J. Sullivan to rank of Captain 
Sergeant Samuel K. Abany to rank of Lieutenant 
Sergeant John J. Bonner to rank of Lieutenant 
Sergeant Mail in J. Byrnes to rank of Lieutenant 
Sergeant Francis A. Campbell to rank of Lieutenant 
Sergeant John T. Howland to rank of Lieutenant 
Sergeant Francis R. McCarthy to rank of Lieutenant 
Sergeant Andrew J. Purcell to rank of Lieutenant 
Sergeant Jeremiah P. Sullivan to rank of Lieutenant 
Patrolman Michael J. Bucelwicz to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman John L. Buckley to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman Thomas C. Conboy to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman Richard C. Coughlin to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman John F. Everett to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman John J. Lawless, Jr., to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman Frederick J. Lovett, Jr., to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman Jerome P. McCalhun to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman Daniel J. O'Shea to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman Lawrence J. O'Sullivan to rank of Sergeant- 
Patrolman Frederick W. Ramsey to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman John J. Ridge to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman Francis R. Roust to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman Paul Wilkening to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman Raymond E. Wood to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman William C. Driscoll to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman Daniel .1. MacDonald to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman Paul M. Ryan to rank of Sergeant 
Sergeant Albert J. Connelly to rank of Lieutenant 
Sergeant Edward F. Sherry to rank of Lieutenant 
Patrolman Jeremiah E. Ahern, Jr., to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman John I']. Barry, Jr., to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman Earl R. Coutu to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman John J. Driscoll to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman Mark J. Flaherty to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman Martin J. Howard, Jr., to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman Salvatore J. Ingenere to rank of Sergeant 
Patrolman John W. Kimball to rank of Sergeant 
Captain Francis G. Wilson to rank of Deputy Superintendent 



81 



TABLE VI 

Members of Police Force on November 30, 1958, Who Were Appointed 

in the Year Indicated 

























X 








~i 








+a 


C 




~ 




.— 7~~ 

























Date of 


-r 


~\ 




m +jj -s. 


~ /. 


~r 


a j 




Appointment 


§ 


z. 




— r: > 


X « > 


'{■ — 


= o 


Totals 




— 


^ .- 


c 


IS'-* 3 




> — 


2J; 
























~ 


— x 




""" — -~ 


'-- zi. - 


'- : - 


Z '■— 






% 


k co 


§• 


-— — w 


?* '- - 


kf.Z 


^£ 






71 


— 


w 


— 


71 








1916 








1 








1 


1919 












— • 


2 


3 


4 


IS 


S 


33 


68 


1920 












- 




1 


1 


/ 


4 


Hi 


2!) 


1921 












- 


— 


— 


•) 


3 


1 


9 


15 


1922 












- 


— 


■ > 


5 


1 


4 


1 


13 


1923 












— 


— 


5 


1 


3 


4 


4 


17 


1924 












— 


— 


■ ) 


2 


1 


1 


8 


14 


1925 












- 




- 


■> 


ii 


4 


10 


22 


1926 












- 


1 


4 


9 


8 


10 


41 


73 


1927 












1 


1 




•» 


4 


li 


23 


37 


1928 














- 


1 


- 


3 


3 


20 


27 


1929 












- 


- 


1 


8 


2."> 


10 


(;."> 


109 


1930 












— 


— 


— 


4 


o 


_ 


!l 


15 


1931 


















— 


4 


— 


5 


9 


1937 














4 


13 


41 


14 


57 


129 


1940 














5 


11 


32 


8 


46 


102 


1941 
















3 


4 


/ 


31 


45 


1942 
















.) 


30 


16 


83 


134 


1943 
















') 


S 





32 


51 


1944 
















') 


4 


16 


77 


99 


1945 












- 


- 


- 


•) 


1 


4 


32 


39 


1946 












- 


- 


- 


4 


14 


12 


175 


205 


1947 












- 


- 


- 


- 


7 


14 


142 


163 


1948 












- 


- 


- 


— 


5 


3 


126 


134 


1949 












- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


3 


121 


1 25 


1950 












- 


— 


- 


- 


- 


4 


152 


156 


1951 












- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


8 


275 


283 


1952 












- 


- 


- 


- 


— 


1 


81 


82 


1953 












- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


104 


106 


1954 












- 


- 


- 


- 


— 


3 


100 


103 


1955 












- 


- 


- 


— 


— 


.i 


100 


105 


1956 












- 


- 


- 


- 


— 


1 


124 


1 25 


1957 












- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


123 


123 


1958 












- 


— 


- 


- 


- 


- 


53 


53 


Totals 


1 


4 


28 


83 


232 


185 


2,278 


2,811 



82 



TABLE VII 
Members of Police Force on November 30, 1958, Who Were Born in Year Indicated 



Date of Hihtii 






33 



.ST3 „ 

~ 3"5 



2 
3 
3 
5 
7 
3 
5 
1 
3 

6 

2 

li 
1 
2 
2 
5 



3 
3 

7 

•7 



4 
6 
5 
9 

13 
5 
6 

13 

10 
9 
8 
5 
8 
5 
7 
8 
6 

11 
6 
7 

15 
5 

13 

12 
8 
3 
1 
(i 
2 

3 
3 

2 

o 

3 



6 
2 

3 

5 

10 

4 

i 
3 

7 
9 

li 

8 

7 

li 

3 

4 



2 
2 
3 
5 

7 
18 
23 
29 

22 

18 

23 

30 

30 

20 

13 

13 

8 

13 

21 

25 

37 

31 

33 

38 

33 

42 

44 

(ili 

SI 

98 

92 

102 

99 

L3G 

1 22 

113 

115 

137 

141 

112 

70 

62 

47 

39 

25 

20 

8 

4 



1 



28 



S3 



232 



185 



.',278 



The average age of the members of the force on November 30, 1958, was 11.01 years. 

83 



TABLE VIII 

Number of Days' Absence from Duty by Reason of Disability During the Year Ending 

November 30, 1958 



1 (ecember, 1957 . 


3,045 


July, 1958 . 


2,834 


January, 1958 


4,205 


August, 1958 . 


2.S37 


February, 1958 


4,012 


September, 1958 


3.I9S 


March, L958 


3,633 


October, 1958 . 


3,341 


April, 1958 . 


2,856 


November, L958 


2,825 


May, 1958 .... 


2.813 


Total .... 


. 38,752 


June, 1958 . 


3,153 







Average number of men on the force 
Average number of men sick daily 



2,832 
1 ()(), or 3.74 per cent 



TABLE IX 
Report of Accidents for the Year Ending November 30, 1958 





Under 4 Years 


5 to 14 Years 


15 


to 54 Years 


55 Years and Over 


Totals 




Killed 


Injured 


Killed 


Injured 


Killed 


Injured 


Killed 


Injured 


Killed 


Injured 










M 


F 


M 1 P 
1 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


F 


Bicycles 






<l 


1 






07 


11 






1) 


o 






1 


o 






83 


19 


Carriages, Licensed 














1 


1 






15 


9 


1 




2 




1 




18 


10 


Coasting .... 














1(1 


- 






1 


1 














11 


8 


Dogs, Bitten by 






122 


7s 






491 


l'.M 






271 


71 






1 5 


19 






002 


363 


Electric Wires, Live . 














- 








5 


7 








1 






5 


8 


Excavation in Streets 
























1 








1 








2 


Falling Objects 






6 


•"■ 


1 




20 


8 






5(1 


1 1 






!) 


15 


1 




85 


42 


falls. Various Causes 






is:, 


1 1 1 


1 




316 


1 Ml 


(i 


*) 


1 , 1 25 


392 


- 


'■> 


050 


390 


1 1 


■ ) 


2.270 


1,012 


Class, Cut by 






i i 


s 






'Mi 


23 






IOC. 


4:5 






!! 


3 






165 


77 


Motorcycles 














2 




1 




:V2 


7 






5 


1 


1 




36 


S 


Motor Vehicles, Commercial 




1 


12 


1 






58 


16 


1 




196 


66 


1 


o 


34 


27 


2 


'■'■ 


301 


110 


Motor Vehicles, Pleasure 


1 




136 


07 


o 


1 


.522 


153 


13 


3 


'.1(12 


504 


11 


4 


211 


140 


27 


8 


1,630 


S70 


Streetcars 












1 


'■'• 


1 




1 


1! 


in 


1 




3 


11 


1 


9 


25 


22 


Streets, Defects in 






n 
















: 


17 






* 


15 






8 


;JO 


Trains, Railroad 














1 




3 


1 


i: 


4 






4 


1 


; i 


I 


18 


5 


Vehicles, Fire Department 






1 
















4 


1 














5 


1 


Vehicles, Hand Drawn 






















f 
















o 




Vehicles, Horse Drawn 














1 
























1 


- 


Miscellaneous 


2 




93 


74 


2 


2 


253 


88 


11 


5 


1,271 


305 


12 


2 


29? 


83 


27 


9 


1.021 


550 


Total Killed . 


3 


1 




- 


6 


4 






35 


12 






33 


11 






77 


28 




- 


Total Injured 






581 1 


351 




- 


1,581 


618 






1.1 IS! 


1 . 154 






1,301 


71." 






7. 551 


3,13| 



S4 



TABLE X 
Number of Arrests by Police Divisions During the Year Ending November 30, 1958 



Divisions 


.Males 


Females 


Totals 


Bureau of Criminal Investigation .... 


2,388 


441 


2,829 


Division 1 


2,176 


202 


2,378 


Division 2 


1 ,578 


401 


1,979 


Division 3 


3,723 


522 


4,245 


Division 4 


13,057 


1,585 


15,242 


Division 6 


3,550 


192 


3,742 


Division 7 


2.720 


177 


2,897 


Division 8 


16 





10 


Division 9 


9,415 


1 .220 


10,041 


Division 10 


7,594 


710 


8,310 


Division 11 


3,111 


175 


3,286 


Division 13 


1.401 


88 


1 ,489 


Division 14 


3,333 


482 


3,815 


Division 15 


4,085 


153 


4,238 


Division 16 


9,090 


1.370 


10,472 


Division 17 


1.051 


55 


1,700 


Division 18 


1,094 


68 


1,162 


Division 19 


1,093 


98 


1,791 


Traffic 


10,710 


2,981 


19,091 


Totals 


88,991 


10.938 


99,929 







i 


I 


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93 



TABLE XI — Concluded 

Class 12. Offenses Against the License L.< 





Sex 


■/. 


IE 

'■ — 


■f. 


2^ 


■f. 


X 


MlNOKS 


H 


3; X 

X H 


Juveniles 


Nature of Offense 


X 


-| 


r< 


4 


X 


X 


A. B. ('. rules, violation of 


1.") 






1.") 


7 


I 


7 


I 


4 


ii 




15 




:; 


- 


Building laws, violation of 


1, 




1 


7 


- 








li 






7 






- 


Common victualer, assuming to be 


4 




- 


4 


1 


■) 


1 




3 


- 


- 


1 






- 


Dog law, violation of 


41 




36 


77 


10 




117 


1 


- 


- 


3 


77 


~ 


- 


2 


Failing to register business 


- 




1 


1 






1 


- 


- 






1 






- 


Firearm law, violation of 


4 






4 


3 


- 


1 


1 


1 


2 




1 




2 


- 


Fireworks, selling without license 


5 






5 


2 


■) 


1 




2 






.) 






- 


Illegal sale of dangerous weapons . 


1 




- 


1 






1 




1 






1 


- 


- 


- 


Junk collector, unlicensed 


2 






•) 


- 










1 




2 






- 


Liquor, unlawful sale of . 


39 




!l 


IS 


31 


7 


II) 





I.", 


- 


1 


IS 


" 


- 


- 


Liquor, keeping and exposing for sale 


15 







21 


15 


C> 




3 




- 




•» I 


" 


- 


- 


Lodging house law, violation of ... . 


1 






1 


1 


- 












1 






- 


Merchandise, sale or storage in public place 


18 






IS 




1 1 


1 


- 


5 


1 




IS 




i 


- 


Pawn shop law, violation of 


1 




- 


1 


1 














1 


" 


- 


- 


Peddling without a license 


2 






2 


1 




1 




I 


1 




2 


- 


- 


- 


Pharmacy law, violation of 


l."> 






15 


15 


- 




1 


13 


- 


- 


!."> 






- 


Physician, practicing unlawfully . 


2 






- 


- 


- 






1 


- 


- 


2 




- 


- 


Secondhand articles dealer, unlicensed 


■■; 






:: 


-' 




1 










■". 


- 




- 


Sunday law, violation of 


5 




- 


5 


1 


- 


1 




3 




- 


5 


- 


- 


- 


Totals 


IT'.I 


53 


232 


101 


32 


99 


L5 


55 


1 1 


4 


232 


" 


i; 


o 



RECAPITULATION 



('[.ASS 1. 


Offenses against the Government 


IS 




18 


1 


17 






7 


13 




IS 






- 


Class 2. 


Offenses against the Person 


2.047 


100 


3,137 


2,552 


:i()7 


27S 


73 


2SI 


885 


51 


3,137 




309 


37 


Class 3. 


Offenses against Property . 


5,018 


710 


5,728 


3,884 


849 


095 


83 


1,131 


2.303 


Ml 9 


5,728 




1,386 


201 


Class 4. 


Offenses against the Currency 


SOS 


I0S 


010 


877 


10 


29 


1 


271 


21 


19 


010 




- 


1 


Class 5. 


Offenses against Public Justice 


1.147 


1 12 


1,250 


1.171 


s:i 


■ ) 


15 


221 


143 


42 


1,259 




28 


18 


Class 0. 


Offenses against Public Peace 


503 


IS 


521 


335 


1 10 


Hi 


s 


SI 


2 1 2 


5 


52 1 




70 


-1 


Class 7. 


Offenses against Public Health , 


10 


2 


21 


III 




1 1 




1 1 


li 




21 




1 


- 


Class 8. 


Offenses against Public Policy 


334 





343 


136 


200 


1 


1 1 


5:', 


20 




343 






- 


Class 9. 


Offenses against ( 'hastily, etc. . 


28,038 


3,011 


31,649 


2,504 


28,938 


2(17 


1.520 


4,748 


2.339 


325 


25,578 


0.071 


200 


93 


Class 10. 


Offenses against Family and Child 


1,353 


L31 


1. ISI 


1,283 


1 13 


ss 


Hi 


21 1 


1 1 1 


87 


1. ISI 




79 


63 


Class 11. 


Offenses against Motor Vehicle and 
Traffic Laws 


48,027 


6,594 


54,021 


9,593 


(354 


14,374 


(VA 


22,336 


3,530 


204 


54,621 


- 


71 1 


15 


Class 12. 


Offenses against License Laws 


170 


53 


232 


fill 


32 


99 


15 


55 


1 1 


4 


232 







2 


Totals 


88,991 


10,938 


00.020 


22,450 


3 1 .349 


40.130 


1,847 


29.400 


9,654 


1.056 


93,858 


6,071 


2,928 


434 



94 



TABLH XII 
Age and Sex of Persons Arrested 













(> 


t ote: "M" male, includes boys 


;"F 


' female, includes 


girls) 


















Oil i:\si. 


Under 

Hi 


II) 

ami 

Under 

17 


17 

anil 

Under 

21 


21 

anil 

1 rider 

27, 


25 

and 

Under 

30 


3(1 

and 

Under 

35 


ami 

Under 

40 


40 
ami 

Under 

45 


45 

anil 

Under 

50 


5(1 

ami 
Under 


55 

anil 

1 fader 

00 


Ovi 

00 


r 




M 


V 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


!■' 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


F 


M 


1'" 


Class I 










13 




3 




1 




1 












- 


_ 








_ 




. 


Class 2 


1 




368 


37 


516 


1 1 


ISO 


20 


51 II 1 


31 


332 


27 


201 


22 


108 


20 


105 


5 


70 


7 


17 


5 


00 


•_> 


Class 3 


51 


3 


1,335 


his 


1177 


IIS 


015 


73 


013 


07 


518 


74 


350 


50 


2 IS 


71 


89 


22 


141 


12 


01 


14 


II 


s 


Class 4 








I 


21 


is 


1 30 


20 


172 


IS 


115 


32 


131 


S 


110 


3 


72 


4 


20 


1 


15 




1 


3 


Class 5 


1 


- 


27 


IS 


115 


24 


15S 


1 1 


232 


IS 


212 


13 


159 


11 


108 





53 


3 


97 




32 


1 


23 


1 


Class 6 


1 




77. 


-1 


136 


1 


1 1 1 


S 


56 


2 


15 


2 


24 


- 


28 




1 1 


- 


9 


- 





- 


i 


1 


Class 7 


- 


- 


1 




•> 




3 


- 


1 


- 




- 


3 


- 


1 




1 


1 


.", 






- 


i 


1 


Class S 










20 




IS 


- 


33 




53 


1 


58 


1 


50 


3 


30 


1 


25 




17 


- 


IS 


- 


Class 11 


] 




268 


93 


2,07(1 


232 


3,080 


345 


3,119 


130 


2,839 


408 


1,0 15 


428 


2,866 


272 


2,872 


202 


2,489 


ISS 


2,663 


205 


2,317 


1 12 


Class 10 


5 


:; 


71 


(ill 


32 


2 1 


153 


8 


259 


12 


202 


10 


213 


5 


105 


3 


Kill 


4 


51 


1 


27 


1 


12 


- 


Class 1 1 


] 




71(1 


15 


2,810 


ISO 


4.700 


744 


7,500 


1,158 


8,156 


1.003 


10,357 


1,204 


5,249 


689 


3,220 


362 


2.112 


2S0 


1.070 


179 


1,128 


11 1 


Class 12 


- 


- 


6 


2 


5 


2 





9 


23 


8 


23 


4 


35 


8 


28 


S 


13 


1 


1 1 


3 





• > 


20 


') 


Total Males 


61 


- 


2,867 


- 


6,726 




9,583 


- 


12,515 


- 


12,856 


- 


15,672 


- 


9,003 


- 


6,572 


- 


4,964 


- 


4,541 


- 


3,628 


- 


Total Females . 


- 


6 




128 


- 


Ii22 




1,241 




1.750 




2,234 




1.710 




1.07S 




oos 




192 


- 


408 


- 


271 



95 



X 

LU 
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02 
< 



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C 




tz 


O 




o 


e*M 






O bjj 






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b "o 




pOJI.i.l|S.)AII[ 


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ffjuiC|duio; ) 


E , 






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c 

c8 be 




papuadsng 


k .s 




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t/i t- 




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1 


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— 





TABLE XIV 
Number of Dog Licenses Issued During the Year Ending No\ ember 30, 1958 



Divisions 


Males 


Females 


Spayed 


Kennels 


Transfers 


With 
Fee 


Without 

Fee 


Totals 


1 


40 


4 


10 




- 


7)4 


- 


7,4 


■) 


3 


-> 


- 




- 


5 


- 


7, 


3 . 


141 


51 


64 


- 


- 


256 


2 


258 


4 


398 


104 


130 


9 


1 


635 


1 


636 


6 . . . 


458 


4.") 


179 




- 


682 


- 


682 


7 

8 . 

9 . 


592 


84 


244 


- 




920 


- 


920 


762 


91 


193 


- 


- 


1.040 


- 


1.040 


Hi 


562 


66 


195 


- 


- 


823 


- 


823 


11 


1,081 


106 


498 


i 


1 


1,687 


3 


1.000 


13 . . . 


552 


77) 


227 




- 


854 


- 


854 


14 . 


600 


57 


315 


4 


3 


979 


- 


070 


L5 


280 


41 


1 25 


3 


- 


449 


1 


4 oil 


16 


403 


112 


129 


4 


1 


040 


•> 


651 


17 


1,121 


103 


624 


.) 


- 


1 ,853 


1 


1 ,854 


is . . . 


814 


93 


447 


- 


1 


1 ,355 


•_> 


1 .37,7 


19 . 


7IK) 


63 


33S 


•> 


1 


1.104 


- 


1.104 


Totals 


8,507 


1.007 


3.718 


21 


8 


13.37,1 


* 12 


13.303 



" Total of 12 dog license-- issued without fee, in accordance with law, includes: 1 kennel for a "domestic charitable 
corporation, incorporated exclusively for purposes ol protecting animals from cruelty," etc. (located on Division 4); and 11 
dogs "specially trained to lead or serve a blind person" (from Divisions :.',. 11, 15, Hi. 17. and 18 



98 



TABLE XV 
Financial Statement for the Year Ending November 30, 1958 



EXPENDITURES 



Group 



Personal Servk es: 





10 


Permanent employees . 








$14,244,733 21 




12 Overtime 
■ 2. Contractual Services: 


503,934 32 


Groi i 






21 




$74,480 1)7 




22 


Light, heat and power 


44.(117 41 




26 


Repairs and maintenance of buildings and structures 


58,619 .Vi 




27 


Repairs and servicing of equipment ... 


67,629 92 




28 


Transportation of persons 


13,967 71 




29 


Miscellaneous contractual services .... 


186,058 04 


Grouj 


3. Sri 


'plies and Materials: 






MO 


Automotive 


s 121.'. iso 28 




32 


Food 








11.004 30 




33 


Heating 








4.V.42 54 




34 


Household .... 








16,286 is 




3.") 


Medical, dental and hospital 








030 OS 




3(5 


Office 








07.771 63 




39 


Miscellaneous 








1 .17.888 59 



Group 4. Current Charges and Obligations: 
49 Miscellaneous .... 



Group 5. Equipment: 

50 Automotive 

56 ( iffice furniture and equipment . 
59 Miscellaneous .... 



$69,824 31 
22,652 02 

18.834 02 



!14,748,667 53 



14.'.. 073 



451,502 00 



10.12.". 00 



111.311 55 



Total $15,776,280 92 



RECEIPTS 

For licenses issued by the Police Commissioner .... 
For dog licenses (credited to the School Department ) 

Refunds, miscellaneous 

Use of police property 

Sale of condemned, lost, stolen and abandoned property . 

Sale of auctioneer record books 

For replacement dog tag>. replacement hackney carriage drivers 

licenses and records, sale of report blanks .... 
Reimbursement fur lust and damaged uniforms and equipment 
For damage to police property (paid at Headquarters) 



badges, copies of 



Total 



Credit by City Collector-Treasurer for money received for damage to police property, 

commissions on telephones, and dog fines 



Grand Total 



$76,664 7.1 
30,334 00 

023 78 

1,186 oo 

4.103 20 

25 50 

4.407 30 
155 54 
732 20 

si L8.352 45 



20,482 ss 
$138,835 33 



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101 



Ind, 



ex 



Accidents .... 

caused by automobiles 
number of, reported 

persons killed or injured b; 
Accomplishments 
Adjustment of claims 
Ambulance service . 
Arrests 

age and sex of . 

for drunkenness 

foreigners 

for offenses against chastity, mor 

minors 

nonresidents 

number of, by divisions 

number of, punished by fine 

on warrants 

summoned by court 

total number of 

violation of city ordinances 

without wan-ants 
Articles lost and found 
Auctioneers .... 
Automobiles .... 

accidents due to 

cost of running police 

deaths caused by 

operating while under influei 

police .... 

public 

safety educat ion 
sight-seeing 
stolen and recovered 
used, dealers in 
Awards 



Ballistics uint. B. ('. I. . 
Benefits and pensions 
Biological chemist 
Buildings 

dangerous, reported 
Bureau of Crime Prevention 

duties in general 

inspect ions and investigations 

summary of work accomplished 



lity, 



etc 



l(|l|oi' 



l'.l 22 



58 



CO. 



B 





Page 




84 




84 




84 




84 




42 




99 




7)9 


is, ;,( 


, 85-94 




117 


is. 56 


. 77. 91 


. 18 


. 86 94 


9( 


92, 04 


. IS 


, 86-95 


IS, 111 


, 86-94 




85 




18 


. 18 


, 86-94 


. 18 


, 86-94 


IS 


, 86-94 




90 


IS 


, 81-94 




lie, 




96 


7 si. ss 


93, 04 




84 




CO 




24, 84 




93 


. .18 


-60, 66 


60 


01, 06 




58 


til 


06. 07 


■_>•_> 


42, 88 




22 




12-17 




28 




73 




35 




72 




72 




48 




48 




48 




48 



(103) 



Bureau of Criminal Investigation 
automobile division 
ballistics division 
biological chemist 
domestic relations . 
homicide squad 
identification unit . 
lost and stolen property division 
narcotics and vice . 
missing persons 
photography, fingerprinting . 
summonses .... 
used cars dealers' licenses 
warrants 



Page 

20-33 

21, 22 

30 

33 
24-2.") 
24. 25 
43-47 

23 
28, 29 
4."). 46 
43, 44 

47 

22, 96 
47 



Carriages, public 

articles left in 

issuing of tags for hackney carriage violations 

number licensed .... 

private hackney stands . 
Cases investigated .... 
Central complaints and record unit 

accomplishments .... 

recording of radio messages 
Children 

abandoned, cared for 

delinquents .... 

lost, restored ... 

City ordinances, arrests for violation of 

City Prison 

Claims, adjustment of . . . 

Collective musicians .... 

Commitments 

Complaints against miscellaneous licenses 
Courts 

fines imposed by .... 

number of days' attendance at, by offi 

number of persons summoned by 

prosecutions in .... 

Crime Prevention Bureau 

Criminal record 

Criminal Records and Identification Section 



cers 



24, 



45. 



60-61, 96 
60 

61 
61, 96 

61 
72 
38 
40 
40, 41, 42 
45, 46, 48, 40, 92 
81 
45, 46 
4(1, 72 
90 
56 
99 
96 
56, 57 
89, 97 
86-94 
18 
18 
86-94 
24, 25 
48-50 
45 
43-47 



19, 



18, 19, 30 



18 



D 



Dangerous weapons 
Dead bodies . 

recovered . . . . 
Deaths 

by accident, suicide, etc. 

of police officers 



. 65, 89 
. 47, 52, 72 

. 52, 72 

II, 24, 25, 78, 84 

. 24, 25, 84 

. 11. 78 



101) 



Department in action 
Department medals of honor 
Detective Bureau established 
Disability, absence on account of 
Distribution of force 
Dogs 

amount received for licenses foi 

number licensed 
Domestic relations 
Drivers .... 

hackney carriage 

sight-seeing automobile 
Drowning, persons rescued from 
Drunkenness 

arrests for, per day 

foreigners arrested for 

men committed to City Prison 

nonresidents arrested for 

total number of arrests for 

women committed to the House of Detention 



Employees of the Department 
Events, special 
Expenditures . 
Emergency equipment . 
Expressway and off-street parking 



Financial 

expenditures 

miscellaneous license fees 

pensions .... 

receipts .... 

signal service 
Fines 

amount of 

number punished by 
Fingerprint 
Fiie alarms 

defective, reported 

number given . 
Firearms licenses 
Fires . 

extinguished 

on water front, attended 
Foreigners, number arrested 
Fugitives from justice 







P 


i.GE 






18 






12 


-17 
21 

84 




'.), 10 


, 70 


, 77 




96 


, 98 


99 






96 


, 99 






90 


99 






26 


27 
61 




lit) 


, 01 


90 






01 


97 




52 


72 


18, 56 


, 57 


91 
18 








91 








50 








91 






18 


91 

57 


. 10 


70 


77 






07 


71 

87 






31 


-32 
39 


63, 96 


97, 


99 
99 




96, 


17, 


101 
73 




96 


97, 


99 
51 

IS 
18 
18 




43, 


44, 


45 
72 
72 
72 
03 






52, 


72 






52, 


72 
52 


18, 19 86- 


94 








89 



G 



(laming, illegal 



90 



(105) 



H 

Page 

Hackney carriage drivers 61,96 

Hackney carriages 60,61,96 

Halloween celebration 71 

Handcarts 96 

Harbor service 52 

Homicide unit 24. 25 

Horses 60 

House of Correction 19 

House of Detention .">9 

Houses of ill fame, keeping 01 



I 

Identification unit .... 
Imprisonment 

persons sentenced to 

total years of 

Income 

Information from police journals, requests 

Inquests held 

Insane persons taken in charge 
Itinerant musicians .... 



. 43-47 
. 18, 19 

19 
19 
'.Hi. 07. 9'.) 
47 
25 
71' 

'.Hi 



J 

Junk collectors oil 

Junk shopkeepers .... 20, 96 

Jury lists, police work on 03 

Juvenile delinquency 86-95 



Lamps, defective, reported 
Letter tot iovernor 
Licenses, miscellaneous . 
Listings, police 

expenses of 

number listed 

number of policemen employ 1 
Lodging houses, public . 

applications for licenses 

authority to license 

local ion of 

number of persons lodged in 
Lost and found art icles . 
I.o.-t and stolen property unit 
Lost children .... 



ed in 










til'. 1 



74 
5 

DO. 07, It!) 

■.:-;, mo, ioi 

I 13 

>3, ion. ioi 

65, 04, 90 
96 

Oo 
0.', 
65 
Of, 
. 23. 00 
. 40, 72 



Maintenance shop . 
Medical Department 



M 



tit) 



Il0.il 



.Men committed to City Prison 
Minors, number arrested 
.Miscellaneous business . 
Miscellaneous licenses 

amount of fees collected for 
complaints investigated 
number canceled and revoke* 
number issued 
number transferred 
Missing persons 

age and sex of . 
number found 
number reported 
reported by Police Divisions 
Motor vehicle service 
Multilith and mimeograph 
Musicians 

collective . 
itinerant . 



Nonresident offenders 



( Mfenses against 

chastity, etc., Class 9 
the currency, Class 4 
family and child. Class 10 
the government, ( lass 1 
the license laws, Class 12 
motor vehicle and traffic laws, ( 
the person, Class 2 
the property, Class 3 
public health, Class 7 . 
public justice, Class 5 
public peace, Class 6 
public policy, Class 8 
recapitulation . 
Organization of Police Department 



Parking 

Pawnbrokers . 

Pensions and benefits 

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

Personnel 

Photographic, etc. . 

Plant and equipment 



N 



O 



ss I 



IS, 



Page 
56 
It). 86-95 
72 
. 96, 97 
96, 97 
. 96, 97 
96, 97 
. 96, 97 
96, 97 
. 4o 46 
. 4.5-40 
. 45-46 
. 45-46 
46 
. 58-60 
47 
96 
96 
96 



18, 19, 88-94 



9f 


92 


.94 




S!) 


.94 


92 


, 93 


.94 




86 


, 94 

94 




93 


94 


86 


87 


94 


87 


89 


94 




90 


94 




89, 


94 




89, 


94 




90, 


94 

94 

9 

39 


), i 


.">, 100 






77 






77 






77 


0, 


74, 


/ 1 

i 7 




4:; 


45 
»6 



(107) 



Police charitable fund 
Police Department 

authorized and actual strength of 

distribution of personnel 

horses in use in 

how constituted 

in action .... 

.Memorial Day observance 

officers: 

absence on account of disability 

active service, number of officers in 

appointed 

arrests by 

average age of 

date appointed 

detailed, special events 

detective assigned 

died .... 

in armed service 

injured 

medals of honor 

pensioned 

policewomen 

promoted 

resigned 

retired . . . . 

Thomas L. Sullivan Memorial Award 

time lost on account of disability 

Walter Scott Medal for Valor 
vehicles in use in 
work of 
Police listing 
Police signal box service 
miscellaneous work 
payments on account of 
property assigned to 
signal boxes 
Police, special .... 
Promotion of police 

Property clerk 

lost, abandoned and stolen 

lost and found 

recovered .... 

sale of condemned, unclaimed, etc 

stolen 

taken from prisoners and lodgers 

Prosecution of homicide cases 
Public carriages .... 
Public lodging houses 



10, II 
10, 11 



18, 19 



62, 



13 



63, 1 



). 66 



66 



p 


\GE 




73 


, 73 


-75 




78 


. 74 


77 




00 




to 




18 




08 




84 




82 


11 


82 


, 85 


-95 




83 




82 


07 


-71 




11 


11 


81 


74 


77 




1 1 


12 


-17 


11 


80 




10 


11 


SI 




11 


11 


80 


, 14 


-16 




11 


12 


-17 




58 


18, 


19 


00, 


101 




51 




51 




51 




51 




51 


04, 


97 


11, 


81 




66 


97. 


99 




66 


19, 


oil 


97, 


99 


19, 


20 




19 




24 




60 




65 



(108) 



R 



Radio, two-way .... 

soundscriber for recording messages 
Receipts, financial .... 
Requests for information 
Revolvers 

licenses to carry .... 



Safety education .... 
Secondhand articles 
Secondhand motor vehicle dealers 
Sick and injured persons assisted 
Sight-seeing automobiles 
Signal service, police 

Special events 

Special police 

Stolen property .... 

recovered 

value of 

Street railway conductors, motormen and starte 
Streets 

defective, reported . 

obstructions removed 
Summons 



rs 





Page 




42 




42 


96 


, 97, 99 




47 


65 


, 89, 97 




65, 97 




38 




20, 97 




20, 97 


59 


, 60, 72 


61 


, 96, 97 




51 




67. 71 




64, 97 




19-23 




19-23 




19-23 




97 




72 




72 




72 




47 



T 

Tagging 35 

Traffic Division 34-37 

activities 39 

parking meters 35 

safety education 38 

Walker Safety Award 36 

Training 52. 53 

U 

Uniform crime record reporting 19 

Used cars . 21, 22, 97 

licensed dealers 96 

purchases and sales reported 22 

V 

Vehicles 42, 58-61 

ambulances, combination 59, 60 

automobiles 58-60 

handcarts 96 

in use in Police Department 42, 58-60 

public carriages 60, 61 

Vessels 52 



(109) 



w 



Waller Scotl .Medal for Valor 

Warrants . 

Water pipes, defective, reported 

Water running to waste, reported 

Weapons, dangerous 

Witnesses 

fees earned by officers 

number of days' attendance at court l>\ 
Women committed to House of Detention 



ifficers 



as 



Page 
II'. 13, 15 
47 

72 
72 
65 
18 
18 
18 
:>7 



City of Boston 
Administrative Services Department 

Printing ■••'.'." - Se< i com 



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