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Full text of "Annual report of the Public Works Department, for the year .."

„jft 6355.53 19 1 I 




Given By 
Boston Public Works Dep t. 



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ANNUAL REPORT 



PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 



YEAR 1911 



Compliments of 



L K. ROURKE, 



Commissioner of Public Works. 



PLEASE EXCHANGE. 



CITY OF BOSTON 

PRINTING DEPARTMENT 
1912 



o° 




ANNUAL REPORT 



PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 



YEAR 1911 




CITY OF BOSTON 

PRINTING DEPARTMENT 
1912 






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CONTENTS. 



Part I. 

REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER OF 
PUBLIC WORKS. 



PAGE 

Appropriations 2 

( ii acts: 

Artificial stone sidewalks, 36 

Ashes 52 

Asphalt 39 

Brick block 48 

iridge work 32 

• leaning catch-basins. ... 69 

Cleaning sewers 68 

Edgestones, gutters, etc.. . 50 

' f ired teams 31 

Li force, made in previous 

years 55-75 

Macadam 40 

Jffal 52 

li*a\ ing and regulating .... 35 

Pile driving 66 

Pumping station 67 

r taming walls 44 

. crage works 63 

*v and ice 51 

fcer pipes 70 



PAGE 

Watering carts 54 

Wood block 45 

Districts, description of ... . 82 

Employees 78 

Expenditures 22 

Financial statement 21 

General review 4 

Maintenance, comparative 

table 23 

Ordinance establishing De- 
partment of Public Works, 6 

Organization 1 

Organization, chart of (be- 
tween pages 84, 85). 

Pavements, area of 27 

Pavements, changes in 30 

Pavements, length of 29 

Pavements, mileage of 28 

Rainfall 26 

Revenue •.....-... 24 

Snowfall 26 

Street mileage 28 



Part II. — Appendix A. 



liinistration expenses, Central Office. 



PAGE. 

87 



IV 



Contents. 
Appendix B. 



REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF 
THE BRIDGE AND FERRY DIVISION. 

(Bridge Service.) 
(Page 88.) 



PAGE 

Appropriations (special) .... 98 
Appropriations, special, sum- 
mary of 103 

Bridges, detailed report on . . 110 

Bridges repaired 91 

Chelsea Bridge North, re- 
building 147 

Drawtenders' reports 161 

Expenditures 96 

Financial statement 95 

General review 88 

Income 104 

List of bridges: 

In charge of Bridge and 
Ferry Division, Bridge 

Service 104 

In charge of Bridge and 
Ferry Division and Park 

Department 106 

In charge of Park Depart- 
ment 106 

In charge of Public 

Grounds Department. . . 106 
Maintained by Metropol- 
itan Park Commission . . 108 



Maintained by railroad 

corporations 108 

Of which Boston main- 
tains the part within its 

limits 106 

Of which Boston main- 
tains the wearing surface, 107 
Of which Boston pays a 
part of the cost of main- 
taining 107 

Recapitulation of bridges, 110 
Meridian Street Bridge, re- 
building 151 

Organization 88 

Property in charge of divi- 
sion 156 

Recommendations 93 

Recommendations for bridge 

appropriations 153 

Rules governing opening of 

bridges 162 

Small bridges or culverts. ... 158 
Width of bridge openings. . . 159 
Work done 91 



REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF 
THE BRIDGE AND FERRY DIVISION. 

(Ferry Service.) 
(Page 169.) 



Appropriations 172 

Appropriations (special) .... 178 

Balance sheet 173 

Comparative balance sheet 

(5 years) 177 



Comparison of appropria- 
tions, receipts and expend- 
itures (5 years) 174 

Difference in travel between 

ferries 180 



Contents. 



PAGE 

Expenditures 172 

Expenditures (ordinary) .... 176 
Expenditures and receipts 

since 1858 178 

Ferryboats 172 

Financial statement 172 

Property in charge of divi- 
sion.. . 171 



PAGE 

Receipts at each ferry 179 

Recommendations 169 

Ticket statement 179 

Total travel on both ferries 

(5 years) 182 

Work done 169 



Appendix C. 



REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF 
THE HIGHWAY DIVISION. 



Appropriations, special: 

Highways, making of 189 

Land and buildings in 

Dorchester 188 

Old Colony avenue 189 

Street lighting equipment, 189 
Tunnel under railroad 

tracks, Jamaica Plain . . 189 

Expenditures (total) 183 

Financial statement 188 



Operations : 

Lighting Service 186 

Paving Service 183 

Sanitary Service 185 

Street Cleaning Service ... 185 
Street Watering and Oiling 

Service 186 

Personal property 187 

Receipts 188 

Yard and wharf room 187 



REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF 
THE HIGHWAY DIVISION. 

(Lighting Service.) 

(Page 190.) 



Arc lamps, flame (new), by 

wards 200 

Arc lamps, Gilbert (new), by 

wards 201 

Arc lamps, magnetite (new), 

by wards 201 

Arc lamps, total cost per 

lamp per annum 196 

Electric lights, number and 

kind of 195 



Employees 205 

Expenditures 190 

Financial statement 190 

Fire alarm lamps (new), by 

wards 200 

Gas lamps (new), by wards . . 198 
Gas lamps, number and 

kind of 192 

Gas lamps, total cost per 

lamp per annum 194 



VI 



Contents. 



PAGE 

Graetzin lamps (new), by 

wards 200 

Incandescent lamps, total 

cost per lamp per annum, 197 
Lamps, number of, and vari- 
ous types in use 198 

Lighting schedule (electric), 205 

Lighting schedule (gas) 214 

Number and style of lamps 

January 1, 1912 198 



PAGE 

Outages on street lamps .... 203 

Rebates 203 

Revenue 191 

Tungsten lamps (new), by 

wards 202 

Underground work 204 

Work done 191 

Work in charge of division . . 191 



REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF 
THE HIGHWAY DIVISION. 

(Paving Service.) 
(Page 215.) 



Artificial stone sidewalks, 

condition of 379 

Asphalting: 

Trinidad Lake, streets 

paved with 398 

Trinidad Lake, summary, 409 
Sicilian rock, streets paved 

with 410 

Sicilian rock, summary . . . 415 
Seyssel rock, streets paved 

with 416 

Bermudez, streets paved 

with 417 

Acme, streets paved with, 418 
American rock, streets 

paved with 419 

Limmer rock, streets 

paved with 420 

Summary of 420 

Asphalt, cost of patching, 10 

years : 

Trinidad Lake 385 

Sicilian rock 393 

Seyssel rock 397 

Other asphalts 397 

Assessment streets, work 

done 220 

Bitulithic pavement: 

Streets paved with 421 

Summary of 424 



PAGE 

Bonds for permits 379 

Brick block pavement 429 

Cement pavement 429 

Claims 380 

Dirt and street cleanings 

removed 374 

Electric light poles 379 

Expenditures, detail of: 

Highways, making of 238 

Old Colony avenue 238 

Street improvements 238 

Expenditures, objects of . . . . 239 

Financial statement 238 

General review 215 

Income 238 

Macadam streets, mainte- 
nance of 372 

New brick sidewalks, by dis- 
tricts 373 

New edgestones, by dis- 
tricts 373 

Notices 379 

Permits 377 

Permits, revenue from 378 

Plans 380 

Property in charge of divi- 
sion 382 

Sidewalk defects 37S 

Snow and ice removed by 

districts by day labor 374 



Contents. 



vii 



Snow and ice removed by 

contract : 375 

Snow, summary of volume 

and cost of 376 

Street numbering 380 

Street openings 377 

Streets : 

Paved with granite blocks 
on concrete or gravel 

base 215 

Paved with asphalt on 

concrete base 217 

Paved with wood blocks 

on concrete base 217 

Paved with brick blocks 

on concrete base 219 

Summary of all smooth pave- 
ments 433 

Wood blocks: 

Streets paved with 425 

Summary of 42S 



PAGE 

Work done : 

By contract, summary. . . . 237 

By day labor, summary. . . 237 

By department force, de- 
tail of (between pages 
364, 365). 

Charged to highways, 

making of . . 300 

Charged to highways, 
making of, recapitula- 
tion of 369 

Charged to regular and 
street improvements ap- 
propriations 243 

Charged to Old Colony 

avenue 298 

Charged to regular and 
street improvements ap- 
propriations, recapitula- 
tion of 364 

General law streets 233 



REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF 
THE HIGHWAY DIVISION. 

(Sanitary Service.) 
(Page 434.) 



Ashes and house dirt re- 
moved (5 years) . : 442 

Collected by districts 445 

Cost of collecting and dis- 
posing of refuse by con- 
tract 446 

Cost of collecting and dis- 
posing of refuse by day 
labor (between pages 
446, 447). 

Final disposition of all 

material 445 

Garbage removed (5 years) , 443 

Number of loads of mate- 
rial collected from Feb- 
ruary 1, 1906, to Jan- 
uary 25, 1912 443 

Offal collected by contract, 

number of loads 444 



Ashes collected by contract, 




number of loads 


444 


Carts, capacity of 


444 


Carts, number of 


447 


Expenditures, items of 


437 


Financial statement 


434 


Force employed on house 




dirt and ashes 


442 


Force employed on house 




offal 


44? 


Force employed on waste and 




rubbish 


443 


Fort Hill Wharf, mainte- 




nance of 


440 


Horseshoeing 


439 


Materials : 




Amount expended on offal, 




ashes and rubbish by 




districts 


441 



Vlll 



Contents. 



Waste and rubbish re- 
moved (5 years) 443 

Weight of material 445 

Property in charge of division, 448 
Refuse collected, detail of (be- 
tween pages 446, 447). 



PAGE 

Revenue 435 

Sanitary districts (between 

pages 446, 447). 
Shops 438 



REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF 
THE HIGHWAY DIVISION. 

(Steeet Cleaning and Oiling Service.) 



(Page 451.) 



Cost of labor and teaming 

bj' months 463 

Expenditures, items of 451 

Financial statement 451 

Flushing streets 458 

Hay, straw, oats, etc., 

amount used 455 

Horses, distribution of 455 

Horses, cost of maintaining, 456 
Oil preparations used during 

the year 462 

Property in charge of divi- 
sion 454 



Push-cart patrol, cost of ... . 
Push-cart patrol, by districts, 
Rolling stock, distribution of, 

Snow work 

Streets : 

Area watered and cost per 
square yard 

Cleaned, miles of 

Cleaned, total cost of ... . 

Treated with oil, cost of . . 

Watered, cost by months, 

Watered, total cost of ... . 

Swept by machines 



PAGE 

452 
459 
455 
457 



464 
454 
453 
461 
463 
453 
460 



Appendix D. 






REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF 
THE SEWER AND WATER DIVISION. 

(Sewer Service.) 

(Page 465.) 



PAGE 

Catch-basins built 510 

Catch-basins cleaned by con- 
tract 481 

Catch-basins built, charged 

to sewerage works 491 

Catch-basins built, charged 
to separate systems of 
drainage 508 



Coal contracts, pumping 
station (Supply Depart- 
ment) 480 

Entrance fees, permits and 

assessments 510 

Expenditures: 

Maintenance 474 

Maintenance, detail of . . . 476 



Contents. 



IX 



Maintenance, detail of, 
insert (between pages 
478, 479). 

Recapitulation of 479 

Separate systems of drain- 
age 497 

Separate systems of drain- 
age, detail of 498 

Sewerage works, detail of, 483 

Financial statement 473 

Horses, cost of maintaining . . 511 
Land-taking, executions of 

court 490 

Machinery hired, rates paid 

for 511 

Manholes (new) 496 

Property in charge of divi- 
sion 515 

Pumping, average cost per 

million foot gallons 513 

Pumps, Calf Pasture, aver- 
age lift and duty 513 

Recommendations 465 



PAGE 

Refuse from filth hoist 514 

Regulators, gates, etc., cared 

for 515 

Schedule of sewers built to 

date 512 

Sewers built by day labor 
force account (between 
pages 482, 483). 

Sewers built by contract 
force account (between 
pages 482, 483). 

Sewers and surface drains 
built by city, charged to 
separate systems of drain- 
age 498 

Summary of sewer construc- 
tion (12 months) 511 

Summary of sewer construc- 
tion (5 years) 512 

Sludge account 514 

Work done 465 

Work in charge of division . . 471 



REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF 
THE SEWER AND WATER DIVISION. 



(Water Service.) 
(Page 516.) 



PAGE 

Abatements 538 

Applications for new pipes . . 538 

Construction, cost of 522 

Consumption of water 528 

Distribution 528 

Elevator service 539 

Expenditures 518 

Expenditures, detail of 519 

Expenditures, comparison of, 521 

Financial statement 521 

Fire pipe service 539 

Fixtures 537 

Fountains 542 

Fountains changed 553 

Fountains, number of 554 

Fountains repaired ' 555 

High pressure fire service. . 520 



Hoi'se taps on water pipes, 

hydrants, etc 542 

Hydrants 540 

Hydrants, blow-off and res- 
ervoir pipes 545 

Hydrants repaired 547 

Hydrants, total number of, 

January 31, 1912 547 

Hydrants, total number and 
kind of, established and 

abandoned 546 

Ice for drinking fountains. . 520 

Main pipe work 540 

Material sold 543 

Meters: 

Applied 535 

At shops 531 



Contents. 



PAGE 

Changed 534 

Condemned 533 

Discontinued 535 

In sendee January 31, 

1912 532 

Installed •. . 541 

New. 551 

Owned by city 530 

Private 536 

Purchased 533 

Repaired 534 

Motor service 539 

Receipts 518 

Receipts, comparison of . . . . 521 
Service pipes: 

Cost of laying 550 

Detail of 549 

Laid 541 

Laid and abandoned 548 

Maintenance' of 551 

Total number and length, 550 
Shops : 

Blacksmith 562 

Carpenter 560 



PAGE 

Concrete box 565 

Electrical 563 

Harness 566 

Machine 555 

Paint 564 

Pattern 565 

Plumbing 562 

Water: 

Average monthly heights 
at different stations 
(between pages 526, 527). 

Debt 522 

Debt since 1847 527 

Loans outstanding 522 

Sinking Fund 524 

Water pipe, maintenance of, 546 

Water pipe, total length of . . 544 

Water posts 542 

Water post repaired 552 

Water rates .' 537 

Water, turning off and on. . . 538 

Waste, prevention of 528 

Work done 516 



Appendix E. 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONERS FOR THE 
BOSTON AND CAMBRIDGE BRIDGES. 



(Page 568.) 



Bridges in charge of commis- 
sion 



568 



Draw openings 571 Work done 



Drawtenders' reports 572 

Expenditures 570 



56S 



Appendix F. 



FORMER SUPERINTENDENTS AND DOCU- 
MENT NUMBERS OF ANNUAL REPORTS. 



(Page 573.) 



Contents. 



XI 



ILLUSTRATIONS. 



PAGE 

Catch-all boxes on ground . . 459 

Catch-all boxes on post 451 

Chelsea Bridge North in 1911 

(between pages 122, 123). 
Chelsea Bridge North as pro- 
posed (between pages 122, 
123). 

Flushing machines 458 

Fountains for horses with in- 
dividual cups 518 

Geneva avenue, Dorchester, 
at New England Railroad 
Bridge, during construc- 
tion 227 

Geneva avenue, Dorchester, 
at New England Railroad 
Bridge, paved with granite 
blocks 327 



Squeegee street cleaning 

machines '. . . . 455 

Stony Brook conduit, Canter- 
bury Branch, slope paving, 470 

Stony Brook conduit, Section 

8, Forest Hills 468 

Washington and Sanford 
streets, showing 36-inch 
main being laid 516 

Wooden ferryboat "Noddle 

Island'-' 182 

Wooden ferryboat " Revere. " 169 



>**■" 

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,*•' 



ANNUAL REPORT 



PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 



YEAR ENDING JANUARY 31, 1912. 



Boston, February 1, 1912. 

Hon. John F. Fitzgerald, 

Mayor of the City of Boston: 

Sir, — In compliance with the Revised Ordinances, 
the annual report of the operations and expenses of the 
Public Works Department for the year ending January 
31, 1912, is herewith respectfully submitted. The 
Public Works Department, created by Ordinances of 
1910, chapter 9, was formed by consolidating the Engi- 
neering, Water and Street Departments. 

Organization. 

The work of the department has been carried on dur- 
ing the year with four main divisions, as follows: 

Central Office. Sewer and Water Division. 

Highway Division. Bridge and Ferry Division. 

Note. — The Boston and Cambridge Bridge Division, 
so called, is not properly a division of the Public Works 



2 City Document No. 29. 

Department, as this work is in charge of a commission 
of two, one member appointed by the Mayor of Boston 
and the other by the Mayor of Cambridge, under the 
provisions of chapter 412 of the Acts of 1904; but 
because of the fact that the present Division Engineer 
of the Bridge and Ferry Division is the Boston member 
of this commission and also because one-half of the 
expenses of this commission is defrayed by the Bridge 
and Ferry Division of this department, it is here treated 
as a division of this department. 

Appropriations. 

The money assigned for the work of the Public Works 
Department during the year was made available from 
the following sources: 

First. — Maintenance appropriation, derived from the 
income of the city raised by taxation. Before the 
beginning of the financial year, February 1, the depart- 
ment estimates of the amounts necessary for the proper 
maintenance of the different services are submitted to 
the Mayor, who makes such recommendations as he 
may deem proper to the City Council. The mainte- 
nance appropriations, including permanent construction, 
as passed by the City Council and approved by the 
Mayor, were as follows: 

Central Office $80,000 00 

Bridge and Ferry Division 553,000 00 

Highway Division 3,257,000 00 

Sewer and Water Division, Sewer Service . . 301,200 00 



$4,191,200 00 
Water Service 900,000 00 



5,091,200 00 



Boston and Cambridge Bridges* 

Second. — Loan inside the debt limit for building 
new streets assessable on abutting property, authorized 
by chapter 393 of the Acts of 1906. (Paving Service.) 

Amount expended during the year . . . $254,885 35 

Third. — Loan inside the debt limit under the pro- 
visions of chapter 426 of the Acts of 1897, as amended 
by chapter 204 of the Acts of 1908, from which all sewer- 
age works are built, except those in the Charles River 
Basin watershed. (Sewer Service.) 

* Paid by Bridge and Ferry Division. 



Public Woeks Department. 3 

Balance February 1, 1911 $106,163 65 

Loan 250,000 00 



Total $356,163 65 

Expended during the year 266,876 98 

Balance February 1, 1912 .... $89,286 67 

Fourth. — Loan under the provisions of chapter 383 
of the Acts of 1907, as amended by chapter 485 of the 
Acts of 1907, and by chapter 514 of the Acts of 1908, 
authorizing the expenditure in each of the years from 
1908 to 1912, inclusive, of one-twentieth of 1 per cent 
of the city's taxable valuation on the separate system 
of drainage. Amended by chapter 612 of the Acts of 
1911, limiting the amount to be raised and expended 
in the years 1911 and 1912 to $400,000 in each year. 
(Sewer Service.) 

Balance February 1, 1911 . . . . . $245,318 35 

Loan *395,000 00 

Revenue 38 00 



Total $640,356 35 

Expended during the year 456,638 97 



Balance February 1, 1912 .... *$183,717 38 

Fifth. — Loan inside the debt limit under the pro- 
visions of chapter 312 of the Acts of 1911 for the installa- 
tion of a high pressure fire service. (Water Service.) 

Loan $150,000 00 

Expended during the year 6,684 23 



Balance February 1, 1912 .... $143,315 77 

Sixth. — Special appropriations. 

Loans : 

Chelsea North, Temporary Bridge (Bridge 

Service) $260,000 00 

Meridian Street Bridge (Bridge Service) . 63,000 00 

Street Lighting Equipment (Lighting Service) , 300,000 00 

From taxes: 

Dover Street Bridge (Bridge Service) . . 3,000 00 

Ferry Landings, Repairs (Ferry Service) . 52,000 00 

* Does not include loan of $5,000 authorized but not issued. 



City Document No. 29. 



General Remarks. 

The primary reason for the creation of the Public 
Works Department was to secure greater efficiency in 
the work of the Engineering, Water and Street Depart- 
ments. Each of these departments was under a separate 
head and frequently there was a clash of authority, 
overlapping and duplication of work. Further argu- 
ments for the creation of the department were fully set 
forth before the City Council. A copy of the ordinance 
creating the Public Works Department is printed herein. 
After a year's trial, I am free to state that the organiza- 
tion is a success. 

The Public Works Department as now organized is 
divided into three divisions. At the head of each divi- 
sion is a competent Division Engineer. The functions 
of the three divisions are, briefly, as follows : 

The Bridge and Ferry Division has the charge and 
care of all bridges used as highways, which are in whole, 
or in part, under the control of the city; the care and 
management of the ferries owned by the city, including 
boats, slips, drops and buildings. 

The Highway Division has charge of the construction 
and maintenance of roadways and sidewalks; the col- 
lection and removal of ashes, garbage, refuse and street 
cleanings; the care of lamps and the lighting of streets, 
parks and alleys. 

The Sewer and Water Division has charge of the 
construction of sewers, catch-basins and waterways; 
the care of the water supply owned by the city; the 
installation of meters, water services and the laying and 
relaying of water mains. 

The accounting force of the department has been 
merged into one body under the charge of a chief clerk. 
An office has been opened where all complaints, such as 
defects in streets, the noxiremoval of ashes and offal, 
watering and oiling of streets, etc., are received and 
from there forwarded to the proper person for attention. 

Several acts of the Legislature of 1911 have affected 
the Public Works Department. The Retirement Act 
for Veterans of the Civil War, chapter 113. There are 
260 veterans in this department, eighty-six of whom 
have been retired. Only a small number of these vacan- 
cies have been filled. A Retirement Act for Laborers, 
chapter 413, will be effective March 1, 1912. Chapter 
612 provides that only $400,000 shall be spent on sewer- 



Public Works Department. 5 

age works within Charles river drainage area. Chapter 
312 provides for a high pressure fire service in the city. 
Plans for the same are ready, and as soon as a satisfactory 
site for a pumping station can be determined upon work 
will commence. Chapter 581 provides for the appor- 
tionment of costs of certain bridges between Boston, 
Chelsea, Winthrop, Everett and the street railways. 
Under this act contracts have been made for new draw- 
bridges at Meridian street, East Boston, and Chelsea 
North, Charlestown. 

The Public Works Department has been confronted 
by two very important problems, namely, the disposal 
of city refuse and the lighting of streets and alleys with 
gas. After a long and thorough study and considerable 
controversy a contract has been closed for a period of 
ten years for the disposal of the entire refuse of the city 
with the exception of the East Boston, West Roxbury 
and Brighton districts. The proposed method of dis- 
posal under this contract is the most up-to-date method in 
vogue in any city in the country. The price for disposal 
from the city's standpoint is satisfactory. 

In connection with the lighting of streets by gas 
some progress has been made. A bid was secured from 
the Rising Sun Street Lighting Company for lighting 
the lamps in question for $22.30 per year, which is 
$1.30 less than we are at present paying, at the same 
time guaranteeing us about 30 per cent more candle 
power. We considered this a very favorable bid from 
the city's standpoint and recommended that the contract 
be awarded. The City Council, however, refused to 
approve this contract and appropriated $300,000 to be 
expended by the Public Works Department for the 
purchase of equipment. Acting under this loan order 
the Superintendent of Supplies has advertised twice 
for equipment. As a result of the first advertising for 
equipment the purchase of the Graetzin lamp was 
recommended. The bid of this firm, however, was 
declared irregular by the Corporation Counsel, and the 
contract was not entered into. The Superintendent of 
Supplies then advertised again for equipment. Under 
this advertisement we received various bids and are 
experimenting with the sample lamps. 

Attached are reports in detail, of the work accom- 
plished and the cost thereof, of the various divisions of 
the Public Works Department. 



City Document No. 29. 



Ordinances of 1910, Chapter 9, Establishing a 
Department of Public Works and Abolishing 
the Engineering Department, the Street 
Department and the Water Department. 



In the Year One Thousand Nine Hundred and Ten. 



Be it ordained by the City Council of Boston as follows: 

Section 1. The department of public works which 
is hereby established shall be under the charge of the 
commissioner of public works, who shall be a civil 
engineer of recognized standing in his profession; who 
shall construct all streets and sewers; shall have dis- 
cretionary power as to the grades, materials and other 
particulars of construction of streets, sidewalks and 
sewers; shall have charge of and keep clean and in 
good condition and repair the streets, all sewer systems 
under the control of the city and the catch-basins in 
the streets connected with the sewers; shall keep the 
streets properly watered; shall remove from yards and 
areas, when so placed as to be easily removed, all ashes 
accumulated from the burning of materials for heating 
habitations, cooking and other domestic purposes, 
house dirt, house offal, and all noxious and refuse sub- 
stances; shall, on the fifteenth day of each month, send 
to the city auditor detailed bills of all material, tools 
and machinery furnished by either of the divisions of 
said department to any other such division or for any 
special work. 

Sect. 2. Said commissioner shall have the care and 
management of the ferries owned by the city, shall 
purchase or build all boats, and make the necessary 
repairs and alterations on the slips, drops, buildings 
and boats used for ferry purposes; and shall cause all 
moneys received by him or his subordinates from tolls 
and other sources to be paid to the city collector on the 
day following the day of the receipt thereof, but may 
retain in the possession of the clerk to the deputy com- 
missioner in charge of the division a sum not exceeding 
one thousand dollars for making change and for other 
purposes. 



Public Works Department. 7 

Sect. 3. Said commissioner shall have charge of all 
lamps established by the city council and maintained at 
the expense of the city, of all lamps set up in parks, 
parkways or public grounds, and of all lamp-posts, posts 
or fixtures connected with such lamps, and shall set up 
and affix lamps in the streets; shall have the care and 
custody of all city property hitherto in the possession 
of the street department, or that shall hereafter be 
acquired for the purpose of street lighting, and shall 
maintain and keep the same in good repair. 

Sect. 4. Said commissioner shall have the care and 
management of all bridges which are used as highways, 
and are in whole or in part under the charge of the city, 
and of so much of Harvard bridge and Prison Point 
bridge as are under the charge and control of the city; 
shall be the commissioner to act with another commis- 
sioner for the city of Cambridge, and as such commis- 
sioner shall have and exercise all the powers in relation 
to West Boston bridge and Craigie bridge conferred by 
chapter three hundred and two of the Acts of the year 
1870; shall keep the railings and wearing surface in good 
order and shall remove all dirt, snow and ice from the 
sidewalks; shall keep all said bridges, or those parts 
thereof under his care, and the abutments, guards, 
draws and wharves thereof clean and in good condition 
and repair; shall appoint drawtenders for the draws in 
bridges of which he has the care, and see that they 
properly perform their duties, and may remove them for 
such cause as he shall deem sufficient and shall assign 
in his order of removal. Each drawtender so appointed 
shall take charge by night and by day of the draw of 
which he is drawtender; shall require from the person 
in charge of a vessel applying to pass through the draw 
a true statement of the name, extreme width and draught 
of the vessel; shall determine the order in which vessels 
may pass through the draw, and may direct the placing 
of warping lines, anchors and cables, and the use of any 
warping apparatus provided by the city; shall cause the 
draw to be opened for the passage of vessels in accordance 
with the regulations of the War Department approved 
May twelfth, 1910; shall cause the draw to be closed 
with all possible expedition after a vessel has passed 
through, not permitting more than one vessel to pass 
through at one opening of the draw, except that, when 
the draw is open and the bridge is free from persons 
desiring to cross, he may, in his discretion, permit other 



S City Document No. 29. 

vessels to pass through before causing the draw to be 
closed: he shall perform such additional duties as said 
commissioner may require. 

Sect. 5. Said commissioner shall place and main- 
tain in one or more suitable, conspicuous places, to be 
selected by him. on each street of the city, the name of 
the street and of the ward in which the street is situated. 
. - -hown by the records: shall require the number of 
each building on a street which he shall designate as the 
street number therefor to be affixed to or inscribed on 
the building by the owner, and may determine the form, 
size and material of any such number and the place 
and mode of affixing or inscribing it. 

Sect. 6. Said commissioner shall keep a book in 
which he shall record the date of every order for con- 
structing a sewer, the name o* the contractor or builder 
constructing it. the date of commencing and the date 
of completing the work, and the cost of the sewer. He 
shall make and deliver to the city collector all bills for 
assessments as they become due. 

Sect. 7. Said commissioner shall keep a plan for 
every existing and every new sewer, showing its depth, 
breadth, mode of construction and general direction, 
and shall, from time to time, ascertain and insert on 
said plans all entries made into the sewers. 

Sect. S. Said commissioner shall, when about to 
build a new sewer or repair an old sewer, notify all 
abutters on that part of the line of said sewer when he 
proposes to do work, and afford them facilities for 
entering the sewer: and shall, when about to construct 
a new street, at least four weeks before beginning work, 
and. when about to make a new surface of any street, 
at least two weeks before beginning work, notify all 
departments and persons authorized to place any struc- 
ture in such street, and require and see that all depart- 
ments and persons having any work to be done in the 
streets so designated shall do all such work before the 
surface of such street is again prepared for and opened 
to public travel: and, after the completion of the work 
then done on such street, shall not, for the space of one 
year thereafter, permit any department or person to 
disturb the surface of such street or way within the area 
of such previous disturbance, except in case of obvious 
necessity, a record of which shall be made in a book to be 
kept for that purpose. 

Sect. 9. Said commissioner may issue permits to 



Public Works Department. 9 

persons having authority in the premises to open, 
occup3 r , obstruct and use portions of the streets, and 
should the portion of the street which has been so 
opened or used require repaying or resurfacing within 
a period of two years from the time it has been so used, 
the commissioner shall notify the person applying for 
the permit under authority of which the portion was so 
used to make such repairs as in the opinion of said com- 
missioner are necessary, and in case of the failure of 
the said person to make such repairs within one week 
from the date of the said notification then the commis- 
sioner shall have the right to make such necessary 
repairs, and the expense of the same shall be paid by 
such person; all amounts received by the city collector 
for work done or materials furnished under notifica- 
tion of the commissioner as above authorized shall be 
placed to the credit and used as a part of the appro- 
priation for the public works department. Every 
permit issued as aforesaid shall specify the time, place, 
size and use of such opening, occupation or obstruction, 
and the time within which the street must be put in 
good condition, and shall be on a condition the terms 
of which shall be those stated in chapter three, sec- 
tion twenty-one, of the Revised Ordinances of 1898, 
and in addition that the person applying for the permit 
shall place and maintain from the beginning of twilight, 
through the whole of every night, over or near the place 
so occupied, opened, obstructed or used, and over or 
near any dirt, gravel or other material placed in or near 
such place, a light or lights sufficient to protect travel- 
ers from injury; shall place and maintain a safe and con- 
venient way for the use of foot travelers and for vehicles 
around or over such place; shall protect such trees as 
shall be designated by the superintendent of public 
grounds in such manner as he shall specify ; shall provide 
suitable sanitary accommodations for his employees: 
shall, if he does not, within the time prescribed by said 
commissioner, put the street into good condition satis- 
factory to said commissioner, pay whatever sum the 
said commissioner shall expend for putting it into such 
condition; and shall deliver up the permit to an officer 
of the police force of said city on or before the expiration 
of the time fixed in the permit for completing the work, 
such permit to be returned by said officer to the pub- 
lic works department. Said commissioner may, in addi- 
tion to said specifications, specify in the permit, or 



10 City Document No. 29. 

after the issuing thereof, in writing, the kind of rail 
or fence to inclose the place, and the kind of way over 
or around such place, and the manner of constructing 
the same. If such a permit is issued to a public service 
corporation said commissioner shall detail an inspec- 
tor to supervise said opening, occupation and use. 
Said inspector shall see that the backfilling is properly 
done and the surface repaved or resurfaced to the satis- 
faction of the commissioner, and a bill shall be deposited 
monthly with the city collector against the corporations 
whose work has been inspected for the wages or salaries 
of said inspectors. All moneys received by the city 
collector for such inspection as above authorized shall 
be placed to the credit and used as a part of the appro- 
priation for the public works department. 

Sect. 10. Said commissioner may issue such a per- 
mit to competent mechanics for the purpose of entering 
particular drains into public drains and sewers, on a 
condition the terms of which shall be those hereinbefore 
stated in section nine of this ordinance, and in addition 
that the person applying for the permit shall make 
connection of the said drain with the said sewer only 
in the manner shown on the back of said permit, and 
only in the presence of an inspector of the sewer division; 
shall have on the ground, when the inspector arrives 
to see the connection made, any slant, bend or curve 
to be used in -making the connection; shall not cover 
up any work until inspected by one of said inspectors; 
shall not lay the drain in the same trench with a water 
pipe ; shall not connect any exhaust from a steam engine, 
any blow-off from a steam boiler, or any other pipe for 
delivering steam or hot water, with the drain or sewer; 
shall, when he receives any pipe from the public works 
department in exchange for other pipe, return such other 
pipe to the yard of the public works department within 
twenty-four hours after receiving such exchange. Said 
commissioner shall in each drain permit specify the 
size, material and mode of construction of the particular 
drain, and the direction and grade for laying it, but 
before issuing the permit for entering the drain into 
a particular public sewer from land upon which a sewer 
assessment has not been paid he shall be paid for the 
city an assessment of two cents per square foot for all 
land in the estate from which the entry is made within 
one hundred feet of the street or strip of land in which 
the sewer or particular drain is laid. 



Public Works Department. 11 

Sect. 11. Said commissioner may issue such a per- 
mit to a responsible person for the purpose of raising 
and lowering goods and merchandise into and from 
buildings, on a condition the terms of which shall be 
those stated in chapter three, section twenty-one, of the 
Revised Ordinances of 1898, and in addition that the 
person applying for the permit shall maintain, during 
the whole time the work is in progress, good and suffi- 
cient barriers across the sidewalk, from the wall of the 
building to or from which the goods or merchandise are 
so raised, out to the curbstone or edge of the sidewalk 
on each side of said goods or merchandise, sufficient to 
protect travelers from injury or danger; and that he 
will not encumber the sidewalk for more than fifteen 
minutes at a time for such work. 

Sect. 12. Said commissioner shall issue such a permit 
to any person authorized by the street commissioners to 
place a coal hole, vault or coal slide under a street, or 
a cover thereto, on a condition the terms of which shall 
be those hereinbefore stated in section nine of this 
ordinance, and in addition that the person applying for 
the permit shall make the underground structure of 
suitable construction satisfactory to the commissioner 
and shall pay such fee as may be prescribed by ordinance; 
shall make the opening of a coal hole or coal slide cir- 
cular, and not more than eighteen inches in diameter, 
and furnish a cover therefor of iron, made with a rough 
upper surface, and with three or more iron rods or legs 
at least two feet in length, fitting closely to the side of 
the opening, and projecting downwards from the under- 
side of the cover, and so constructed that, while the 
cover can be lifted perpendicularly, it cannot be tipped 
or easily removed from the opening. 

Sect. 13. Said commissioner shall, when author- 
ized thereto by the street commissioners, issue such 
a permit to a building mover actually engaged in the 
business, for the purpose of moving a building through 
the streets, on a condition the terms of which shall be 
those stated in section nine of this ordinance: provided, 
that an application for such permit, describing the 
locations from and to which, and the route over which, 
the building is to be moved, the length, width and 
height of the building, and the principal material of 
its exterior and roof, and accompanied by the written 
consent of the building commissioner to the placing 
of the building on the lot proposed, shall be first made 



12 City Document No. 29. 

to said commissioner who shall make an examination 
of the premises, and report thereon to the street com- 
missioners for their action. Whenever it appears that 
the moving of a building will encumber the tracks of 
any railroad corporation, a public hearing shall be 
given by the street commissioners upon the subject 
before such permit is authorized. 

Sect. 14. Said commissioner shall, when authorized 
thereto by an order of the street commissioners, issue 
such a permit to a responsible person, for the purpose 
of laying, maintaining and using wires, railway tracks 
or rails in the streets, or wires, pipes or conduits under 
the surface thereof, on a condition the terms of which 
shall be those stated in section nine of this ordinance, 
and in addition that the person applying for the permit 
shall, whenever requested so to do by the mayor, furnish 
in his conduits for wires accommodations free of charge 
for all wires belonging to, or to be used by, the city; 
shall remove the conduits and wires whenever directed, 
and not until directed, so to do by an order of the street 
commissioners approved by the mayor; and shall not 
disturb or interfere with any wires, pipes, or sewers law- 
fully laid in such street or connected therewith. 

Sect. 15. Said commissioner shall, when author- 
ized thereto by an order of the street commissioners, 
issue such a permit to a responsible person for the 
purpose of placing and maintaining in the streets poles 
for the support of wires, on a condition the terms of 
which shall be those hereinbefore stated in section 
nine of this ordinance, and in addition that the person 
applying for the permit shall keep said poles well painted 
and in good condition, to the satisfaction of the com- 
missioner; shall place the wires on said poles not less 
than twenty-five feet from the ground; shall keep the 
name of the person owning the pole distinctly painted 
on the crossbars used and occupied by him on the 
pole, and also on the pole at a point not less than six 
feet nor more than eight feet from the ground; shall 
allow the departments of the city the exclusive use 
of the upper crossbar and top of each pole, free of all 
charge, for the purpose of placing wires thereon; shall 
not suffer or permit any other person to place or keep 
wires on said poles, or upon the fixtures thereto affixed, 
without permission being first obtained in writing from 
the street commissioners; shall not remove any pole 
erected under this order until, and shall remove any pole 



Public Works Department. 13 

when, directed by the street commissioners so to do; and 
that on the violation of any term of these conditions 
the said commissioner shall remove the poles at the 
expense of the person owning them. 

Sect. 16. Said commissioner, before he delivers any 
such permit to any person for the applicant therefor r 
shall have received from such person a certificate that a 
copy of the permit, entered in a book kept for the pur- 
pose, is a correct copy of the permit he receives, and the 
applicant, unless an employee of the city applying for a 
permit for public work, shall have given a bond, in the 
case of permits under sections nine, ten, eleven and twelve 
of this ordinance, of one thousand dollars, under section 
thirteen of this ordinance, of three thousand dollars, and 
under sections fourteen and fifteen of this ordinance, of 
twenty thousand dollars, each bond, with one or more 
sureties satisfactory to said commissioner, conditioned 
to the faithful observance of the conditions and specifi- 
cations of each and every permit thereafter issued on 
his application by the commissioner; and said commis- 
sioner may at any time require a new bond, which shall 
be considered a strengthening bond, unless the sureties 
on the former bond or bonds are expressly released from 
their liability by vote of the city council. No bond 
shall be required of any person to open a public street 
for the purpose of planting a tree therein if said person 
has been duly authorized by the proper municipal author- 
ities to plant trees in said highways. 

Sect. 17. Said commissioner shall not issue any such 
permit to a person who has within twelve months pre- 
vious to his application violated or failed to observe the 
conditions or specifications of any such permit; but the 
issuing of such permits and the opening, occupation, 
obstruction and the use of portions of streets, and the 
making and maintaining of coal holes, vaults and other 
permanent excavations under the surface of streets, and 
their covers, shall be subject to any permission, control, 
regulation, restriction or revocation which the street 
commissioners may make. 

Sect. 18. Every owner of an estate hereafter main- 
taining any cellar, vault, coal hole or other excavation 
under the part of the street which is adjacent to, or a 
part of, his estate, shall do so only on condition that 
such maintenance shall be considered as an agreement 
on his part to hold the city harmless from any claims 
for damage to himself or the occupants of said estate 



,14 City Document No. 29. 

resulting from gas, sewage or water leaking into such 
excavation or upon such estate; and every such owner, 
and every person maintaining a post, pole or other 
structure in a street, or a wire, pipe, conduit or other 
structure under a street, shall do so only on the condi- 
tion that such maintenance shall be considered as an 
agreement on his part with the city to keep the same 
and the covers thereof in good repair and condition at 
all times during his ownership, and to indemnify and 
save harmless the city against any and all damages, 
costs, expenses or compensation which it may sustain 
or be required to pay, by reason of such excavation or 
structure being under or in the street, or being out of 
repair during his ownership, or by reason of any cover of 
the same being out of repair or unfastened during his 
ownership. 

Sect. 19. Said commissioner shall require every per- 
son who maintains an entrance on a level with, or below, 
or a flight of steps descending immediately from, or 
near, the line of the street, which is not otherwise 
safely guarded to the satisfaction of said commissioner, 
to enclose such entrance or steps with a permanent 
iron railing on each side, at least three feet high from 
the top of the sidewalk or pavement, and to provide 
the same with a gate opening inwardly, or two iron 
chains across the entrance way, one near the top and 
the other half way from the ground to the top of the 
railing, and to keep said gates or chains closed during 
the night, unless the entrance or steps are sufficiently 
lighted to prevent accident. 

Sect. 20. Said commissioner shall keep a record of 
the notices of defects in streets sent to him, with the 
name of the person giving the notice and the time when 
given, and he shall without delay cause the locality of 
the alleged defect to be examined, and, if the defect is 
of such a character as to endanger the safety of public 
travel, shall do whatever may be necessary to protect 
the public from injury by the defect, and cause it to be 
immediately repaired. 

Sect. 21. Said commissioner shall in his annual 
report include a statement of the repairs and expendi- 
tures on each street and on each bridge under his charge ; 
of the number of times each draw of a bridge has been 
opened for the passage of vessels; of the number of 
vessels laden with cargo that have passed through each 
draw; of the condition of each ferryboat, slip, drop, 



Public Wokks Department. 15 

tank and building used for ferry purposes, and of the 
repairs and expenditures on each; and of the number of 
persons and teams of different classes that have passed 
over each ferry during the year. 

Sect. 22. The commissioner shall have the care and 
control of all property acquired or held by the city for 
the purposes of its water supply; shall maintain the 
same in good order and condition; shall use and operate 
the same, and furnish all supplies required therefor; 
shall take all measures necessary to protect and preserve 
the purity of the water; shall purchase, lay, maintain 
and test all meters, pipes and other fixtures and appli- 
ances necessary for supplying water for the inhabitants 
of the city, including the placing of drinking fountains 
and supplying the same with cold water; shall, as often 
at least as once in each year, cause the premises of every 
person who takes water to be visited, and the water 
fixtures therein to be examined by a skilled inspector; 
shall shut the water off from, and let it on to, any 
particular service when notified by the city collector 
that the water rate therefor has not, or has, been paid, 
and at such other times, as he deems it necessary; shall 
exercise a constant supervision over the use of water, 
and, with the approval of the mayor, shall, from time 
to time, determine and establish the rates for the use 
of water. 

Sect. 23. Said commissioner shall make contracts, 
issue bills for the use of water, and send the bills to the 
city collector; shall make abatements of charges for 
water where improperly assessed; shall provide that all 
bills for water by annual rates shall be due in advance 
on the first day of January of each year, and be paid 
within sixty days thereafter; that all bills for fractional 
parts of a year, or for specific supplies, shall be due when 
the water is let on or delivered, and be paid within ten 
days thereafter; that all bills for water furnished and 
measured by meter shall never be less than eight (8) 
dollars per year, shall be due on the first day of January, 
April, July and October, and shall be paid within ten 
days thereafter; shall, if the water is paid for by annual 
rates and two or more dwelling houses are valued 
together for the assessment of taxes, make separate 
valuations of each; and shall, when a portion only of an 
estate is chargeable for the water, make a separate 
valuation of such portion, and on such valuations the 
amounts to be paid, if based on values, shall be assessed. 



16 City Document No. 29. 

Sect. 24. Said commissioner shall designate one of his 
subordinates to be the head of the water income division, 
who shall receive all moneys deposited on account of 
main, service, fire, elevator, motor and other pipes and 
the laying thereof, and for repair work; who shall give 
a receipt in behalf of the city therefor; and who shall 
pay, from the moneys so received, the amount found by 
him to be due the person paying any such money, as 
excess over the amount due the city, and, on or before 
the fifth day of every month, pay over the moneys in 
his possession due the city, and account for all moneys 
so received by him since the last accounting, as pro- 
vided in chapter three, section eighteen, of the Revised 
Ordinances of 1898. 

Sect. 25. Said commissioner shall, from time to 
time, as he deems necessary, apply, remove and test 
water meters and maintain the same in good condition; 
shall record, in a book kept for the purpose, a statement 
of the style, size, number of each meter, date when 
purchased, location, date when set, reading at such 
date, date when taken out, the reason therefor, the 
reading at such date, a detailed statement of test and 
percentage of errors shown, and the reading and date 
when reset; also a description of all defects and repairs 
of such meters. 

Sect. 26. Said commissioner, whenever the water has 
been shut off from any premises because the bill for 
water has not been paid, and there is a change in the 
occupancy of said premises, may let the water on again 
without waiting for the payment of the amount due 
from any former occupant. In case of contracts for 
specific supplies he shall shut the water off as soon as 
the contract has been carried out; the foregoing pro- 
visions shall apply when two or more parties take water 
from the same service pipe, although one or more may 
have paid the amount clue from him or them. 

Sect. 27. Said commissioner shall keep suitable books, 
in which shall be entered the names of all persons who 
take water, the kind of building in which it is taken, 
the name of the street, and the number thereon, the 
nature of the use, the number of taps, and the rate 
assessed. 

Sect. 28. Said commissioner shall, in his annual 
report, include a statement of the number of water 
takers and the purposes for which the water is taken, 
the number and kind of meters appl - 1 during the 



Public Works Department. 17 

previous municipal year, the number and kind of 
meters in use, the number of cases where the water has 
been shut off, and the number and amount of abate- 
ments which have been made during the preceding 
municipal year. 

Sect. 29. Said commissioner shall cause the following 
regulations to be printed on every bill for water, which 
shall constitute a part of the contract with every taker 
of water furnished by the city : 

Regulations. 

1. Every water taker shall pay the rates for water 
furnished on his application within the time and at the 
place specified in the bills therefor; shall, at his own 
expense, keep the service pipes within his premises, 
including any area or vault beneath the sidewalk, in 
good order and repair and protected from frost; shall not 
allow the water to leak away or run to waste; shall 
not — unless he pays the rates established therefor, or 
takes water by meter rates — use water from a hose; 
shall not use water from a hose in any case, except 
during such days and hours and in such manner as the 
commissioner of public works may from time to time 
specify; shall not make any change in the pipes or water 
fixtures under the street or within his premises, unless 
such change is approved by the said commissioner; shall 
not conceal the purpose for which the water is used; 
shall allow the said commissioner and persons author- 
ized by him to enter the premises supplied with water, 
examine the fixtures, and ascertain the quantity of 
water used, the manner of use, and whether there is 
unnecessary waste; and shall indemnify the city for all 
damages it may sustain or be required to pay in conse- 
quence of any injury resulting from any violation of 
these regulations by the water taker. 

2. Every water taker must stop the use of water 
for any purpose when required to do so by the commis- 
sioner of public works and must guard against collapse 
of a boiler and other injuries liable to result from want 
of water, as the water is liable to be shut off at any 
time without notice. 

3. No water taker shall, except in accordance with 
a written permit from the commissioner of public 
works, or in case of fire in the neighborhood, allow 
water to be taken from his premises or use water for 



18 City Document No. 29. 

any purpose other than those for which he pays, or 
open any hydrant attached to the water pipes of the city. 

4. No water taker shall demand or be entitled to 
any abatement of his water rates for any year on account 
of the premises being vacated, unless they are vacated 
before the first day of January, and notice thereof is 
given to the commissioner of public works before the 
first day of February of such year; nor shall any water 
taker demand or be entitled to any abatement of rates, 
compensation, or damage on account of the shutting off, 
or the stopping of the use, of water for any cause. 

5. The commissioner of public works shall equip 
with water meters all new services installed, and shall 
also, in accordance with the provisions of chapter five 
hundred twenty-four of the Acts of 1907, as amended 
by chapter one hundred seventy-seven of the Acts of 
1909, annually equip with water meters at least five 
per cent of the water services which were unmetered on 
December thirty-first, 1907; shall, if a water taker 
refuses to allow a water meter to be placed on his 
premises, cause the water to be shut off from the same; 
may, without notice, cause the water to be shut off 
from any premises, or require the use of water for any 
purpose designated by him to be stopped; and may, 
if any water taker, whether supplied through an inde- 
pendent service pipe or a service pipe used in common 
with another, violates any of these regulations, cause 
the water to be shut off from all premises supplied by 
such pipe until satisfied that the regulations will be 
observed and all amounts due for water have been 
paid to the city collector, together with such further 
sum, not exceeding ten dollars, as said collector may 
require. 

Sect. 30. Said commissioner shall have full charge 
of all engineering work of every nature and description 
upon and connected with all public works, unless other- 
wise provided for by statute, and of the laying out and 
construction of all public improvements except the 
laying out, locating anew, altering, widening and discon- 
tinuing of highways; and shall make such surveys, 
plans, estimates, statements, descriptions and specifi- 
cations as are required or requested for the carrying 
out of any public work by any official or board in charge 
of any department of the city in the discharge of the 
duties of such department, or by the mayor, city council 
or anv committee thereof. 



Public Works Department. 19 

Sect. 31. Said commissioner shall by himself or by 
his duly authorized agents inspect and measure all 
public work done under his direction by any department 
by contract or otherwise, and the city auditor, in case 
any bill or estimate for such work is presented to said 
city auditor for allowance, may require from said com- 
missioner a certificate of such bill or estimate stating 
if the materials have been furnished or the work done 
in accordance with proper engineering standards, or in 
accordance with the terms of the contract for said work. 

Sect. 32. Said commissioner shall have authority 
to order any public work, whether done by a depart- 
ment or under contract or otherwise, to be discontinued, 
reconstructed or removed, whenever in his opinion said 
work fails in any manner to comply with or fulfill the 
terms, conditions, specifications and requirements of 
any such contract or agreement, or fails in his opinion 
to conform with proper engineering standards. 

Sect. 33. Any expense incurred by said commis- 
sioner in carrying out any of the provisions of this 
ordinance except as provided for by the appropriation 
for the department of public works shall be charged to 
the several appropriations under which the works are 
authorized or paid for, upon requisition of the said 
commissioner. 

Sect. 34. Section five of chapter three of the Revised 
Ordinances of 1898 is hereby amended by striking out 
the following words: "the city engineer, six thousand 
dollars; the water commissioner, five thousand dollars; 
the superintendent of streets, seven thousand five 
hundred dollars"; and by inserting the words, "the 
commissioner of public works, nine thousand dollars, 
he to receive no other fees or emoluments." 

Sect. 35. The commissioner may create such divi- 
sions of the department as he may find necessary for 
the proper conduct of the department. Each division 
of the department created or changed by said commis- 
sioner with the exception of the water income division 
shall be in charge of a civil engineer of recognized stand- 
ing in his profession and an expert in the duties which 
may devolve upon him, such division engineer to be 
appointed without regard to party affiliations or resi- 
dence at the time of appointment, each head of a 
division to devote his whole time to the work and to 
receive an annual salary of not more than five thousand 
dollars with no other fees or emoluments. 



20 City Document No. 29. 

Sect. 36. In appointing an engineer to take charge 
of a division of the department the commissioner shall 
certify that he is a civil engineer of recognized standing 
in the profession, that in the commissioner's opinion 
he is an expert in the work which would devolve upon 
him, that he is a person specially fitted by education, 
training or experience to perform the duties which may 
devolve upon him, and that the appointment is made 
solely in the interest of the city, — this certificate to be 
filed with the city clerk and open to public inspection. 

'Sect. 37. All materials and supplies for the depart- 
ment of public works shall be purchased by the Supply 
Department on requisition of the commissioner. 

Sect. 38. Chapters sixteen and forty-two of the 
Revised Ordinances of 1898, chapter three of the Ordi- 
nances of 1908, chapter seven of the Ordinances of 1910, 
and all ordinances and parts of ordinances inconsistent 
with this ordinance are hereby repealed. 

Sect. 39. This ordinance shall take effect on Feb- 
ruary first, 1911. 



In City Council, November 14, 1910. 

Passed. 

John T. Peiest, City Clerk. 

Approved November 28, 1910. 

John F. Fitzgekald, Mayor. 

A true copy. 

Attest: John T. Priest, City Clerk. 



Public Works Department. 



21 



Financial Statement of the Public Works Department, 

February 1, 1911, to January 31, 1912. 

Maintenance. 



Divisions. 



Appropria- 
tions and 
Transfers 
during 
1911-12. 



Revenue. 



Total 
Credits. 



Expendi- 
tures for the 
twelve months 
ending Janu- 
ary 31, 1912. 



Balances, 
Januarv 
31, 1912. 



Central Office 

Bridge and Ferry Division, 

Bridge Service 

Ferry Service 

Highway Division 

Lighting Service 

Paving Service 

Sanitary Service 



» 3,264,925 40 



Street Cleaning and Oil- 
ing Service 



Sewer and Water Division: 

Sewer Service 

Water Service 



Totals. 



» $80,000 00 
2 545,879 84 



$100 00 
3 60 



$80,100 00 
545,883 44 



3 60 

51,564 35 



3,316,489 75 



12,258 72 
39,305 63 



4 321,080 01 
6 900,000 00 



4,428 S5 



325,508 86 
900,000 00 



$5,111,885 25 



$56,096 80 



$5,167,982 05 



$72,943 26 
543,560 09 
295,932 02 
247,628 07 

3,316,489 75 
726,967 18 

1,244,571 92 
730,292 62 

614,658 03 

325,508 86 
822,377 46 



$7,156 74 
2,323 35 



77,622 54 



$5,080,879 42 



$87,102 63 



1 Appropriation 
Revenue . 



$80,000 00 
100 00 



2 Appropriation $553,000 00 

Transferred from Hyde Park balance 767 12 

Revenue 3 60 



Transferred to Highway Division 
Transferred to Sewer Service 



$2,043 37 
5,843 91 



$553,770 72 



7,887 28 



» Appropriation $3,257,000 00 

Revenue ... 51,564 35 

Transferred from Hyde Park balance 5.8S2 03 

Transferred from Bridge and Ferry Division 2,043 37 

* Appropriation $301,200 00 

Revenue 4,428 85 

Transferred from Hyde Park balance 14,036 10 

Transferred from Bridge and Ferry Service 5,843 91 



SS0.100 00 



$545,883 44 



S3, 316,489 75 



S325.50S S6 



6 Appropriation $900,000 00 



22 



City Document No. 29. 



The expenditures under the several appropriations for 
the year 1911 were as follows: 



Division. 


Current 
Expenses. 


Special 
Appropria- 
tions. 


Total 
Expenses. 


Balances, 

January 31, 

1912. 




$72,943 26 

295,932 02 
247,628 07 

726,967 18 

730,292 62 

614,658 03 

1,244,571 92 

325,508 86 
822,377 46 




$72,943 26 

392,061 74 
314,105 43 

727,231 65 

730,292 62 

614,658 03 

1,514,174 61 

1,049,024 81 
829,061 69 


$7,156 74 


Bridge and Ferry Division: 


$96,129 72 
66,477 36 

264 47 


*758,354 10 




110,498 24 


Highway Division: 


299,735 53 




50,275 85 










269,602 69 

723,515 95 
6,684 23 


37,027 91 


Sewer and Water Division: 


t273,004 05 




222,938 31 






Totals 


$5,080,879 42 


$1,162,674 42 


$6,243,553 84 


$1,758,990 73 







* Does not include $178,000, loans authorized but not issued, 
t Does not include $5,000, loan authorized but not issued. 



Public Works Department. 



23 



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PrsLic Works Department. 25 






V: "■•-:; '°~.-_rr.;~. 




".-:'" -': ." — • •. -r - • Z '- -. Z. ' - 


' 


- 


- ■ 


Sale of old material 


680 §0 


Bent . . 




■*-aI~ ;: :. : 




? -ZZr,-.-i -: i.ir 


"fair ;: "~z±..^. -r.\ 


- 90 


Wi- - 




Water rates, 1911 and prior 


. -. . • 


Water rates. 1912 . 


1>. !:■' i"; 


Water rates, Hyde Park 


- 11 


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• 


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_- 



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26 



City Document No. 29. 



The following tables show the snowfall and rainfall 
since 1905: 

Snowfall (inches). 



Month. 


1905-06. 


1906=07. 


1907-08. 


1908-09. 


1909-10. 


1910-11. 


1911-12. 






1.1 

15.5 

16.1 

25.5 

6.6 








1.4 

8.1 

0.7 

19.5 


0.3 


December 

February 

March 


3.5 

6.1 

6.1 

21.9 


7.0 
4.3 
9.3 
4.8 
0.8 


3.5 

11.2 

2.3 

3.1 


12.3 
11.9 
12.6 
0.2 


3.7 
17.8 
0.2 
2.0 
0.5 
















Totals 


37.6 


64.8 


26.2 


20.1 


37.0 


29.7 


24.5 



Rainfall (inches). 



Month. 


1905. 


1906. 


1O07. 


1908. 


1909. 


1910. 


1911. 


January 

February 


4.09 
1.59 
2.25 
2.14 
1.47 
5.23 
1.00 
3.39 
5.10 
0.82 
1.77 
3.23 


2.96 
2.66 
5.45 
2.15 
4.91 
2.57 
5.38 
1.58 
2.64 
3.88 
2.55 
3.96 


2.54 
1.88 
1.66 
3.31 
3.12 
2.56 
1.09 
1.10 
7.43 
2.54 
6.02 
4.31 


2.47 
2.96 
2.97 
1.70 
3.78 
1.08 
3.17 
4.35 
0.68 
3.70 
0.74 
2.47 


3.94 
4.71 
3.28 
3.92 
2.33 
4.45 
0.97 
3.55 
5.15 
1.07 
4.11 
3.19 


4.25 
3.44 
1.25 
2.22 
1.02 
4.89 
1.15 
0.98 
2.14 
1.14 
3.75 
2.10 


2.28 
2.85 
2.95 




2.28 




0.35 




3.67 




4.65 




4.17 




2.95 




2.27 




4.29 




3.07 






Totals 


32.08 


40.60 


37.56 


30.07 


40.67 


28.33 


35.78 







In this rainfall is included the precipitation during the winter months, which equala 
one-tenth of an inch to one inch of snowfall. 



Public Works Department. 



27 



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28 City Document No. 29. 

Public streets laid out by the Street Commissioners 
during the year show pavements increased 5.11 miles 
or 91,745 square yards. 

The annexation of Hyde Park shows pavements 
increased 34.95 miles or 601,198 square yards. 

Corrections to previous measurements on account 
of revision and other causes show pavements increased 
0.99 mile or 4,979 square yards. 

Total net increase 40.15 miles or 697,922 square 
yards pavements on public streets. 

The rate of increase from year to year is shown in the 
following table: 

Miles. Miles. Miles. 

1859 111.50 1885 379.60 1899 479.47 

1871 201.32 1886 383.55 1900 489.55 

1872 207.40 1887 390.30 1901 491.85 

1873 209.24 1888 392.72 1902 496.90 

1874 313.90 1889 397.84 1903 499.85 

1875 318.58 1890 404.60 1904 500.39 

1876 327.50 1891 409.60 1905 502.20 

1877 333.20 1892 434.59 1906 502.80 

1878 340.39 1893 443.34 1907 510.04 

1879 345.19 1894 447.65 1908 511.60 

1880 350.54 1895 452.12 1909 514.28 

1881 355.50 1896 456.11 1910 518.63 

1882 359.85 1897 459.12 1911 521.21 

1883 367.99 1898 471.19 1912 561.36 

1884 374.10 



Public Works Department. 



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30 City Document No. 29. 

The following changes in pavements were made 
during the year. 

0.02 mile or 454 square yards asphalt changed to granite block. 

0.92 mile or 16,352 square yards granite block changed to wood block. 

0.03 mile or 609 square yards granite block changed to brick. 

0.20 mile or 2,253 square yards macadam changed to asphalt. 

0.66 mile or 12,928 square yards macadam changed to granite block. 

0.06 mile or 1,162 square yards macadam changed to wood block. 

1.42 miles or 37,484 square yards macadam changed to brick. 

0.02 mile or 128 square yards macadam changed to bitulithic. 

0.01 mile or 142 square yards gravel changed to brick. 

4.94 miles or 76,864 square yards gravel changed to macadam. 

0.00 mile or 924 square yards not graded changed to granite block. 

0.01 mile or 288 square yards not graded changed to plank on bridges. 

0.00 mile or 1,600 square yards not graded changed to brick. 

0.89. mile or 19,001 square yards not graded changed to macadam. 

Streets laid out or discontinued by the Street Com- 
missioners during the year show: 

Asphalt decreased 0.01 mile or 297 square yards. 

Granite block increased 0.18 mile or 3,472 square yards. 

Brick increased 0.07 mile or 1,425 square yards. 

Macadam increased 1.09 miles or 16,760 square yards. 

Gravel increased 3.33 miles or 57,653 square yards. 

Not graded increased 0.45 mile or 12,732 square yards. 

Accepted foot passageways increased 0.03 mile or 140 square yards. 

The annexation of Hyde Park shows: 

Granite block increased 0.08 mile or 1,661 square yards. 

Plank on bridges increased 0.28 mile or 5,191 square yards. 

Macadam increased 18.35 miles or 338,735 square yards. 

Gravel increased 16.00 miles or 243,819 square yards. 

Not graded increased 0.24 mile or 11,792 square yards. 

Accepted foot passageways increased 0.08 mile or 398 square yards. 

Corrections on account of revision and other causes 
show: 

Asphalt decreased 0.00 mile or 55 square yards. 

Granite block increased 0.06 mile or 1,255 square yards. 

Plank on bridges increased 0.01 mile or 153 square yards. 

Brick increased 0.00 mile or 88 square yards. 

Macadam decreased 0.02 mile or increased 4,602 square yards. 

Gravel increased 0.00 mile or 662 square yards. 

Not graded increased 0.04 mile or decreased 1,726 square yards. 



Public Works Department. 



31 





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34 



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36 



City Document No. 29. 



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37 



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38 



City Document No. 29. 



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49 



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51 







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am, $4.50; ex 
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am, $4.50; ex 
le team, $2.9 
an, $2. 
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52 



City Docttmext !No. 29. 



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Public Works Department. 



53 



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54 



City Document No. 29. 



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56 



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Ms 



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Estimated Cost as per 

Estimated Quantities, 

not Including 

Material Furnished 

by City. 




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Public Works Department. 



61 



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City Document No. 29. 



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63 





aid 

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64 



City Document No. 29. 



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75 



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Public Woeks Department. 



77 



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78 



City Document No. 29. 



Employees. 

The following tables show the number of requisitions 
made on the Civil Service Commission for men; the 
number appointed, reinstated, died, resigned, discharged 
and retired. Also the grade and number of employees 
in the department. 



Requisitions made on Civil Service Commission 
Requisitions canceled .... 
Certifications returned, no selection made 
Number of men called . . . . 
Number of men certified .... 
Number of men appointed 
Provisional appointments made permanent 
Applications made for promotion . 

Promotions allowed 

Promotions allowed provisionally . 

Requests for permission to reinstate 

Requests for permission to reinstate allowed 

Requests for permission to reinstate not allowed 

Number of men resigned through absence 

Number of men resigned voluntarily 

Number of men discharged 

Number of men died .... 

Number of transfers made from other departments 

Number of transfers made to other departments 

Number transferred from the town of Hyde Park 

Number of Civil War veterans retired on half pay 



56 

4 

6 

134 

224 

119 

9 

39 

25 

14 

30 

28 

2 

11 

6 

25 

104 

5 

8 

43 

84 



The records of the department show that there are 
now 3,497 persons eligible for employment in the several 
divisions, and of that number 3,275 were upon the 
January, 1912, pay rolls. 



Public Works Department. 



79 



Grade and Number of Employees. 



Title. 



Divisions. 











tiS 


c 


an 


> 






U 


P-, 



M 




C 








c 




03 




s« 


>> 


.-;, 


Fh 






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1*1 



Commissioner 

Division engineers 

Chief Clerk 

Clerks 

Messengers 

Chief engineers (civil) 

Assistant engineers (civil) 

Draughtsmen 

Instrumentmen 

Rodmen 

Axeman 

Inspectors 

Foremen 

Subforemen 

Blacksmiths and assistants. . . . 
Boilermaker and assistant . . . . 

Bracers and assistants 

Blueprinters 

Boys 

Chauffeurs 

Carpenters and assistants. . . . 

Chief inspectors 

Claim agent 

Cement testers and assistants. 

Coal passers 

Cashier 

Deputy superintendent 

Drawtenders and assistants . . 

Deckhands 

Derrickmen 

Dumpers 

Elevatorman 



37 



l(i 



17 



28 



12 



146 



30 
4 



55 
14 



1 
3 

1 

101 

16 

2 

63 

16 

16 

45 

1 

244 

44 

52 

27 

1 

42 

2 

5 

12 

53 

4 

1 

3 

9 

1 

2 

146 
30 

2 
23 

1 



Carried forward . 



48 162 



220 



89 



03 



32 197 



152 



969 



80 City Document No. 29. 

Grade and Number of Employees. — Continued. 





Divisions. 


Title. 


o 1 


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CO 


>> 

ca 
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'3 

CO 


a 

'3 

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CO 


>> 


6 
M 

72 


6 
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48 


162 
16 


220 
17 


89 
1 


63 


32 
15 


197 


6 


152 
6 


969 




55 






1 
1 




1 








1 

8 
5 






1 
37 
15 

1 




1 
2 
4 
2 
1 


4 








2 


6 


55 












24 








1 
5 

8 








4 














6 


















8 


















1 
2 


1 






2 








8 
6 
3 
5 
1 


1 




la 












6 




















3 






389 


210 


139 


261 


1 
1 


1 


216 

19 
2 

1 


1,221 






2 








5 






25 














2 








15 
IS 












16 






1 


1 










2 








10 








28 
















1 

3 

39 

5 


1 






66 














69 


















39 






4 


1 


9 
2 




3 
14 


3 




25 


Pilots . . 




16 






1 










1 












10 








10 


















24 
1 


24 














1 






2 






28 












28 












1 








1 


















S 


3 








a 












3 
























4$ 


66£ 


50J 


251 


33( 


) 16c 


20£ 


7 


48J 


2,667 







Public Works Department. 81 

Grade and Number of Employees. — Concluded. 





Divisions. 


Title. 


— ej 

CO O 

a® 

o 


M 

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00 


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02 


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03 


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48 


669 


503 


257 

1 


330 


163 


205 

1 


7 
1 


485 


2,667 




3 












1 


1 




2 


2 
15 


1 
2 
1 






1 






6 












1 
1 


18 
















2 












1 






1 






1 




1 

4 

29 

286 








4 


6 














4 






26 
73 


11 
23 


22 
108 




5 
2 




17 

34 

1 


110 






526 




2 


3 


Tollmen 










12 






12 






1 

28 

4 














1 






35 


11 


6 


4 


2 


1 


16 


103 






4 








3 
4 












3 




















4 






6 


7 


6 








4 


23 














Totals 


52 


825 


583 


596 


472 


181 


216 


9 


563 


3,497 



Comparative Table Showing the Number of Employees February 
1, 1911, and February 1, 1912. 





















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1911 


10 


214 


179 


10 


769 


665 


636 




566 


3,504 
3,275 


February 1, 


1912 


52 


206 


177 


9 


752 


539 


570 


425 


545 





82 City Document No. 29. 



DESCRIPTION OF DISTRICTS, 1911. 



The City of Boston is hereby divided into Public 
Works Department districts, eleven in number, de- 
scribed and bounded as follows: 

District 1. South Boston and Dorchester North. 
Bounded northerly by the Harbor Commissioners' line 
to Congress street, thence by and including Congress 
street to Atlantic avenue, thence westerly by and not 
including Atlantic avenue and Atlantic avenue exten- 
sion to the South bay and Fort Point channel, thence 
by Fort Point channel and Midland Division of the 
New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad to Dudley 
street, thence southerly by and not including Dudley 
street, Stoughton street, Pleasant street and Savin Hill 
avenue to Old Colony Division of the New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad, by and not including Savin 
Hill avenue, northerly side, to the Harbor Commis- 
sioners' line, thence easterly by the Harbor Commis- 
sioners' line to the point of beginning. 

District 2. — East Boston and Breed's Island. 

District 3. — Charlestown. 

District 4- — Brighton. Bounded easterly by District 
8, namely, from the Charles river by and not including 
Essex street to the Brookline line. 

District 5. — West Roxbury. Bounded northerly by 
District 7, namely, from the Brookline line by and 
including Prince street to the Arborway, Arborway to 
Pond street, by and including Pond street, Centre 
street, Green street and Glen road to Franklin Park, by 
and not including Sigourney street to Walnut avenue, 
Seaver street, Blue Hill avenue and Canterbury street 
to Morton street, by and including Canterbury street 
and Ashland street to Harvard street, by and not includ- 
ing Harvard street to the Hyde Park line, to the Ded- 
ham, Newton and Brookline lines to the point of 
beginning. 

District 6. — Dorchester. Beginning at the Harbor 
Commissioners' line, by and including Savin Hill 
avenue, Pleasant street, Stoughton street and Dudley 
street to Midland Division of the New York, New 



Public Works Department. 83 

Haven & Hartford Railroad, by said Midland Division 
to Columbia road, by and not including Columbia road 
to Blue Hill avenue, by and including Blue Hill avenue, 
Canterbury street and Angell street to Blue Hill avenue 
and Talbot avenue, by and not including Talbot avenue, 
Ashmont street and Adams street, to Davenport creek, 
by Davenport creek to outlet at Neponset river, to 
Harbor Commissioners' line to point of beginning. 

District 7. — Roxbury South and Jamaica Plain. 
Bounded northerly by District 8, namely, beginning at 
Longwood avenue and Brookline line, by and including 
Longwood avenue, Prentiss street, Linden Park street, 
Roxbury street, Guild row, Dudley street and Magazine 
street to Norfolk avenue, by and not including Norfolk 
avenue to the Midland Division of the New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad to Columbia road, by and 
including Columbia road, Blue Hill avenue, Seaver 
street, Walnut avenue and Sigourney street to Glen 
road, by and not including Glen road, Green street, 
Centre street and Pond street to Arborway, by and not 
including Prince street to Brookline line, to Muddy 
river, to Longwood avenue. 

District 8. — South End and Roxbury North. 
Bounded northerly by District 10, namely, beginning 
at Fort Point channel and Atlantic avenue extension, 
by and including Atlantic avenue extension, Kneeland 
street, Eliot street, Park square, Boylston street and 
Massachusetts avenue to Charles river, by the west 
bank, to and including Essex street to the Brookline 
line, to Longwood avenue, by and not including Long- 
wood avenue, Prentiss street, Linden Park street, Rox- 
bury street, Guild row, Dudley street and Magazine 
street to Norfolk avenue, by and including Norfolk 
avenue to the Midland Division of the New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad to Fort Point channel, to 
point of beginning. 

District 9. — ■ Ashmont. Beginning at the outlet of 
Davenport creek into the Neponset river, by Davenport 
creek to Adams street, by and including Adams street, 
Ashmont street and Talbot avenue, to Blue Hill avenue, 
by and not including Angell street, by and including 
Canterbury street to Morton street, by and not includ- 
ing Canterbury street and Ashland street to Harvard 
street, by and including Harvard street to Hyde Park 
line, by the Hyde Park line and the Milton line to 
Neponset river, to point of beginning. 



84 City Document No. 29. 

District 10. — North and West Ends and Back Bay. 
Beginning at Atlantic avenue and Kneeland street, by 
and not including Kneeland street, Eliot street, Park 
square, Boylston street and Massachusetts avenue to 
Charles river, by the west bank, Charles river to the 
Harbor Commissioners' line to Congress street, by and 
not including Congress street to Atlantic avenue, by 
and including Atlantic avenue to Kneeland street. 

District 1 1 . — Hyde Park. 

Respectfully submitted, 

L. K. Rourke, 
Commissioner of Public Works. 



PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT. — ORGANIZATION CHART. 




Dcpoty Suf'r. Ana Sntrr. 



the confracf work unUer '£*/k 



PART 



APPENDICES 



APPENDIX A. 



Administration Expenses. - 


- Central Office. 


Appropriation 


. $80,000 00 


Revenue 




100 00 




$80,100 00 


Salary, commissioner 


. $8,875 00 


Salaries, clerks, stenographers and messengers . 53,180 05 


Automobile expense: 




Wages of chauffeur . 


$1,173 00 


Electric light at garage 


11 71 


Gasolene 


. 151 85 


Oil, soap and grease . 


30 04 


Tubes, cases, repairs and supplies 


. 932 09 


Speedometer .... 


33 33 


Registration .... 


15 00 




o o\n no 




AfO^I VJA 


Books, papers and office expenses 


472 09 


Stationery 




460 10 


Telephones 




. 1,305 26 


Printing 




. 3,116 08 


Postage 




429 77 


Travel expense .... 




. 1,432 89 


Expert services .... 




. 1,325 00 
$72,943 26 


Transferred to City Treasury 


. $7,156 74 



City Document No. 29. 



APPENDIX B. 



REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF THE 
BRIDGE AND FERRY DIVISION. 



Boston, February 1, 1912. 

Mr. L. K. Rourke, 

Commissioner of Public Works: 

Dear Sir, — The following report of the income, ex- 
penses and operation of the Bridge and Ferry Division 
for the year ending January 31, 1912, is submitted: 

Upon the organization of the Public Works Depart- 
ment February 1, 1911, the Bridge Service of the former 
Highway Division of the Street Department, which 
had charge of the maintenance and operation of bridges ; 
the Ferry Division of the Street Department, having 
charge of the maintenance and operation of the ferries, 
and that portion of the staff of the former City Engineer's 
office engaged upon the design and construction of 
bridges and upon general engineering work formerly 
done by the City Engineer, were united into the Bridge 
and Ferry Division. This division has charge of the 
design, construction, maintenance and operation of the 
city's bridges and of the two lines of ferries running 
between the city proper and East Boston. In addition, 
work pertaining to the abolishment of grade crossings 
is attended to by this division as well as special engineer- 
ing work for this and other city departments. 

Organization of the Division. 

The division is under the general charge of the Divi- 
sion Engineer and the staff is divided into five sub- 
divisions, the head of each of these reporting directly 
to the Division Engineer. The subdivisions consist of 
three engineering divisions, namely, the designing staff, 
under the direction of the designing engineer, having 
to do with the design of bridges, foundations, etc.; 
the construction staff, under the engineer of construc- 
tion, having the supervision of the construction and 



Public Works Department. 89 

principal repair work of bridges, foundations and ferry 
landings; and a special engineering staff under the 
engineer of special work, which has charge of grade 
crossing abolishment work and engineering work of a 
general nature, both for this and other city departments. 
In addition there is the bridge maintenance force, 
under the supervisor of bridges, and the ferry main- 
tenance force, under the general foreman of the Ferry 
Service. 

The positions of Division Engineer, the heads of the 
three engineering subdivisions and supervisor of bridges 
are filled by civil engineers, all of whom had previously 
been connected with the former City Engineer's office. 
Upon the organization of the department last February, 
the former Deputy Superintendent of the Ferry Divi- 
sion was made general foreman of the Ferry Service, 
but being a Civil War veteran and incapacitated for 
active duty he was retired upon a pension June 1, 1911, 
under the Veterans' Retirement Act (chapter 113, 
Acts of 1911), and the position of general foreman filled 
by the promotion of the cashier of the Ferry Service. 

Results Obtained. 

The organization of the Bridge and Ferry Division 
has worked satisfactorily during the year and has 
already been productive of good results. In the Bridge 
Service there has been notable improvement in the 
methods of caring for the city bridges owing to effective 
cooperation between the engineering and bridge main- 
tenance staffs. Under the system formerly existing the 
City Engineer was required to make inspections and 
report upon the safety of bridges as well as to super- 
vise all repairs affecting the strength of these structures. 
The care and maintenance of the bridges rested with 
the Superintendent of Streets. The result of this arrange- 
ment was that although the City Engineer repeatedly 
recommended repairs on bridges he had no authority 
to put his recommendations in force. His recommenda- 
tions were frequently ignored and bridges, particularly 
those over railroads, were allowed to suffer through 
neglect, until in some instances they became unsafe 
and extensive repairs and even rebuilding were made 
necessary. The most striking instance of this sort was 
that of the Boylston Street Bridge over the Boston & 
Albany Railroad, in which, largely through lack of 



90 City Document No. 29. 

proper care, the ironwork had become so seriously cor- 
roded after eighteen years of service that the bridge 
reached a dangerous condition such that it had to be 
closed to travel in 1907 and rebuilt at an expense of 
about $60,000. If the City Engineer's recommenda- 
tions had been followed and the ironwork of this bridge 
kept well cleaned and painted, it would undoubtedly 
have stood much longer service and the rebuilding could 
have been postponed for some years. 

Failure to properly care for the bridges in the past 
has not been due to any one officer or administration, 
but has been a condition which has existed for years 
and has been due as much to lack of sufficient appro- 
priation for bridge maintenance as to inactivity on the 
part of those upon whom the responsibility of main- 
taining the bridges rested. Millions of dollars have been 
invested in our city bridges, which, on account of our 
peculiar situation, constitute a very important part of 
our municipal public works. The policy of providing 
appropriations insufficient for the proper care of these 
bridges is neither economical nor safe and in the last 
few years has proven a costly practice for the city, which 
has been called upon to spend considerable sums for 
extensive reconstruction and renewal of bridges, a con- 
siderable portion of which expenditure might have been 
avoided or postponed had these bridges been properly 
cared for from the time they were built. 

In the Ferry Service the past year has witnessed an 
improvement in discipline and in increase in the effi- 
ciency of the staff. The boats are now in better con- 
dition than at the beginning of the year, owing to extensive 
repairs made to hulls and machinery. 

The retirement of eight veterans in the Bridge Service 
and eight veterans in the Ferry Service, under chapter 
113 of the Acts of 1911, which provides that veterans 
of the Civil War, in the employ of the city for ten years 
or more, may be retired on half pay, has enabled the 
division to reward old employees for their faithful 
service and at the same time to replace these veterans 
by younger and more active men. It is not possible 
in this division to effect a reduction in the force by the 
retirement of veterans. In both the Bridge Service 
and the Ferry Service there are a fixed number of 
positions which must be filled. Bridge crews and 
ferry crews must be kept complete and if one man 
retires another man necessarily takes his place. 



Public Works Department. 91 

Bridge Service. 

The work done upon the bridges during the year is 
given in detail further on. The year has been one of 
considerable activity in the repair and reconstruction 
of existing bridges. In addition to the ordinary work 
of maintenance, attention may be called to the exten- 
sive repairs made upon the following bridges: Allston, 
Charlestown, Cottage Farm, Dartmouth Street, Dor- 
chester Avenue (over Fort Point channel), Dorchester 
Avenue (over New York, New Haven & Hartford Rail- 
road), Dover • Street, Harvard, Harvard Street, Nepon- 
set, Norfolk Street (near Blue Hill Avenue Station), 
Norfolk Street (near Dorchester Station), Summer 
Street (over Fort Point channel), Warren, and West 
Fourth Street. 

Upon the repair of these bridges about $60,000 was 
spent from special appropriations in addition to the 
sums spent from the regular department maintenance 
appropriation, and most of the work was done by 
contract. 

The city was able to secure the passage of legislation 
(chapter 581, Acts of 1911) providing for the appor- 
tionment, upon an equitable basis, of the cost of repairs 
and reconstruction of existing bridges between Boston 
and Chelsea, where the burden of expense had formerly 
rested wholly or almost wholly upon the City of Boston. 
As a result of this legislation the city has prepared 
plans for the reconstruction of the draw span of Chelsea 
Bridge North to provide in a most complete way for 
all future needs of navigation on the Mystic river. 
(See page 147.) Plans have also been prepared and 
work begun upon the reconstruction of Meridian Street 
Bridge. (See page 151.) It is expected that the 
reconstruction of both of these bridges will be com- 
pleted during the year 1912. 

Ferry Service. 

The third boat at the South Ferry which was put in 
service in July, 1910, was run throughout the year, 
necessitating an increase in expenditure over 1910-11 
of $5,300 and an increase over the previous year of 
$11,000. An unusual amount of work was done during 
the year upon repairs to the ferryboats. Several of 
the boats which had not been hauled out for two to 
four years were dry docked or hauled out on a marine 



92 City Document No. 29. 

railway, thoroughly cleaned, and their hulls and copper 
sheathing repaired where necessary. Extraordinary 
repairs to machinery, such as the extensive repairs of 
the condensers of the three propeller boats, the rebuild- 
ing of the paddle wheels of the " General Hancock" 
and the boiler repairs on the "Hugh O'Brien" were 
found necessary, and added materially to the cost of 
maintenance of the ferry service. The boats are 
in considerably better condition than at the beginning 
of the year. Extensive repairs were found to be neces- 
sary upon the ferry landings and drops, and for this 
purpose the City Council on August 22, 1912, made a 
special appropriation of $52,000. Contracts have been 
let and work begun upon the landings at both sides of 
the North Ferry. (See page 169.) In June a contract 
for a new ferryboat, with steel hull, was awarded to 
the T. S. Marvel Shipbuilding Company of Newburgh, 
New York, and at the date of this report the launching, 
which had been set for January, is delayed owing to 
the unusual ice conditions in the Hudson river where 
the boat is being built. The new ferryboat, which is 
slightly larger than the largest of our present boats, 
is provided with watertight bulkheads and with the 
latest devices for the protection of passengers against 
fire or accident of any sort. It will be the first modern 
ferryboat to be put in service in Boston Harbor. (See 
page 170.) 

On the morning of January 14, 1912, the headhouse 
on the Boston side of the North Ferry was damaged 
by fire to an extent of about $5,000. Ferry traffic was 
continued practically without interruption, there being 
a delay of only ten minutes to one boat. The work of 
rebuilding the building was begun at once under a 
contract with M. F. MacDonald & Son for labor, the 
city furnishing the necessary supplies. The work is 
now in progress. 

Grade Crossings and Special Engineering Work. 

In the matter of the grade crossings on the Boston, 
Revere Beach & Lynn Railroad, in East Boston, which 
has been under consideration for several years, surveys 
and plans have been prepared by this Division and an 
agreement has been reached between the Common- 
wealth, the City and the Railroad Company for the 
abolishment of the crossing at Saratoga street (Orient 



Public Works Department. 93 

Heights Station), and for certain other work in connec- 
tion therewith, although no action has been taken 
regarding the crossings at Maverick and Marginal streets. 
The New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad Com- 
pany has continued the work of the abolishment of the 
grade crossings at Freeport, Walnut and other streets 
in Dorchester. A study has been made by this Division 
for the abolishment of the remaining grade crossings of 
the New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad in 
Dorchester, on the Shawmut Branch, between Fields 
Corner and Ashmont Station. 

A considerable amount of miscellaneous engineering 
work for this and other city departments has been done 
by the Bridge and Ferry Division. This has included 
such work as the providing of berths for fireboats at 
North End Beach and Northern Avenue Bridge; the 
repair of the North End Beach Piers; the reconstruc- 
tion of the foundations for the house for Chemical 
Engine 13 of the Fire Department; the construction 
of a retaining wall and the grading of grounds at the 
fire station at Walk Hill and Wenham streets ; the design 
of a proposed foot subway beneath the New York, 
New Haven & Hartford Railroad at Lawndale terrace, 
Jamaica Plain ; the preparation of the plans for, and the 
supervision of repairs on, sundry municipal buildings, 
including heating and plumbing work as well as build- 
ing construction; the rebuilding of the wharf at the 
North End Paving Yard; the preparation of studies 
and estimates for the comprehensive development of 
the city yards on Albany street; for a new quarantine 
station at Gallop's Island; for a new heating and power 
plant at Rainsford Island, etc.; examinations and 
reports upon a variety of matters such as the proposed 
location of the Boston & Eastern Railroad in East 
Boston, proposed marginal freight railroads in East 
Boston and South Boston, the condition of the steamer 
" Vigilant" of the Health Department, a teaming 
tunnel to East Boston, and the filling of South Bay. 

Recommendations for the Year 1912. 

During the coming year a very considerable appro- 
priation will be needed for the repair of bridges. Some 
of this work, such as the repaying of Harvard Bridge, 
is urgently necessary in order to keep the bridges in 
service. Other work, such as the cleaning and painting 



94 City Document No. 29. 

of bridges, has already been neglected far too long and 
must be done this year if the City cares anything for the 
economical maintenance of its bridges. 

It will be necessary also to provide for the rebuilding 
of Winthrop Bridge between East Boston and Winthrop, 
as the present structure has already become unsafe for 
heavy loads and is rapidly deteriorating. 

In the Ferry Service the putting into service of the 
new ferryboat will permit the retirement of the old 
wooden ferryboat " Revere, " which has been in use 
for thirty-seven years. The ferryboat "D. D. Kelly," 
which is thirty-three years old, has already reached a 
condition such that the allowable pressure on her boilers 
has been reduced to the minimum under which it is 
possible to operate her. It is probable that at the next 
inspection by the United States Steamboat Inspectors 
the "D. D. Kelly" will either be condemned as unfit 
for further use or the allowable boiler pressure will be 
still further reduced so that the boat cannot be con- 
tinued in service. An appropriation should be made 
early in the year for one new ferryboat similar to that 
now under construction. All of our present ferryboats 
are built of wood, and, to properly guard against fire, 
automobiles are allowed only upon the ends of the boats 
farthest removed from the boilers. Automobile traffic 
is steadily increasing and this restriction upon the 
number of automobiles to be carried on our present 
boats has frequently been the cause of considerable 
annoyance and some delay to automobile traffic, par- 
ticularly upon the sailing days of European passenger 
steamers from East Boston during the summer season. 
On the new ferryboat now building the roadways are 
made fireproof so that automobiles may be safely carried 
upon any part of the boat. This new boat will be of 
material help in caring for congested traffic of motor 
vehicles and a second new boat of similar construction 
would enable the Ferry Service to properly handle 
automobile traffic under such conditions as are likely 
to obtain during the next few years. 

Repokt in Detail. 

The operation and expenditures of the Bridge and 
Ferry Division during the year are given in detail in the 
following pages. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Frederic H. Fay, Division Engineer. 



Public Works Department. 95 

BRIDGE AND FERRY DIVISION. 

Financial Statement. 

Receipts. 
Appropriation .... 
Revenue : 

Ferry Service* 

Bridge Service (transferred from 
Hyde Park balance) . 



Expenditures 
Bridge Service: 

City of Boston bridges 
Bridges in charge of Boston and 
Cambridge Bridge Com- 
mission! 21,055 26 

Total charged to Bridge Service, $295,932 02 
Ferry Service 247,628 07 

$543,560 09 
Transferred : 

To Highway Divi- 
sion . ' . . $2,043 37 
To Sewer Service . 5,843 91 





$553,000 00 


. $3 60 




. 767 12 


770 72 






$553,770 72 


$274,876 76 





7,887 28 



551,447 37 



Balance unexpended $2,323 35 

Bridge Service. 
At the close of the fiscal year, 1911-12, there are in 
the City of Boston 185 highway bridges, not including 
culverts; twenty-one of these are bridges in Ward 26, 
which were added to the list during the year by the 
annexation of Hyde Park. Seven of these bridges, 
namely, Brookline Street, Cambridge, Cambridge Street, 
Harvard, North Beacon Street, Prison Point and West- 
ern Avenue to Cambridge, all connecting Boston and 
Cambridge, are in the charge of two commissioners, 
one of whom is appointed by the Mayor of Boston and 
the other by the Mayor of Cambridge. One-half the 
cost of the maintenance of these seven bridges is paid 
by the City of Boston out of the appropriation for the 
Bridge and Ferry Division, and the division engineer 

* Exclusive of ferry tolls amounting to $102,666.04 and rentals for privileges in ferry 
head houses and other sources, $1,423.06, a total of $104,089.10, which are turned into the 
general revenue and are not credited to this department. 

t For report of Boston and Cambridge Bridge Commission, see Appendix E, page 568. 



96 City Document Xo. 29. 

of that division is the commissioner for the City of 
Boston in charge of these bridges. The report of the 
commissioner for the Boston and Cambridge bridges 
will be found in Appendix E, page 568. The Charles 
River dam, on the site of the old canal or Craigie 
Bridge, and Mattapan Bridge are in charge of the 
Metropolitan Park Commission. One hundred and 
forty-two bridges are supported wholly or in part by the 
City of Boston, twenty-five of these being tide-water 
bridges provided with a draw. Forty-one highway 
bridges are supported entirely by railroad corporations. 
There are sixteen important drawbridges maintained 
by the City of Boston, namely, Broadway, Chelsea 
South, Congress Street, L Street and Warren, operated 
by steam; Atlantic Avenue, Charlestown, Chelsea 
North, Chelsea Street, Dorchester Avenue, Dover 
Street, Maiden, Meridian Street, Neponset and Summer 
Street, operated by electricity; and Northern Avenue, 
operated by compressed air, the compressors being run 
by electricity. 

Expenditures on Boston Bridges, 1911. 

(1.) Administration and office expenses: 
Salaries : Division en- 
gineer . . . $2,291 67 
Supervisors . . 3,814 28 
Engineers, draftsmen 

and office force . 33,288 74 



(2.) 





$39,394 69 


Printing, postage and station- 




ery 


1,038 06 


Advertising .... 


102 42 


Telephones .... 


370 10 


Traveling expenses 


123 64 


Sundry office supplies and 




furnishings .... 


1,433 52 


Veterans' pensions . 


716 67 


Time allowed for holidays 


470 97 

«m°l azft 07 




<]pr±0,U«JU KJ 1 


On Bridges: 




Salaries of draw- 




tenders and care 




takers . . $132,166 23 




Extra help on 




bridges . . 385 00 






$132,551 23 





Carried forward .... $132,551 23 $43,650 07 



Public Works Department. 



97 



Brought forward .... $132,551 23 


$43,650 07 


Lighting 


954 99 




Fuel 


2,905 88 




Water 


76 41 




Oil 


1,309 65 




Tools, hardware and supplies, 


1,973 15 




Cleaning bridges and remov- 






ing snow .... 


1,821 37 




Furnishings .... 


65 69 




Repairing buildings, plumbing, 






etc 


315 03 




Repairing piers, etc. 


946 13 




Electric power .... 


3,790 24 




Boats and repairs to same 


206 52 




Use of tugs .... 


55 00 




Repairs to machinery and 






ironwork .... 


6,254 17 




Rebuilding bridges and piers 






(contract work) . 


18,304 21 




General repairs on roadways 






and fences: 






Lumber . . $18,835 52 






Nails . . . 673 18 






Flagmen . . 67 64 






Paint and paint 






stock 2,357 42 






Labor . . 19,906 68 






41,840 44 








213,370 11 


(3.) Public landings: Rent . 




166 66 


(4.) Yard and Stable: 






Yard: Employees: 






Clerk, jan- 






itor and 






w a toll- 






men . $2,677 69 






Electrician 






and 






machin- 






ist . 2,310 16 






$4,987 85 






Fuel ... 147 54 






Light ... 99 48 






Furnishings . . 39 33 






Building repairs . 148 29 


$5,422 49 
$5,422 49$ 








Carried forward ... 


£257, 186 84 



98 City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward 


. $5,422 49 


Stable Employees: 




Stablemen, team- 




sters and chauf- 




feur 


$4,724 00 


Feed for horses 


1,101 82 


Veterinary 


80 21 


Shoeing and clip- 




ping . 


347 00 


Harness and wagons 


610 68 


Automobiles . 


4,626 64 


M i s c e 1 1 a neous 




stable expenses . 


102 08 


New horses 


675 00 




12,267 43 



17,689 92 
Total expenditures, City of Boston bridges * . $274,876 76 

Summary of expenditures : 

(1) Office expenses . . . . $43,650 07 

(2) On bridges 213,370 11 

(3) On public landings . . 166 66 

(4) Yard and stable .... 17,689 92 



Total $274,876 76 

BRIDGE SERVICE — SPECIAL APPROPRIATIONS. 

Albany Street Bridge. 
Unexpended balance February 1, 1911 . . . $1,480 12 
Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January ~~ ~ ~~~ 
31, 1912: 
Reconstruction of bridge . . $1,423 73 

Paving 45 29 

Sewer construction . . . 11 10 

$1,480 12 



Broadway Bridge over Boston & Albany Railroad. 
Unexpended balance February 1, 1911 . . . $1,776 42 

Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January 

31, 1912: 
Repairing bridge .... $1,659 10 

Paint 62 00 

Ironwork 48 82 

Miscellaneous 6 50 

$1,776 42 



* Does not include bridges under charge of Boston and Cambridge Bridge Commission . 
(See Appendix E, page 568.) 



Public Works Department. 99 

Broadway Bridge, Rebuilding. 

Unexpended balance February 1, 1911 . . $37,889 69 

Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January 
31, 1912: 
Services of diver 75 00 



Unexpended balance February 1, 1912 . . . $37,814 69 

Charlestown Bridge, Repairs. 

Unexpended balance February 1, 1911 . . $10,693 03 

Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January 
31, 1912: 
Painting draw span . . . $3,850 00 



Repairs to structural steel . 

Repairing operating machinery 

Inspection 

Paint stock 

Ironwork 

Furnishings 

Miscellaneous repairs 



3,548 89 
429 65 
462 00 
310 31 
117 60 
23 50 
13 47 



8,755 42 



Unexpended balance February 1, 1912 . . . $1,937 61 

Chelsea North Temporary Bridge. 

Unexpended balance February 1, 1911 . . . $260,000 00 
Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January 
31, 1912: 

Engineering $1,577 77 

Preliminary designs . . . 800 00 

Borings 335 00 

Traveling expenses . . . 148 57 

2,861 34 



Unexpended balance February 1, 1912 . . . $257,138 66 

Chelsea South Temporary Bridge. 

Unexpended balance February 1, 1911 . . . $79,535 84 
Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January 
31, 1912: 
Engineering 37 50 



Unexpended balance February 1, 1912 . .. . $79,498 34 

Dorchester Avenue Bridge. 
Unexpended balance February 1, 1911 . . $3,500 00 



100 



City Document No. 29. 



Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January 
31, 1912: 
Repairing fender pier . . . $3,372 08 
Repairing fender guard . . 114 07 

Printing 8 75 

Advertising 5 10 



$3,500 00 



Dover Street Bridge. 

Unexpended balance, transfers and appropriation 

February 1, 1911 . . . . . 
Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January 
31, 1912: 
Repairing draw span . . . $5,376 14 

Lumber 2,485 84 

Building temporary draw . . 2,079 00 

Repairing draw pier foundation: 
New York Cement Gun 

Company . $766 00 

Cement . . . 241 89 
Sewer service labor . 83 02 



Painting 


1,090 91 
820 95 


Repairing end lifts of draw . 


565 00 


General repairs 


507 00 


Paint stock .... 


446 65 


Repairing roadway gates 


424 52 


Repairing machinery 


341 56 


Repairing asphalt sidewalk . 


180 00 


Advertising .... 


5 20 


Printing 


3 75 


Engineering .... 


237 67 



,247 32 



14,564 19 



Unexpended balance February 1, 1912 



$683 13 



Footbridge, Washington Street to Hyde Park Avenue. 
Unexpended balance February 1,1911 . . . $122 98 

Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January 
31, 1912: 
Material for bridge guards 84 02 



Unexpended balance February 1, 1912 



$38 96 



Public Works Department. 



101 



Meridian Street Bridge. 

Unexpended balance February 1,1911 . . . $124,566 00 
Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January 
31, 1912: 

Engineering . $5,233 49 

Printing . 

Services of diver 

Inspection 

Advertising 



Unexpended balance February 1, 1912 



252 


69 


75 


00 


70 


00 


27 


80 



Mystic Avenue Bridge. 



Appropriation 



Expenditure from February 1, 1911, to January 31, 
1912: 
City of Boston paid to the Boston & Maine Rail- 
road 10 per cent of the total cost of the bridge, 



5,658 


98 


$118,907 02 


$6,720 


17 


$6,720 


17 



Neponset Bridge. 

Unexpended balance February 1, 1911 . 
Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January 
31, 1912: 

Rebuilding fender piers $4,853 84 

Repairing bridge 

Inspection 

Advertising 

Printing . 

Miscellaneous 



Unexpended balance February 1, 1912 . 



1,545 


00 


120 


00 


18 60 


3 


00 


2 


24 



*,530 52 



6,542 68 
&1,987 84 



Northern Avenue and Sleeper Street. 
Appropriation 

Expenditure from February 1, 1911, to January 
31, 1912: 
Final payment on paving contract of Jones & 
Meehan, dated August 30, 1908 (expiration 
of guaranty) 



71 



71 



102 



City Document No. 29. 



Summer Street Bridge. 

Unexpended balance February 1, 1911 . 
Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January 
31, 1912: 

Painting . $1,747 00 

Replanking piers 

Paint stock 

Repairing railings 

Inspection 

Advertising 

Printing . 



Unexpended balance February 1, 1912 



1,430 68 


1,110 


74 


901 


90 


228 00 


10 


40 


3 


75 



$5,684 94 



5,432 47 

$252 47 



Warren Bridge. 


Unexpended balance February 


1,1911 




Expenditures from February 1 


, 1911, 


to January 


31, 1912: 






Repairing draw foundation 




$3,421 82 


Lumber .... 






1,005 67 


Repairing corners of pier 






683 27 


Repairing machinery 






624 38 


Inspection 






330 00 


Hardware 






20 00 


Printing 






11 25 


Advertising 






5 00 



Unexpended balance February 1, 1912 . 

West Fourth Street Bridge. 

Appropriation 

Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January 
31, 1912: 
Planking bridge .... $6,465 00 
Stonecutting at parapet . . 80 00 

Advertising 5 00 

Printing 5 00 



>,853 04 



6,101 39 
$751 65 



$7,000 00 



6,555 00 



Unexpended balance February 1, 1912 . 



$445 00 



Public Works Department. 



103 



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104 City Document No. 29. 



Income. 

The total amount received by the City Collector on 
account of bridges, and credited to the General Revenue, 
was $45, which was received from the sale of junk. 



LIST OF BOSTON BRIDGES. 

I. — Bridges Wholly Maintained by Boston. 

[In the list, those marked with an asterisk _(*) are over navigable waters, and are each 
provided with a draw.] 

In Charge of Bridge and Ferry Division. 

Allston, over Boston & Albany Railroad at Cambridge street, 
Brighton. 

Ashland street, over New York, New Haven & Hartford Rail- 
road, Providence Division, West Roxbury. 

Athens street, over New York, New Haven & Hartford Rail- 
road, Midland Division. 

* Atlantic avenue, over Fort Point channel. 

B street (footbridge), over Neponset river, Hyde Park. 

Baker street, at Brook Farm, West Roxbury. 

Beacon street, over outlet to Back Bay Fens. 

Beacon street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Bennington street, over Boston, Revere Beach & Lynn Railroad. 

Berkeley street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Berwick park (footbridge), over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Providence Division. 

Blakemore street, over New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad, Providence Division. 

Bolton street, over New York, New Haven & Hartford Rail- 
road, Midland Division. 

Boylston street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Broadway, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

* Broadway, over Fort Point channel. 
Brookline avenue, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 
Brooks street, Brighton, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 
Byron street, over Boston, Revere Beach & Lynn Railroad. 
Charlesgate, over Ipswich street. 

* Charlestown, from Boston to Charlestown. 

* Chelsea South, over south channel, Mystic river. 

* Chelsea street, from East Boston to Chelsea. 
Columbus avenue, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

* Commercial Point, or Tenean, Dorchester. 

* Congress street, over Fort Point channel. 

Cottage Farm, over Boston & Albany Railroad, at Common- 
wealth avenue. 
Cottage street (footbridge), over flats, East Boston. 



Public Works Department. 105 

Dana avenue, over Neponset river, Hyde Park. 
Dartmouth street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

* Dorchester avenue (formerly Federal street), over Fort Point 

channel. 

* Dover street, over Fort Point channel. 
Fairmount avenue, over Neponset river, Hyde Park. 
Ferdinand street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 
Florence street, over Stony brook, West Roxbury. 
Gainsborough street (footbridge), over New York. New Haven 

& Hartford Railroad, Providence Division. 

Glenwood avenue, over Mother brook, Hyde Park. 

Glenwood avenue, over Neponset river, Hyde Park. 

Gold street (footbridge), over New York, New Haven & Hart- 
ford Railroad, Midland Division. 

Huntington avenue, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Huntington avenue, over Stony brook, Hyde Park. 

Hyde Park avenue, over Mother brook (at woolen mill), Hyde 
Park. 

Hyde Park avenue, over Stony brook, West Roxbury. 

Hyde Park avenue, over Stony brook (near Clarendon Hills 
Station), Hyde Park. 

Ipswich street, over waterway. 

Irvington street (footbridge), over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Providence Division. 

* L street, over Reserved channel, South Boston. 

* Maiden, from Charlestown to Everett. 
Massachusetts avenue, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 
Massachusetts avenue, over New York, New Haven & Hart- 
ford Railroad, Providence Division. 

* Meridian street, from East Boston to Chelsea. 
Metropolitan avenue (near Clarendon Hills Station), Hyde 

Park. 
Newbern street, over Stony brook, Hyde Park. 

* Northern avenue, over Fort Point channel. 

Shawmut avenue, over Boston & Albany and New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad, Providence Division. 

Southampton street, east of New York, New Haven & Hart- 
ford Railroad, Midland Division. 

Summer street, over A street. 

Summer street, over B street. 

Summer street, over C street. 

* Summer street, over Fort Point channel. 

Tollgate way (footbridge), over Providence Division, from 
Washington street to Hyde Park avenue, Forest Hills. 

* Warren, from Boston to Charlestown. 

West Newton street, over New York, New Haven & Hartford 

Railroad, Providence Division. 
West River street, over Mother brook, Hyde Park. 
West Rutland square (footbridge) , over New York, New Haven 

& Hartford Railroad, Providence Division. 
Winthrop, from Breed's Island to Winthrop. 



106 City Document No. 29. 

In Charge of Bridge and Ferry Division and Park Department. 

Columbia road, over New York, New Haven & Hartford Rail- 
road, Old Colony Division. 
Columbia road, over Shoreham street. 

In Charge of Park Department. 
Agassiz, in Fens. 

Arborway, in Arborway, over Stony brook. 
Audubon, in Riverway, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 
Berners street (footbridge) , over Muddy river. 
Boylston, in Fens, over waterway. 
Bridle path, in Riverway, over Muddy river. 

* Castle Island, in Marine Park, South Boston to Castle Island. 
Charlesgate, in Fens, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 
Circuit drive, over Scarboro pond, in Franklin Park. 
Commonwealth avenue, in Fens, over waterway. 

Ellicott Arch, in Franklin Park. 

Fens, in Fens. 

Forest Hills, in Franklin Park. 

Leverett pond (footbridge), in Leverett Park. 

Neptune, in Wood Island Park, over Boston, Revere Beach & 

Lynn Railroad. 
Scarboro pond (footbridge), in Franklin Park. 
Wood Island (footbridge), in Wood Island Park. 

In Charge of Public Grounds Department. 
Public Garden (footbridge). 

II. — Bridges of which Boston Maintains the Part Within 

its Limits. 

In Charge of Bridge and Ferry Division. 

Central avenue, from Dorchester to Milton. 

* Chelsea North, from Charlestown to Chelsea. 

* Granite, from Dorchester to Milton. 
Milton, from Dorchester to Milton. 

* Neponset, from Dorchester to Quincy. 

* North Beacon street, from Brighton to Watertown. 
Paul's Bridge over Neponset river, Hyde Park. 
Spring street, from West Roxbury to Dedham. 

* Western avenue, from Brighton to Watertown. 

In Charge of Park Department. 

Belle vue street, in the Riverway, over Muddy river. 
Berners street (footbridge), over Muddy river. 
Brookline avenue, in the Riverway, over Muddy river. 
Huntington avenue, in the Riverway, over Muddy river. 
Longwood avenue, in the Riverway, over Muddy river. 



Public Works Department. 107 



III. — Bridges of which Boston Pays a Part of the Cost 
of Maintenance. 

In Charge of Bridge and Ferry Division. 

Albany street, over Boston & Albany Railroad (over freight 
tracks) . 

Ashmont street, junction Dorchester avenue and Talbot avenue, 
over New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, Old 
Colony Division. 

Harvard street, over New York, New Haven & Hartford Rail- 
road, Midland Division. 

Norfolk street, over New York, New Haven & Hartford Rail- 
road, Midland Division, near Dorchester station. 

In Charge of Commissioners for Boston and Cambridge Bridges. 

Brookline street from Brighton to Cambridge. 
Cambridge, from Boston to Cambridge. 

* Cambridge street, from Brighton to Cambridge. 

* Harvard, from Boston to Cambridge. 

* North Harvard street, from Brighton to Cambridge. 

* Prison Point, from Charlestown to Cambridge. 

* Western avenue, from Brighton to Cambridge. 

IV. — Bridges of which Boston Maintains the Wearing 

Surface. 

In Charge of Bridge and Ferry Division. 

Austin street, over Boston & Maine Railroad, Charlestown. 

Bennington street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Blue Hill avenue, over New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad, Midland Division. 

Boston street, over New York, New Haven & Hartford Rail- 
road, Old Colony Division. 

Brookline street, Brighton to Cambridge portion over Boston 
& Albany Railroad. 

Cambridge street, Charlestown, over Boston & Maine Railroad. 

Chelsea, over Boston & Maine Railroad. 

Curtis street, East Boston, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Dana avenue, over New York, New Haven & Hartford Rail- 
road, Midland Division, Hyde Park. 

Dorchester avenue, over New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad, Midland Division. 

Everett street, over Boston & Albany Railroad, Brighton. 

Fairmount avenue, over New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad, Midland Division, and Station street, Hyde Park. 

Hyde Park avenue, over proposed electric connection between 
Midland and Providence Divisions, New York, New Haven 
& Hartford Railroad, Hyde Park. 

Maverick street, East Boston, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 



10S City Document No. 29. 

Milton street, over New York, New Haven & Hartford Rail- 
road, Providence Division, Hyde Park. 

Mystic avenue, over Boston & Maine and Boston & Albany 
Railroads. 

New Allen street, over New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad, Providence Division, Hyde Park. 

New Way at Neponset, over New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad, Old Colony Division. 

Norfolk street, over New York, New Haven & Hartford Rail- 
road, Midland Division, near Blue Hill avenue station. 

Oakland street, over New York, New Haven & Hartford Rail- 
road, Midland Division, Mattapan. 

Perkins street (footbridge), over Boston & Maine Railroad. 

Porter street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Prescott street, over Boston <fc Albany Railroad. 

Reservoir Road, Brighton, over Boston & Albany Railroad, 
Newton Branch. 

Saratoga street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Southampton street, over New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad, Old Colony Division. 

Sprague street, over New York, New Haven & Hartford Rail- 
road, Midland Division, and branch of Providence Division, 
Hyde Park. 

Summer street, over New York, New Haven & Hartford Rail- 
road, Midland Division. 

Sumner street, East Boston, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Webster street (footbridge), East Boston, over Boston & 
Albany Railroad. 

West Fourth street, over New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad, Old Colony Division. 

V. — Bridges Maintained by Metropolitan Park 
Commission. 
Charles River Dam. 
Mattapan Bridge, over Neponset river. 

VI. — Bridges Maintained by Railroad Corporations. 

1st. — Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Albany street (over passenger tracks). 
Harrison avenue. 
Market street, Brighton. 
Tremont street. 
Washington street. 

2d. — Boston & Maine and Boston & Albany Railroads. 

Main street. 
Mystic avenue. 



Public Works Department. 100 

3d. — Boston & Maine Railrryid, Eastern D 
Wauwatosa avenue, East B 

4M. — Boston, Revere Beach 6: Lan i Raflrwd. 
Everett 

5th. — New York, New Haoen & Hartford RaUroad, Midlnrid 

D . 
Dorchester avenue. 

tareet, at Riv- - Hyde Park- 

Morton street, Dor; 
Silver stared 
Washington street, Dorchest 

Broadway. 

Fifth street. 
West Fourth str- 
West Second stareet 
West Sixth stare •- 
West Third star - 

tlift. — .Yew For/:. New Haoen d" Hartford RaUroad. C 

CoU | D 
Adams stare 

Cedar Grove Cemetery. 
Med way stared 
SiviL Hill -iver. :- 

7f/«. — .Yeir }"<>r/;. -Yew Haoen & Hartford Railroad. Proric~ % 

h, ;V. 

Albany street. 

Bak West Roxbury. 

Beech street. West Roxbury. 

Bellevue street. West Roxbury. 

Berkeley street. 

Broadway. 

Canterbury street. West Roxbury. 

Castle square. 

Centre and Mt. Vernon streets. West Roxbury. 

Columbus avenue. 

Dartmouth street. 

Gardner street. West Roxbury. 

Harrison avenue. 

Park street. West Roxbury. 

Walworth street. West Roxbury. 

Washington street. 

West street. Hvde Park. 

West River street. Hyde 1 



110 City Document No. 29. 



Recapitulation of Bridges. 

I. Number wholly maintained by Boston: 

In charge of Bridge and Ferry Division . . 66 
In charge of Bridge and Ferry Division and 

Park Department 2 

In charge of Park Department . . 17 

In charge of Public Grounds Department . 1 



86 



II. Number of which Boston maintains the part 
within its limits: 
In charge of Bridge and Ferry Division . . 9 
In charge of Park Department ... 5 

— 14 
III. Number of which Boston pays a part of the 

cost of maintenance : 
In charge of Bridge and Ferry Division . 4 

In charge of Commissioners for Boston and 

Cambridge Bridges 7 

— 11 

IV. Number of which Boston maintains the wearing 

surface ... .... .31 

V. Number maintained by Metropolitan Park Com- 

mission .2 

VI. Number maintained by railroad corporations: 

1. Boston & Albany Railroad ... 5 

2. Boston & Maine and Boston & Albany 

Railroads 1 

3. Boston & Maine Railroad, Eastern 

Division 1 

4. Boston, Revere Beach & Lynn Railroad, 1 

5. New York, New Haven & Hartford 

Railroad, Midland Division . . 11 

6. New York, New Haven & Hartford, 

Railroad, Old Colony Division . 4 

7. New York, New Haven & Hartford 

Railroad, Providence Division . . 18 

— 41 

Total number 185 



DETAILED REPORT ON BRIDGES. 



Adams Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Old Colony Division, Dorchester). 
This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 



Public Works Department. Ill 

Agassiz Road Bridge (in the Fens). 
This bridge was built in 1887 of brick and stone 
masonry. It is maintained by the Park Department 
and is in good condition. 

Albany Street Bridge (over the Boston & Albany Railroad 
Freight Tracks). 

The original structure was built in 1856-57 and 
rebuilt in 1867-68. The present bridge was built in 
1886-87, and is maintained in part by the Public Works 
Department and in part by the Boston & Albany 
Railroad. 

The floor system was entirely rebuilt in 1910-11; 
the overhanging sidewalks were discarded and new 
walks placed inside the trusses, leaving a clear roadway 
of 18| feet, and the whole structure cleaned by sand 
blast and painted. The bridge is now in good condition. 

Albany Street Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad 
Passenger Tracks). 
This bridge was built in 1899-1900 by the New York, 
New Haven & Hartford Railroad Company in con- 
nection with the Boston & Providence Railroad exten- 
sion to the South Station, and is maintained by the 
Boston & Albany Railroad Company. 

Albany Street Bridge (over Nvw York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Providence Division). 
This bridge and the Broadway Bridge over the same 
road, which together constitute one bridge, were built 
by the New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad 
Company in 1899-1900 in connection with the Boston 
and Providence Railroad extension to the South Station, 
and are maintained by the railroad. 

Allston Bridge (over the Boston & Albany Railroad, 

Brighton) . 
This is an iron bridge, built in 1892. The flooring of 
all the roadways of this bridge was rebuilt last year, 
new shelf angles put on where needed on the side road- 
ways and entirely renewed on the floor beams of the 
center roadway. The water pipe box was also rebuilt 
at the same time. This work was done under a contract 
with George T. Rendle, dated November 10, 1911. The 



112 City Document No. 29. 

amount paid under this contract was $3,841.25. The 
ironwork below the floor was cleaned and painted by 
the department force. The ironwork above the floor 
should be cleaned and painted this year. 

Arborway Bridge {over Stony Brook, in Arborway near 
Forest Hills Station). 
During the year a masonry culvert to take the flow 
of Stony brook at this point has been completed, and 
the old bridge entirely removed. 

Ashland Street Bridge (over Providence Division, New 

York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, West Rox- 

bury) . 

The present structure is of iron and was built in 

1875. The lower planking and some of the stringers 

are in poor condition and should be renewed this year. 

When that is done the ironwork should be cleaned and 

painted. As this bridge is now thirty-seven years old 

it will be necessary to entirely rebuild it at an early 

date, and then it should be made the full width of the 

street, providing a sidewalk on each side. 

Ashmont Street and Dorchester Avenue Bridge (over Old 

Colony Division, New York, New Haven & Hartford 

Railroad) . 

This is a wooden bridge formerly maintained by the 

railroad company. It was lengthened on the Boston 

side in 1895, and again further lengthened in 1910-11, 

and now the Public Works Department maintains 133 

feet of the northerly part. After the bridge was 

lengthened, the older part, maintained by the city, was 

rebuilt. The bridge is now in good condition. 

Athens Street Bridge (over Midland Division, New York, 
New Haven & Hartford Railroad). 
This is an iron bridge, built in 1874. The deck 
planking and curb timbers should be renewed, the 
fence should be repaired, and the bridge painted. 

Atlantic Avenue Bridge (over South Terminal Station 
Yard and Fort Point Channel). 
The bridge was completed and opened to travel 
August 12, 1907. On the Boston approach is a steel 
viaduct about 450 feet in length, consisting of a series 
of short plate girder and I-beam spans of the deck type. 



Public Works Department. 113 

The bridge over the railroad yard consists of two steel 
plate girder spans and two steel truss spans, all except 
one plate girder span being through spans. Fort Point 
channel is crossed by one truss span, a plate girder span, 
an I-beam span and a draw span, all being deck struc- 
tures built of steel. The draw span is a swing or turn- 
table draw 184 feet long on center line, operated by 
electricity and compressed air. On the approaches and 
across Fort Point channel the bridge is 50 feet in width; 
over the railroad yard the width is 60 feet. 

Only ordinary repairs have been made on this bridge 
during the past year. Some painting should be done 
to the bridge this year, otherwise the bridge is now in 
good condition. 

Audubon Road Bridge (over the Boston & Albany 

Railroad) . 
This is a steel plate girder bridge, built in 1893-94, 
and is maintained by the Park Department. The por- 
tion of the bridge over the main tracks of the railroad 
should be cleaned and painted, otherwise the structure 
is in good condition. 

Austin Street Bridge (over Boston & Maine Railroad, 

Charlestown) . 
This is a steel plate girder deck bridge with steel floor 
beams supporting a wooden flooring, built under the 
decree of the Superior Court abolishing the Austin street 
grade crossing. It was built in 1903-07 by the Boston 
& Maine Railroad Company and is over the railroad 
location. The surface of the bridge is maintained by 
the Public Works Department, the remainder by the 
railroad company. The fences have been repaired and 
painted during the past year and the plank sidewalks 
have been repaired. 

B Street Footbridge (over Neponset River, Hyde Park). 
This bridge was built in 1911, and consists of three 
28-foot spans of reinforced concrete. It is maintained 
by the Public Works Department. 

Baker Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven 
& Hartford Railroad, Providence Division, West 
Roxbury). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the 
railroad company. 



114 City Document No. 29. 

Baker Street Bridge (at Brook Farm, West Roxbury). 
This is a wooden stringer bridge of about 15 feet 
span. It is in fair condition. 

Beacon Street Bridge (over Outlet of the Fens) . 
This bridge was built in 1880-81, and had up to 1901 
a wooden floor for the roadway. At the latter date a 
new floor was built, consisting of 18-inch steel I-beams 
incased in Portland cement concrete, and the roadway 
was paved with hard pine blocks, treated by the creo- 
resinate process. The bridge is in good condition. 

Beacon Street Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad). 
This is an iron bridge, built in 1884-85, widened in 
1887-88, and the central roadway further widened in 
1890 for the convenience and at the expense of the street 
railway company. In 1910-11 the Boston Elevated 
Railway Company strengthened the floor beams of 
the central roadway to carry its 42-ton cars and rebuilt 
the flooring. During the present year the sidewalks 
have been thoroughly repaired and the ironwork under 
them has been painted. 

Beech Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven 
& Hartford Railroad, Providence Division, West 
Roxbury). 
This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

Bellevue Street Bridge (over Muddy River, in Riverway). 
This is a segmental masonry arch of 44 feet span and 
15 feet rise. It was built in 1893 by the Park Depart- 
ments of Boston and Brookline and is maintained 
jointly by them. 

Bellevue Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven 
& Hartford Railroad, Providence Division, West 
Roxbury). 
This bridge was built and is maintained by the 
railroad company. 

Bennington Street Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad, 
East Boston). 
This is a steel plate girder bridge built by the railroad 
company in 1906 under the decree of the Superior Court 



Public Works Department. 115 

abolishing the grade crossings in East Boston. The 
surface of the bridge is maintained by the Public Works- 
Department and the rest of the structure by the rail- 
road company. The bridge should be painted, and the 
asphalt surface of the roadway repaired; otherwise it is 
in good condition. 

Bennington Street Bridge (over Boston, Revere Beach & 
Lynn Railroad). 

This bridge is made up of two independent parts; 
the old part is of iron, built in 1889; the new part is of 
steel, built in 1902. During the year the floorings of 
both roadways have been renewed and the floor beams 
cleaned and painted. 

Berkeley Street Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad and 
Providence Division, New York, New Haven & Hart- 
ford Railroad) . 

The bridge over the tracks of the Boston & Albany 
Railroad, which is maintained by the Public Works 
Department, was originally built for the Boston Water 
Power Company, and accepted by the city in 1869. The 
present structure over these tracks is a through plate 
girder bridge and was built in 1891. 

The bridge over the tracks of the New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad was built in 1899 and is 
maintained by that company. 

Both bridges were thoroughly repaired in 1910-11, 
and are now in good condition. 

Berners Street Footbridge (over Bridle Path, in Riverway). 
This is a semicircular masonry arch of 38 feet 4 inches 
span. It was built in 1893 and is maintained by the 
Park Department. 

Berners Street Footbridge (over Muddy River). 
This is a segmental masonry arch of 52 feet span and 
14 feet rise. It was built in 1893 by the Park Depart- 
ments of Boston and Brookline and is maintained jointly 
by them. 

Berwick Park Footbridge (over Providence Division, New 
York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad). 
This is an iron footbridge, erected in 1894. The iron 
stairs and piers were new, but the trusses and floor 



116 City Document No. 29. 

beams were those built for Franklin street in 1883. The 
bridge has been cleaned and painted during the past 
year. 

Blakemore Street Bridge (over Providence Division, New 
York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad). 
This is an iron bridge, built in 1881-82. The lower 
planking was renewed in 1910, and the portion below the 
floor cleaned and painted. During the past year the 
ironwork above the floor has been cleaned and painted 
and the bridge is now in good condition. 

Blue Hill Avenue Bridge (over Midland Division, New 
York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad). 
This is a steel bridge, built by the New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad in 1903, and is over the 
railroad location. The surface of the bridge is main- 
tained by the Public Works Department, the remainder 
by the railroad company. The bridge is in good condi- 
tion with the exception of the sidewalk planking, which 
should be renewed. Only ordinary repairs have been 
made during the year. 

Bolton Street Bridge (over Midland Division, New York, 
New Haven & Hartford Railroad). 
This is a wooden bridge, originally built in 1889 and 
rebuilt in 1905. The sidewalks have been renewed and 
the fences repaired and painted. 

Boston Street Bridge (over Old Colony Division, New 
York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad). 
This is a plate girder bridge, built in 1900 in connection 
with the abolishment of the grade crossing on Dor- 
chester avenue. The surface of the bridge is main- 
tained by the Public Works Department, and the rest 
of the structure by the railroad company. The bridge 
should be painted and the deck planking should be 
renewed this year. 

Boylston Street Arch Bridge (in the Fens). 
This is a stone arch bridge, built in 1881, and is main- 
tained by the Park Department. It is in good condi- 
tion, with the exception of coping, which should be 
repointed without further delay. 



Public Works Department. 117 

Boylston Street Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad). 
The first bridge on this location was built in 1886-88 
and the present structure in 1907-08. The bridge is 
now in good condition. Only ordinary repairs have 
been made on this bridge during the past year. 

Bridle Path Bridge (over Muddy River, in the Riverway). 
This is a masonry bridge of three arches; the central 
arch is elliptical in form, with a span of 30 feet and a 
rise of 9 feet 6 inches; the side arches are semicircular, 
15 feet in diameter. It was built in 1894 and is 
maintained by the Park Department. It is in good 
condition. 

Broadway Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad). 
The old bridge, built in 1880-81, was replaced in 
1900 by the present bridge. In 1910-11 the flooring 
of this bridge was entirely renewed, new hangers put in, 
the floor beams under the street car tracks strengthened, 
and the whole bridge thoroughly cleaned and painted. 
It is now in good condition. 

Broadway Bridge (over Fort Point Channel). 
The draw was built in 1874-75 and the supports for 
the draw landings are iron columns. The rest of the 
bridge is built of steel on masonry piers, and was rebuilt 
in 1901-04. A new 4-inch spruce deck has been laid on 
the draw. The plate girder section over the railroad, 
the gates and some of the fencing have been painted. 
The tracks and wheels below the draw are in poor con- 
dition. The stone piers should be repointed. The 
planking on the waterway and pier needs repairing. The 
draw is old and too light for heavy travel and is to be 
rebuilt. The main bridge is in good condition. Only 
ordinary repairs have been made on this bridge during 
the past year. 

Broadway Bridge (over New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad, Providence Division). 

This bridge and the Albany Street Bridge over the 
same road, which together constitute one bridge, were 
built by the New York, New Haven & Hartford Rail- 
road Company in 1899-1900 in connection with the 



118 City Document No. 29. 

Boston & Providence Railroad extension to the South 
Station, and are maintained by the railroad. 

Brookline Avenue Bridge {over Boston & Albany Railroad). 

This is an iron bridge, built in 1884. With the excep- 
tion of the paint the bridge is in fair condition ; it should, 
however, be painted this year. 

Brookline Avenue Bridge {over Muddy River, in the 

Riverway) . 

This is a semicircular masonry arch of 15 feet span. 
It was built in 1892 by the Park Departments of Boston 
and Brookline and is maintained by them jointly. 

Brookline Street Bridge {from Brighton to Cambridge). 

This is a wooden trestle bridge, built on a pile founda- 
tion in 1906, and is in care of the Commissioners for 
Boston and Cambridge Bridges; the Public Works 
Department pays one-half the cost of maintenance. 
It was built as a temporary structure, with the expecta- 
tion, that it would be replaced by a permanent bridge 
within ten years. As the bridge is now five years old, 
the construction of the permanent bridge should be 
commenced within a year or two. It has been sheathed 
during the past year. Some painting should be done, 
otherwise the bridge is in good condition. 

Brookline Street Bridge {over Boston & Albany Railroad). 

This is a steel plate girder bridge, on steel trestles, 
with wooden floor and wearing surface, built in 1906. 
The surface of the bridge is maintained by the Public 
Works Department and the rest of the structure by the 
railroad company. It is in good condition. 

Brooks Street Bridge {near Faneuil Station, Brighton). 

This is a steel bridge with a concrete and asphalt 
floor, built in 1902. The bridge should be painted and 
the roadway surface should be repaired. 

Byron Street Bridge {over Boston, Revere Beach & Lynn 

Railroad) . 
This is a wooden bridge, built in 1889. The stringers 
and bulkheads are in poor condition. The bridge should 
be rebuilt this year. 



Public Works Department. 119 



Cambridge Bridge (from Boston to Cambridge). 

The new bridge was completed in the fall of 1907. 
It is maintained by the Commissioners for the Boston 
and Cambridge Bridges, and each city pays one-half of 
the cost of maintenance. The structure is in good condi- 
tion and needs only the yearly cleaning and customary 
touching up of the paint. It is of the utmost importance 
that this bridge should be kept properly painted in order 
that it may not be deteriorated by rust. 

Cambridge Street Bridge (from Brighton to Cambridge). 

This is a wooden pile bridge with a wooden leaf 
draw. This bridge is in the care of the Commissioners 
for the Boston and Cambridge Bridges, and each city 
pays one-half the cost of maintenance. The draw and 
upper part of the bridge were rebuilt in 1910. 

Cambridge Street Bridge (over Boston & Maine and 
Boston & Albany Railroads, Charlestown) . 

This is a through steel truss bridge of four spans, built 
in 1901 by the Boston & Maine Railroad. The surface 
is maintained by the Public Works Department, the 
remainder by the railroad company. Both sidewalks 
should be rebuilt this year and the bridge thoroughly 
cleaned and painted. 

Canterbury Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven 
& Hartford Railroad, Providence Division, West 
Roxbury). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

Castle Island Footbridge (from Marine Park to Castle 

Island). 

This is a temporary footbridge, built in 1892, and 
is maintained by the Park Department. It connects 
Marine Park with Castle Island, and is furnished with a 
draw, so that if desired by the United States authorities 
the island can be cut off from the mainland. Some 
repairs have been made on the planking, but more 
should be done and the fences should be painted. 



120 City Document No. 29. 

Castle Square Bridge (over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Providence Division). 

This bridge was built in 1899-1900 by the New York, 
New Haven & Hartford Railroad Company in con- 
nection with the Boston & Providence Railroad extension 
to the South Station, and is maintained by the railroad 
company. 

Cedar Grove Cemetery Bridge (over New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad, Old Colony Division, 
Dorchester) . 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the 
railroad company. 

Central Avenue Bridge (over Neponset River, Dorchester 
Lower Mills). 

This is an iron bridge and was built in 1876. The 
Public Works Department maintains the part within 
the city limits. Only ordinary repairs have been made 
on this bridge during the past year. The coming year 
it should be cleaned and painted and the sidewalks 
repaired. 

Centre and Mount Vernon Street Bridge (over New 
York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, Providence 
Division) . 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the railroad 
company. 

Charles River Dam Bridge. 

This is a steel bridge in line with the roadway over 
Charles River Dam and is in charge of the Metropolitan 
Park Commission. It was built in 1906-07 by the 
American Bridge Company and consists of a short 
fixed span 9 feet 2 inches in length on the westerly side 
and a movable portion 63 feet 10 inches in length. 
The movable portion is composed of two leaves of the 
Scherzer rolling lift type, each leaf having a roadway 
30 feet 10 inches wide and a sidewalk 10 feet wide, and 
being operated by a 35 horse power electric motor. 
The bridge was opened to travel January 27, 1910. It 
is in good condition. 



Public Works Department. 121 



Charlesgate Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad, in 

the Fens). 

This is an iron bridge, built in 1881-82, and is main- 
tained by the Park Department. The bridge should 
be cleaned and painted this year, and an opportunity 
given to make a careful examination of the ironwork. 
As the abutments are constantly settling, decreasing the 
head room over the railroad, the bridge should be raised 
to its former elevation at the time the stripping is done. 

Charlesgate Bridge (over Ipswich street, in the Fens). 

This is a deck plate girder bridge with a buckle plate 
floor built in 1900-01. The roadway is paved with 
asphalt and the sidewalks with artificial stone. The 
bridge should be painted, as the portions under the side- 
walks are in very rusty condition. 

Charlestown Bridge (from Boston to Charlestown) . 

This bridge was opened to public travel November 27, 
1899, and superseded the old Charles River Bridge, 
which was built in 1785-86. 

The present bridge over the river consists of ten spans 
of the deck plate girder type, each 85 feet long, and a 
swing or turntable*draw 240 feet 6 inches long. 

Between the northerly abutment and the Boston & 
Maine Railroad the bridge consists of a solid floor 
viaduct of steel beams and brick and concrete arches, 
supported on steel columns and brick walls. At the 
sides of the viaduct are masonry walls so built that the 
space beneath the viaduct is utilized for storehouse 
purposes. 

The bridges over Water street and over the railroad 
tracks each consist of two spans of steel I-beams, with 
brick arches turned between the beams. 

During the past year the draw span was thoroughly 
cleaned by the sand blast process, patch painted with 
red lead and the whole structure given two complete 
coats of graphite paint. The fixed spans of this bridge 
should be thoroughly cleaned and painted the coming 
year and the asphalt sidewalks resurfaced. When the 
bridge is painted the fences should be thoroughly 
repaired as portions are in very corroded condition. 



122 City Document No. 29. 

Chelsea Bridge (over Boston & Maine Railroad). 

This is an iron bridge, built by the Boston & Maine 
Railroad Company in 1894, and is over the railroad 
location. The surface of the bridge is maintained by 
the Public Works Department, the remainder by the 
railroad company. The wheel guard is too low and 
narrow ; the fences and sidewalk planking need repairing 
and the whole bridge needs painting. Otherwise the 
bridge is in good condition. 

Chelsea Bridge North (over North Channel, Mystic River). 

The Public Works Department maintains the part 
within the city limits. The original structure was built 
in 1802-03. The piles under the main bridge were 
driven in 1880. The upper part. of the bridge, the draw 
and draw foundations were built in 1895. The draw- 
way was widened to 60 feet in 1900, the draw founda- 
tion being enlarged, the draw lengthened and the draw 
piers built. Only ordinary repairs have been made on 
this bridge during the past year. A contract has been 
made for rebuilding the entire bridge and the work 
will probably be completed during the present year. 
(See page 147.) 

Chelsea Bridge South (over South Channel, Mystic River). 

This is a pile bridge with an iron draw. The original 
bridge was built in 1802-03. The piles of the present 
bridge were driven and the draw was built in 1877. 
That part of the bridge above the girder caps was rebuilt 
at a higher grade and the draw was raised in 1895. 
Where the rebuilding of 1895 joins the old work repairs 
are needed on both sides of the bridge. The draw is 
too light for the present travel; the bridge should be 
rebuilt. Only ordinary repairs have been made on this 
bridge during the past year. 

Chelsea Street Bridge (from East Boston to Chelsea). 

This is a wooden pile bridge with a steel swing draw. 
The original bridge was built in 1834. About 100 feet 
of the Chelsea end was built in 1894-95, and strength- 
ened in 1906. The remainder of the bridge, including 
the draw, was built in 1908-09. It is in good condition. 




CHELSEA BRIDGE NORTH IN 1911. WITH ONE WATERWAY 60 FEET WIDE 




CHELSEA BRIDGE NORTH AS PROPOSED.- WITH TWO WATERWAYS EACH 125 FEET WIDE. 



Public Works Department. 123 



Circuit Drive Bridge (over Scarboro Pond, in Franklin 

Park). 

This is an elliptical masonry arch of 30 feet span and 
6 feet 3 inches rise. It was built in 1893 and is main- 
tained by the Park Department. 

Columbia Road Bridge (over Old Colony Division, New 
York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, and Old 
Colony Avenue). 

This is a deck plate girder bridge of two equal spans, 
one over the tracks of the New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad and the other over Old Colony ave- 
nue, and was built in 1902. The roadway is paved with 
Canton brick, cement grout joints, and laid on hard 
pine planking. The sidewalks are badly cracked and 
should be put in good condition without further delay. 

The brick surface of the roadway is now in poor con- 
dition and should be renewed in the near future. 

Columbia Road Bridge (over Shoreham Street). 

This bridge was built in 1902. It is a two-span steel 
beam structure, with brick and concrete arches turned 
between the beams; the roadway is paved with Canton 
brick laid with cement grout joints. The sidewalks are 
of artificial stone. The bridge is in good condition. 

Columbus Avenue Bridges (over Boston & Albany Railroad 
and Providence Division, New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad). 

The bridge over the Boston & Albany Railroad was 
built in 1876-77 and is maintained by the city. In 
1899 the bridge was shortened 11 feet at its south end 
and a pier built in place of the old south abutment. 
In 1907 new plate girders were built on the center side 
of each roadway and the roadway floor strengthened. 

Both sidewalks of this bridge were rebuilt in 1910-11. 
It will be necessary, however, to replace the present 
lower planking during the coming year. 

The bridge over the tracks of the New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad was built in 1899 and is 
maintained by that company. 



124 City Document No. 29. 

Commercial Point or Tenean Bridge (Dorchester) . 

This is a wooden pile bridge with a wooden leaf draw. 
The piles were driven in 1875. The draw and upper 
part of the bridge were rebuilt in 1901. The deck of 
this bridge has been repaired during the past year, and 
the bridge is now in fair condition for a structure of this 
type. The bridge, however, should be rebuilt in the 
near future. 

Commonwealth Avenue Bridge (in the Fens). 

This is an iron bridge and was built in 1881-82. The 
railings should be painted, otherwise the bridge is in 
good condition. It is maintained by the Park Depart- 
ment. 

Congress Street Bridge (over Fort Point Channel). 

This is a wooden pile bridge, with an iron turntable 
draw on a stone foundation, and was built in 1874-75. 
The part of the bridge above the caps was entirely 
rebuilt in 1908 and the machinery of the draw span 
put in good order. In 1909 the draw fender pier was 
replanked and new stringers put in. The bridge is now 
in good condition and can probably be maintained so 
for the next few years. Only ordinary repairs have been 
made on this'' bridge during the past year. 

Cottage Farm Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad, 

Brighton) . 
The present bridge was built in 1895-96. With the 
exception of the plate girders on the outside lines of 
the bridge and some special construction under the side- 
walks, the superstructure is composed of 20-inch steel 
beams, filled between with brick arches and Portland 
cement concrete, on which is a wearing surface of Sicilian 
rock asphalt. The steel work below the floor of this 
bridge was thoroughly cleaned during the past year by 
the sand blast process, and painted. The steel work 
above the floor was also cleaned and painted two coats 
of linseed oil paint. The bridge is now in good condi- 
tion. 

Cottage Street Footbridge (over Flats, East Boston). 
This is a wooden pile bridge, built in 1889, for foot 
travel. It was extensively repaired in 1905. The 



Public Works Department. 125 

bridge is in very poor condition, having been badly 
damaged by ice during the past winter and should be 
repaired this year. Only ordinary repairs have been 
made during the past year. 

Curtis Street Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad, 
East Boston). 

This is a steel plate girder bridge, built by the railroad 
company in 1906 under the decree of the Superior Court 
abolishing the grade crossings in East Boston. The 
surface of the bridge is maintained by the Public Works 
Department and the rest of the structure by the railroad 
company. The bridge should be painted and the railing 
repaired; otherwise it is in good condition. 

Dana Avenue Bridge (over Neponset River, Hyde Park). 

This is a two-arch concrete bridge of 45-foot 6-inch 
span each, and was built in 1909. It has a mac- 
adam surface and is maintained by the Public Works 
Department. 

Dana Avenue Bridge (over Midland Division, New York, 
New Haven & Hartford Railroad, Hyde Park). 

This is a plate girder bridge about 81 feet long, built 
in 1908 under grade crossing abolition. The surface is 
maintained by the Public Works Department and the 
rest of the structure by the railroad company. 

Dartmouth Street Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad 
and Providence Division, New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad). 

The bridge over the Boston & Albany Railroad was 
built in 1878-79 and is maintained by the city. Very 
extensive changes were made in this bridge in 1899 by 
the railroad companies, necessitated by the new location 
of the tracks of the New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad leading to the South Station and the abandon- 
ing of the tracks connecting this road with the Boston & 
Albany Railroad. The old Dartmouth Street Bridge 
over the Boston & Albany Railroad was moved north- 
erly into a new position and a new bridge built over the 
New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad tracks. 
The latter bridge is wholly maintained by the railroad 
company. 



126 City Document No. 29. 

Under a contract with the Boston Bridge Works, 
dated May 23, 1911, four of the floor beams over the 
tracks of the Boston & Albany Railroad were removed 
and new beams substituted, new hangers were also 
supplied for these beams and such of the diagonals in 
the trusses as were found to be materially reduced in 
section by corrosion were strengthened. The wooden 
flooring over the new floor beams was also renewed. The 
total amount paid under this contract was $3,898.99. 

The flooring, both for the roadways and the sidewalks 
for the rest of the bridge, was found to be in such con- 
dition that a contract was made with W. H. Ellis, under 
date of August 31, 1911, by which the four stringers 
were replaced with new timber and new planking laid. 
The total cost of the work under this contract was 
$1,996.94. The bridge is now in good condition except 
the trusses and railings, which should be painted the 
coming year. 

Dorchester Avenue Bridge (over Fort Point Channel). 

This is a wooden pile bridge, with a double retractile 
iron draw, and was rebuilt in 1891-92. The draw fender 
pier has been rebuilt, with the exception of the piles, 
during the past year, and is now in good condition. The 
track timbers are in very poor condition and should be 
renewed at once and the planking in the draw pit 
should also be renewed. The machinery should be 
entirely overhauled and put in good condition. 

Dorchester Avenue Bridge (over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Midland Division, South Boston). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the railroad 
company. 

Dorchester Avenue Bridge (over Old Colony Division, 
_ New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad). 

This is a steel bridge, built in 1900, over the new loca- 
tion of the New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad. 
The surface of the bridge is maintained by the Public 
Works Department and the rest of the structure by the 
railroad company. During the past year the bridge 
was cleaned and painted and the lower planking renewed 
and such stringers as were found in poor condition were 
replaced with new ones. 



Public Works Department. 127 

Dover Street Bridge {over Fort Point Channel). 

This was originally a wooden pile bridge, built in 
1805, rebuilt in 1858-59, and again in 1876. In 1893-94, 
upon the abolition of the grade crossing of the Old 
Colony Railroad, the present iron structure, resting on 
masonry piers, was built. 

Under a contract with the Boston Bridge Works, 
dated October 15, 1910, the turntable of the draw has 
been thoroughly repaired, new upper and lower tracks 
have been built, the wheels turned down and the whole 
draw adjusted. The floor beams at the draw landings 
were rebuilt and the sidewalk brackets on the draw were 
strengthened. The amount paid under this contract 
was $5,376.14. 

The draw machinery, including the adjustable end 
bearings, has also been thoroughly repaired. 

The draw span was cleaned and painted under a con- 
tract with B. R. Coullahan, dated June 22, 1911, at a 
cost of $588 for the labor, the paint being furnished by 
the city. The roadway gates were also thoroughly 
repaired under a contract made with P. J. Dinn & Co., 
dated July 5, 1911, at a total cost of $425.52. 

By vote of the City Council a temporary draw span 
for foot travel was built and maintained in service while 
the draw of the bridge was undergoing repairs. This 
was done under a contract with Lawler Brothers, dated 
May 1, 1911, at a cost of $2,079. 

East River Street Bridge {over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Midland Division, at River Street 
Station, Hyde Park). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

Ellicott Arch Bridge {in Franklin Park). 
This is a semicircular masonry arch of 17 feet 6 inches 
span. It was built in 1889 and is maintained by the 
Park Department. 

Everett Street Bridge {over Boston & Albany Railroad, 

Brighton) . 
This is an iron bridge, built in 1891 by the Boston & 
Albany Railroad. The bridge is in good condition. 
Only ordinary repairs have been made during the past 
year. 



128 City Document No. 29. 

Everett Street Bridge (over Boston, Revere Beach and 
Lynn Railroad, East Boston). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

Fair mount Avenue Bridge (over Neponset River, Hyde 

Park). 

This is a reinforced concrete arch bridge of 70-foot 
span, built in 1908. It is maintained by the Public 
Works Department. 

Fairmount Avenue Bridge (over Midland Division, New 
York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, Hyde Park). 

This is a plate girder bridge, 170.3 feet long, built in 
1908 under grade crossing abolition. The Public Works 
Department maintains the surface and the railroad 
company the rest of the structure. 

Fens Bridge (in the Fens). 

This bridge was built in 1891-93 and is maintained 
by the Park Department. It is in good condition. 

Ferdinand Street Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad). 

This is an iron bridge, built in 1892. In 1899 this 
bridge was shortened about 3 feet at its southerly end 
and the old south abutment replaced by a brick pier. 
During the year the steel work below the floor has been 
cleaned and painted and an entire new floor put on. 
The bridge is now in fair condition, except fences, which 
should be thoroughly repaired. 

Florence Street Bridge (over Stony Brook). 
This is a wooden stringer bridge of about 15 feet 
span, and is in fair condition. 

Forest Hills Entrance Bridge (in Franklin Park). 
This bridge was built in 1894-95. It is maintained 
by the Park Department and is in good condition. 

Gainsborough Street Footbridge (over Providence Division, 
New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad). 
This is an iron footbridge, erected in 1904. The 
stairs have been painted during the past year and all 



Public Works Department. 129 

the rest of the steel work should be cleaned and painted 
during the coming year. 

Gardner Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Providence Division, West Roxbury). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

Glenwood Avenue Bridge (over Mother Brook, Hyde Park). 

This is a steel plate girder bridge, 68.16 feet long, and 
was built in 1898. It has a wooden surface and is main- 
tained by the Public Works Department. 

Glenwood Avenue Footbridge (over Neponset River, Hyde 

Park). 

This is a steel plate girder footbridge, with plank 
surface, and was built in 1906. It is maintained by the 
Public Works Department. 

Gold Street Bridge (over Midland Division, New York, 
New Haven & Hartford Railroad). 

This is an iron bridge with a wooden flooring and was 
built in 1895, replacing a footbridge which was built 
in 1890. The fences should be repaired and the bridge 
should be painted. The walls need a small amount of 
pointing, otherwise the bridge is in good condition. 

Granite Bridge (from Dorchester to Milton). 

This is a wooden pile bridge with a wooden leaf draw. 
The city maintains the part within its limits. The bridge 
was originally built in 1837. The draw and the adjoin- 
ing bay were repaired in 1907, and in 1909 the rest of 
the bridge was entirely rebuilt. It is now in good 
condition. 

Harrison Avenue Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the 
railroad company. 

Harrison Avenue Bridge (over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Providence Division). 

This bridge was built by the New York, New Haven 
& Hartford Railroad in connection with the extension 



130 City Document No. 29. 

of the Boston & Providence Railroad to the South 
Station, in 1899, and is maintained by the railroad 
company. 

Harvard Bridge (from Boston to Cambridge) . 

This is an iron bridge with an iron turntable draw, and 
was built in 1887-91. This bridge is in the care of the 
Commissioners for the Boston and Cambridge Bridges, 
and each city pays one-half the cost of maintenance. 
The roadway of the fixed spans was repaired in 1901-02 
and a wooden block paving laid. In 1905 the asphalt 
surfaces of the walks were replaced by 3-inch hard pine 
and the railings were painted. 

The steel work of the entire bridge has been painted 
this year, the commissioners furnishing the stock and 
the cleaning and painting being done under a contract 
with Martin A. Feeley, dated June 8, 1911. Under this 
contract the steel work was thoroughly cleaned of all 
dirt, rust and other foreign matter, then patch-painted 
with red lead and finally all metal surfaces received two 
complete coats of linseed oil paint. The paint was 
furnished by Watson, Hallett & Co., under a contract, 
and was prepared in accordance with a formula fur- 
nished by the commissioners. The total amount paid 
for this work, including inspection, was $5,406, of which 
each city paid one-half. The draw fender pier and the 
fender guards should be repaired and an 'entire new 
flooring, with new paving for the roadways, should be 
built this year. 

Harvard Street Bridge (over Midland Division, New York, 
New Haven & Hartford Railroad, Dorchester). 

This is a steel bridge, built in 1904, under an agree- 
ment between the city and the New York, New Haven 
& Hartford Railroad. It is maintained in part by the 
Public Works Department and in part by the railroad 
company. The entire flooring of this bridge has been 
renewed during the past year and all the steel work 
thoroughly cleaned and painted. The bridge is now 
in good condition. 

Huntington Avenue Bridge (over Boston & Albany 
Railroad). 
The original bridge was built in 1872, and the present 
structure was erected in 1909. This bridge is now in 
good condition. 



Public Works Department. 131 

Huntington Avenue Bridge (over Muddy River). 

This is a semicircular masonry arch of 15-foot span. 
It was built in 1893 and is maintained by the Park 
Departments of Boston and Brookline. 

Huntington Avenue Bridge (over Stony Brook, Hyde 
Park) . 

This bridge is a reinforced concrete slab of 10-foot 
span, and was built in 1908. It is maintained by the 
Public Works Department. 

Hyde Park Avenue Bridge (over Mother Brook, Hyde 

Park). 

This bridge is of the Moseley iron-truss type, built 
about 1867. It has a wooden surface, and is maintained 
by the Public Works Department. It should be rebuilt 
at once. 

Hyde Park Avenue Bridge (over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, above Loom Works, Hyde Park). 

This is a plate girder bridge 70.6 feet long. Built in 
1898 under grade crossing abolition over future electric 
connection, between two divisions of the railroad. The 
Public Works Department maintains the surface and 
the railroad company the rest of the structure. 

Hyde Park Avenue Bridge (over Stony Brook, near Claren- 
don Hills, Hyde Park). 

This bridge has a reinforced concrete roadway and a 
wooden truss which carries the westerly sidewalk. The 
concrete portion of this bridge was built in 1910. 

Hyde Park Avenue Bridge (over Stony Brook, near 
Mt. Hope Station). 

This is a stringer bridge of 19 feet 9 inches clear span, 
measured at right angles, and was built in 1904 and is in 
good condition. 

Ipswich Street Bridge (over Waterway, in the Fens). 

The bridge was built in 1898. The railings should be 
painted this year and the asphalt road surface repaired. 



132 City Document No. 29. 

Irvington Street Footbridge {over Providence Division, New 
York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad). 

This is a steel footbridge and was built in 1892. It 
has been painted the past year and is now in good 
condition. 

L Street Bridge {over Reserved Channel, South Boston). 

This is a wooden pile bridge with an iron retractile 
draw. It was built in 1892. The northerly face of the 
waterway should be repaired. The track timbers are in 
poor condition and should be renewed in part. The 
fender guards are in very poor condition and should be 
rebuilt at once. The sidewalks on both sides of the 
bridge for their entire length should be resurfaced or 
entirely rebuilt. The planking under the paved road- 
way is also in poor condition and should be relaid in 
part. Gravel or riprap should be deposited in front of the 
abutment and wing walls at the South Boston end of the 
bridge to prevent the further action of the sea worms 
which are now eating the planking away very rapidly. 

Lever ett Pond Footbridge {in Leverett Park). 

This is a segmental masonry arch of 24-foot span and 5 
feet 5 inches rise. It was built in 1894, and is maintained 
by the Park Department. 

Longwood Avenue Bridge {over Muddy River and Boston 
& Albany Railroad). 

The original wooden structure was built in 1857 and 
rebuilt in 1877. The present masonry arches were 
erected in 1899 by the Park Departments of Boston and 
Brookline, and are maintained jointly by them. 

Main Street Bridge {over Boston & Maine and Boston & 
Albany Railroads, Charlestown) . 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road companies. 

Maiden Bridge {from Charlestown to Everett). 

This is a wooden pile bridge, with a retractile steel 
draw, and was rebuilt in 1900-01. The bridge should 
be repainted this year, the sidewalks resurfaced and the 
paving repaired where found to be in poor condition. 



Public Works Department. 133 

About 50 feet of the fence should be rebuilt on the 
wing of one of the abutments, otherwise the bridge is in 
good condition. 

Market Street Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad, 

Brighton) . 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

Massachusetts Avenue Bridge (over Boston & Albany 

Railroad). 

The original bridge was built in 1876 and the present 
structure in 1908. It is a deck plate girder bridge with 
steel floor beams, 6-inch hard pine roadway and 4-inch 
sidewalk planking. The roadway is paved with wooden 
blocks and the sidewalk with paving brick. It is in 
good condition. 

Massachusetts Avenue Bridge (over Providence Division, 
New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad). 

This is an iron bridge built in 1876. The roadways 
carrying street cars were strengthened in 1908, and new 
sidewalks were built in 1911. All the roadways of this 
bridge should be rebuilt this year and the floor beams 
thoroughly cleaned and painted. The ironwork above 
the floor should also be painted this year. 

Mattapan Bridge (from Dorchester to Milton). 

This is a three-arch bridge of Melan construction with 
granite facing. It was built in 1902 by the Metropolitan 
Park Commission and is maintained by it. The arches 
are semicircular, two spans being 14 feet and one 50 
feet; the bridge has one 56-foot roadway and two 12-foot 
sidewalks. It is in good condition. 

Maverick Street Bridge (over the Boston & Albany Railroad, 
East Boston). 

This is a through steel plate girder bridge, built by the 
railroad company in 1906 under the decree of the Supe- 
rior Court abolishing the grade crossings in East Boston. 
The surface of the bridge is maintained by the Public 
Works Department and the rest of the structure by the 
railroad company. The fence should be repaired and 



*. 



134 City Document No. 29. 

painted. The asphalt on the roadway is in very poor 
condition and should be repaired at once. The main 
structure is in good condition. 

Medway Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Old Colony Division, Dorchester) . 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

Meridian Street Bridge (from East Boston to Chelsea). 

This is a wooden pile bridge with a wooden turntable 
draw on a pile foundation. The original structure was 
built in 1858. It was rebuilt soon afterwards, and was 
widened and rebuilt in 1884, excepting the draw, which 
was built in 1875-76. The work of rebuilding this 
bridge is now in progress under a contract with Lawler 
Brothers, dated November 27, 1911, calling for the 
completion of the work on or before August 1, 1912. 

Metropolitan Avenue Bridge (over Stony Brook, Hyde 

Park). 

This is a wooden stringer bridge of 10-foot span, 
built in 1894, and is maintained by the Public Works 
Department. 

Milton Bridge (from Dorchester to Milton). 

The Public Works Department maintains the part 
within the city limits. The original structure is very 
old. It was widened in 1871-72. The older part of 
this bridge was built of stone, and the widening is an 
iron structure on stone columns. The westerly sidewalk 
was rebuilt on new iron girders and floor beams in 1900. 
During the year all the wooden flooring in the roadway 
of this bridge has been renewed and such of the stringers 
as were found to be in poor condition have been replaced 
with sound timber. All the iron floor beams have been 
cleaned and painted. 

Milton Street Bridge (over Providence Division, New York, 
New Haven & Hartford Railroad, Hyde Park). 

This is a plate girder bridge, 204.7 feet long, connecting 
Hyde Park avenue and Sprague street, built in 1897-98 
under grade crossing abolition. Its surface is main- 



Public Works Department. 135 

tained by the Public Works Department and the rest of 
the structure by the railroad company. 

Morton Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Midland Division, Dorchester) . 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
roadc ompany. 

Mystic Avenue Bridge (over Boston & Albany and Boston 
& Maine Railroads, Charlestown). 

This bridge was rebuilt by the Boston & Maine Rail- 
road in 1910 under an order of the Board of Railroad 
Commissioners, dated March 16, 1909, and the cost of 
rebuilding and of the maintenance of the bridge was 
determined by a special commission in a report dated 
June 29, 1909. 

This commission decided that the cost of rebuilding 
should be paid as follows : The Boston & Maine Railroad 
and the Boston & Albany Railroad, 67 per cent, four- 
fifths to be paid by the former and one-fifth by the latter 
company; the West End Street Railway Company 18| 
per cent, the City of Boston 10 per cent, and the city 
of Somerville 4| per cent. 

The cost of maintenance of the framework of the 
bridge and its abutments was placed upon the railroad 
companies in the proportion of four-fifths upon the 
Boston & Maine Railroad and one-fifth upon the Boston 
& Albany Railroad, and the maintenance of the surface 
was placed upon the City of Boston and the city of 
Somerville, each city taking care of the area within its 
limits, excepting that the area occupied by the tracks 
of the street railway company, including the space 
between the rails, should be maintained by that company. 

The amount paid by the City of Boston for the 
rebuilding of the bridge was $6,720.17. 

Neponset Bridge (from Dorchester to Quincy). 

The Public Works Department maintains the part 
within the city limits. The original structure was built 
in 1802. The steel draw and the adjoining upper part 
of the bridge were rebuilt in 1909. 

Both draw fender piers have been entirely rebuilt 
during the year with the exception of the piling, and 
such piles as were found in poor condition were replaced 



136 City Document No. 29. 

by new piles. The downstream pier as rebuilt is 60 feet 
shorter than the old pier; this was done to afford better 
facilities for vessels passing from the channelway of the 
railroad bridge to that of this bridge. The work was 
done under a contract with W. H. Ellis, dated June 14, 
1911, and the amount paid under the contract was 
$4,853.84. 

Neptune Road Bridge {over Boston, Revere Beach & Lynn 

Railroad) . 

This is an iron bridge, built in 1887-88, and is main- 
tained by the Park Department. The fence should be 
repaired and the bridge should be painted. Otherwise 
it is in good condition. 

Newbern Street Bridge (over Stony Brook, Hyde Park). 
This bridge was built in 1911 by the town of Hyde 
Park, on private way, on account of sewer construction. 
It is 15 feet wide and has a span of only 10 feet. It is 
maintained by the Public Works Department. 

New Allen Street Bridge (over Providence Division, New 
York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, Hyde Park). 
This is a plate girder bridge, 214 feet long, with wooden 
top and was built under grade crossing abolition in 
1897-98. Its surface is maintained by the Public 
Works Department and the rest of the structure by the 
railroad company. 

New Way Bridge at Neponset (over New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad, Old Colony Division). 
A new way, extending from Walnut street, near 
Neponset avenue, to the junction of Walnut and Water 
streets, north of the Neponset Station, and crossing 
the railroad by an overhead bridge, was laid out October 
12, 1907, under a decree of the Superior Court for the 
abolishment of grade crossings on the Old Colony Rail- 
road. The bridge was built by the railroad company 
and opened to travel during 1911. It is maintained 
jointly by the city and the railroad company. 

Norfolk Street Bridge (over Midland Division, New York, 
New Haven & Hartford Railroad, near Blue Hill 
Avenue Station). 
This is a through lattice girder bridge, and was built by 

the railroad company in 1902. The surface of the bridge 



Public Works Department. 137 

is maintained by the Public Works Department and the 
rest of the structure by the railroad company. During 
the past year the city has renewed the flooring of this 
bridge and rebuilt both sidewalks. At the time this 
work was done the railroad company renewed all the 
stringers and cleaned and painted all the ironwork 
below the floor. The bridge is now in good condition. 

Norfolk Street Bridge {over Midland Division, New 
York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, near Dor- 
chester Station). 

This is a steel bridge, built in 1905, under an agree- 
ment between the city and the New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad. It is maintained in part by the 
Public Works Department and in part by the railroad 
company. During the year the city renewed the deck of 
this bridge and rebuilt the boxing around the trusses. 
At the same time the railroad company renewed such 
stringers as were found to be in poor condition and 
cleaned and painted the steel work below the floor. 

North Beacon Street Bridge (from Brighton to Watertown). 

The Public Works Department maintains the part 
within the city limits. This is a wooden pile bridge 
with a wooden leaf draw. The original structure was 
built in 1822 and the present one in 1884. The bridge 
is in poor condition, but if it is to be kept in service the 
older part should be redecked and some pile work should 
be done this year. It should be rebuilt without a draw. 

North Harvard Street Bridge (from Brighton to Cambridge). 

This bridge was originally built in 1662, and was 
rebuilt, except the piling, in 1879; the draw was built in 
1891. The bridge is in the care of the Commissioners 
for the Boston and Cambridge Bridges; each city pays 
one-half the cost of maintenance. The bridge is in very 
poor condition, and the building of a new bridge should 
be commenced at once. 

Northern Avenue Bridge (over Fort Point Channel). 

This bridge was opened to travel in 1908, a full 
description being given in the annual report of the 
City Engineer for the year 1909. 



138 City Document No. 29. 

The steel work for the entire bridge should be cleaned 
and painted this year and a third air compressor should 
be installed. 

Oakland Street Bridge (over Midland Division, New York, 
New Haven & Hartford Railroad). 

This is a new steel plate girder bridge, built by the 
railroad company in 1902 under the decree of the Supe- 
rior Court abolishing the grade crossing at this point. 
The surface of the bridge is maintained by the Public 
Works Department and the rest of the structure by the 
railroad company. The bridge is in good condition, 
except the deck and sidewalks, which should be renewed 
this year. 

Park Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad, Providence Division, West Roxbury). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the railroad 
company. 

PauVs Bridge (over Neponset River, Hyde Park to Milton). 

This is a stone bridge of three arches and has a 
macadam road surface. It is maintained jointly by the 
Public Works Department of the City of Boston and 
the town of Milton. 

Perkins Street Footbridge (over Boston & Maine and 
Boston & Albany Railroads, Charlestown). 

This bridge was built in 1900 and opened to travel 
February 2, 1901. It has two spans of wooden stringers 
and one span of steel Pratt trusses. The surface is 
maintained by the Public Works Department, the rest 
of the structure by the railroad companies. The stairs 
should be repaired this year. Otherwise the bridge is 
in good condition. 

Porter Street Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad, 
East Boston). 

This is a steel bridge built in 1906-07 by the railroad 
company under the decree of the Superior Court abol- 
ishing grade crossings in East Boston. The surface 
of the bridge is maintained by the Public Works Depart- 
ment and the rest of the structure by the railroad 



Public Woeks Department. 139 

company. The bridge should be painted and the railings 
repaired, otherwise it is in good condition. 

Prescott Street Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad, 
East Boston). 

This is a steel plate girder bridge, built by the rail- 
road company in 1906-07 under the decree of the Supe- 
rior Court abolishing grade crossings in East Boston. 
The surface of the bridge is maintained by the Public 
Works Department and the rest of the structure by the 
railroad company. The bridge should be painted and 
the railings repaired. Otherwise it is in good condition. 

Prison Point Bridge (from Charlestown to Cambridge). 

This bridge includes a steel draw and its landings 
and was built in 1907. The bridge is in the care of the 
Commissioners for the Boston and Cambridge Bridges, 
and each city pays one-half the cost of maintenance. A 
drawtenders' house has been built the past year. Part 
of the old pier should be rebuilt, and the bridge should 
be painted. 

Public Garden Footbridge. 

This is an iron bridge and was built in 1867. It is 
maintained by the Public Grounds Department. The 
woodwork should be entirely rebuilt if it is proposed 
to keep the present structure in service. 

Reservoir Road (over Boston & Albany Railroad). 

This bridge was built by the Boston & Albany Rail- 
road Company in 1906-07 under a decree of the Supe- 
rior Court abolishing the grade crossing at this point, 
confirmed June 14, 1905. 

The bridge is about 40 feet wide and consists of seven 
lines of girders 39 feet 6 inches long. The outside 
girders are built beams 38 inches deep at the center and 
34 inches deep at the ends, the other five beams being 
20-inch rolled beams, weighing 80 pounds per foot. 
The flooring consists of 3-inch yellow pine deck and 
a 2-inch spruce wearing surface, the sidewalk planking 
being 1| inches thick. 

The surface of the bridge is maintained by the Public 
Works Department and the rest of the structure by the 
railroad company. The bridge has been sheathed 
during the year. The sidewalks should be renewed and 
the whole bridge painted. 



140 City Document No. 29. 

Saratoga Street Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad, 
East Boston). 

This is a steel plate girder bridge, built in 1907 by 
the railroad company under the decree of the Superior 
Court abolishing grade crossings in East Boston. The 
surface of the bridge is maintained by the Public Works 
Department and the rest of the structure by the railroad 
company. The painting on the bridge should be touched 
up and the roadway surface patched, otherwise the 
bridge is in good condition. 

Savin Hill Avenue Bridge (over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Old Colony Division, Dorchester). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

Scarboro Pond Footbridge (in Franklin Park). 

This is an elliptical masonry arch of 40-foot span and 
8 feet 3 inches rise. It was built in 1893 and is main- 
tained by the Park Department. 

Shawmut Avenue Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad 
and Providence Division, New York, New Haven 
& Hartford Railroad). 

The original bridge, built in 1871, was removed and a 
new through plate girder bridge erected in 1904. The 
bridge is in good condition, but should be painted in a 
thorough manner this year. 

Silver Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Midland Division, South Boston). 

This bridge is maintained by the railroad company. 

Southampton Street Bridge (over Old Colony Division, 
New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad). 

This is a steel plate girder bridge, built in 1901-02. 
The surface is maintained by the Public Works Depart- 
ment, the rest of the structure by the railroad company. 
The bridge should be painted. Otherwise it is in good 
condition. 



Public Works Department. 141 

Southampton Street Bridge (over South Bay Sluice). 

This is a wooden bridge, built in 1875 as a temporary 
structure. Contracts have been made for rebuilding 
this bridge and the work is now in progress. 

Sprague Street Bridge (over Midland Division, New 
York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, Hyde 
Park). 

This is a steel truss bridge 455.7 feet long and was built 
in 1897-98 under grade crossing abolition. Its surface is 
maintained by the Public Works Department and the 
rest of the structure by the railroad company. 

Spring Street Bridge (from West Roxbury to Dedham). 

This is a stone bridge. The Public Works Depart- 
ment maintains the part within the city limits. The 
piers and arches were pointed in 1905 and granite 
copings, surmounted by iron railings, built on both 
sides of the bridge. The part within the city's limits is 
now in good condition, but the railings should be painted. 

Summer Street Bridges (over A, B and C Streets). 

These bridges were built in connection with the aboli- 
tion of the grade crossing on Congress street and were 
opened to travel in 1900. The bridge over A street is a 
steel deck plate girder structure, with a paved roadway 
of granite blocks and asphalt sidewalks. 

The bridge over B street is a through plate girder 
structure, with a paved roadway of granite blocks and 
asphalt sidewalks. 

The bridge over C street is a two-span steel beam 
structure, with brick and concrete arches turned between 
the beams; the roadway is paved with granite blocks 
and the sidewalks with asphalt. 

A flight of stairs leading to C street has been built 
under a contract with Babcock, Sanborn & Davis Co., 
dated November 28, 1911, at a cost of $680. 

These bridges are in good condition, except the paint, 
which should be renewed this year. 

Summer Street Bridge (over Fort Port Channel). 
This bridge was built in 1899-1900 in connection 
with the abolition of the grade crossing on Congress 



142 City Document No. 29. 

street. It is a four-span deck plate girder bridge, resting 
on masonry piers, with two retractile draws over a 
50-foot channelway. The roadway of the fixed spans 
as a granite block paving, and the sidewalks have 
asphalt wearing surfaces. 

The floor of the draw pit was relaid in 1910, and during 
the past year the planking of the wharf at the draw- 
tenders' house and of the upstream draw fender pier 
has been relaid and new stringers put in where neces- 
sary; the face of the channelway was repaired and new 
corner irons were put on. This work was done under a 
contract with John Zedren, dated November 27, 1911, 
at a cost of $1,045.30. 

The steel work of the fixed and draw spans has also 
been cleaned and painted during the year under a con- 
tract with Marr & Devine, dated June 26, 1911, for the 
sum of $1,095. The paint for the work was furnished 
by the city. All the railings on the bridge were put in 
good condition before the painting was done, under a 
contract with the W. A. Snow Iron Works, at a cost of 
$882. This included new posts, new pipe rails and new 
netting for the roadway gates. The bridge is now in 
good condition. 

Summer Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven Vfe 
Hartford Railroad Freight Tracks). 

This bridge was built in 1900 in connection with the 
abolition of the grade crossing on Congress street, and is 
maintained by the Public Works Department and the 
railroad company, the former maintaining the wearing 
surface and the latter maintaining the rest of the struc- 
ture. It has four spans, consisting of three through 
trusses each, and has a granite paved roadway and 
asphalt sidewalks. The whole bridge is now in good 
condition with the exception of the sidewalks. The 
walks laid on this bridge were made of an asphalt com- 
position containing but a small percentage of asphalt; 
they are now in very poor condition and should be 
rebuilt or resurfaced this year. 

Sumner Street Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad, 
East Boston). 

This is a steel plate girder bridge, built by the rail- 
road company in 1908 under the decree of the Superior 
Court abolishing the grade crossings in East Boston. 



Public Works Department. 143 

The surface of the bridge is maintained by the Public 
Works Department, and the rest of the structure by the 
Tailroad company. It is in good condition. 

Tollgate Way Footbridge (over Providence Division, New 
York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad). 

This bridge was built in 1910, and consists of two 
steel-riveted through trusses, 93-foot span, with a plank 
flooring resting on steel I-beams. The bridge is now 
in good condition. 

Tremont Street Bridge (over Boston & Albany Railroad). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

Walworth Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven 
& Hartford Railroad, Providence Division, West 
Roxbury). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

Warren Bridge (from Boston to Charlestown). 

This is a wooden pile bridge, with a double retrac- 
tile iron draw. The present structure was built in 
1883-84. The faces of the waterways were repaired 
in 1910. During the past year the draw foundation 
was thoroughly repaired under a contract with W. H. 
Ellis, dated July 18, 1911. Some of the upper track 
timbers were entirely renewed, others were trimmed 
and riders furnished, bulkhead braced and supports 
for the machinery were renewed where necessary. 
The draw pit was replanked in part so as to give access 
to the track timbers and to provide passageway for 
those having occasion to warp vessels through the 
draw. While this work was being done the depart- 
ment repaired the woodwork of the draw; putting in 
all new stringers and new lower planking; rebuilt both 
sidewalks; and cleaned and painted the ironwork below 
the floor. The landings and bulkheads were also repaired 
and the engines and other machinery for moving the 
draws put in good condition. 

A contract was also made with W. H. Ellis, dated 
November 11, 1911, for rebuilding the sidewalks, 
fencing, and such of the sidewalk stringers as were in 



144 City Document No. 29. 

poor condition. The work under this contract has 
not been completed as the severity of the weather 
caused all work to cease on January 22, 1912. The 
cost of work under this contract to date is $6,531.05. 

Washington Street Bridge (over Boston & Albany 

Railroad) . 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

Washington Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven 
& Hartford Railroad, Providence Division). 

This bridge was built by the New York, New Haven 
& Hartford Railroad Company in 1899 in connection 
with the extension of the Boston & Providence Rail- 
road to the South Station and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

Washington Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Midland Division, Dorchester). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

W^auwatosa Avenue Bridge (over Boston & Maine Rail- 
road, Eastern Division, East Boston). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

Webster Street Footbridge (over Boston & Albany Rail- 
road, East Boston) . 

This is a steel truss bridge, built by the railroad 
company in 1908 under the decree of the Superior 
Court abolishing the grade crossings in East Boston. 
The surface of the bridge is maintained by the Public 
Works Department and the rest of the structure by the 
railroad company. It is in good condition, with the 
exception of the stair treads, which should be repaired. 

West Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven & Hart- 
ford Railroad, Providence Division, Hyde Park). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 



Public Works Department. 145 

West Broadway Bridge (over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Midland Division, South Boston) . 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

West Fifth Street (over New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad, Midland Division, South Boston). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

West Fourth Street Bridge (over Old Colony Division, New 
York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad). 

In 1893-94 the grade crossing of the Old Colony Rail- 
road on this street was abolished and an iron bridge 
built, extending from the end of Dover Street Bridge, at 
the South Boston side of Fort Point channel, to the 
easterly line of Foundry street. The surface is main- 
tained by the Public Works Department, the rest of 
the structure by the railroad company. 

During the year the flooring of this bridge has been 
rebuilt and the entire steel work cleaned and painted. 
The planking for the roadway and sidewalks and the 
boxing around the trusses were furnished and laid by 
the city, under a contract with W. H. Ellis, dated 
September 11, 1911, for the sum of $6,465. 

The railroad company renewed the stringers, and 
cleaned and painted the steel work. The company 
also repaired some of the floor beams of the westerly 
span where they were badly reduced in section from 
corrosion. The bridge is now in good condition. 

West Fourth Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Midland Division, South Boston). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

West Newton Street Bridge (over Providence Division, 
New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad). 

This is an iron bridge, built in 1872. This bridge is 
one of the oldest in the city, but can probably be main- 
tained in safe condition for two or three years longer, if 
carefully watched. 



146 City Document No. 29. 

West River Street Bridge (over Mother Brook, Hyde Park) . 

This is a wooden stringer bridge with spans varying 
from 16 to 20 feet and was built in 1897. It is main- 
tained by the Public Works Department. 

West River Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Providence Division, Hyde Park). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

West Rutland Square Footbridge (over Providence Division, 
New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad). 

This is an iron footbridge, built in 1882. The bridge 
has been cleaned and painted during the past year and 
is now in good condition. 

West Second Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Midland Division, South Boston). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the rail- 
road company. 

West Sixth Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Midland Division, South Boston). 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the railroad 
company. 

West Third Street Bridge (over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Midland Division, South Boston) . 

This bridge was built and is maintained by the railroad 
company. 

Western Avenue Bridge (from Brighton to Cambridge). 

This bridge is in the care of the Commissioners for 
the Boston and Cambridge Bridges, and each city pays 
one-half the cost of maintenance. The draw and upper 
part of this bridge were rebuilt in 1910. 

Western Avenue Bridge (Brighton to Watertown). 

The city maintains the part within its limits. This 
is a wooden pile bridge with an iron draw, and was 
rebuilt in 1892-93. 

The planking and cap sills on the piers have been 



Public Works Department. 147 

renewed during the past year. The waterway should be 
repaired, some spur shores refitted and some additional 
piles driven in the fender guard where the old ones are 
in very poor condition. 

Winthrop Bridge (from Breed's Island to Winthrop). 

This is a pile bridge without a draw. It was origi- 
nally built in 1839; it was rebuilt in 1851, extensively 
repaired in 1870 and has been repaired many times 
since. If this bridge is to be kept in service, extensive 
repairs should be made at once. 

Wood Island Park Footbridge. 

This is a steel footbridge, built in 1898-99, and con- 
nects Prescott street, East Boston, with Wood Island 
Park, spanning the tracks of the Boston, Revere Beach 
& Lynn Railroad. It is maintained by the Park Depart- 
ment. The steel work should be examined, the weaker 
members strengthened if necessary and the bridge should 
be cleaned and painted. 

Rebuilding Chelsea Bridge North. 

On June 3, 1910, the Secretary of War ruled that the 
Chelsea Bridge across the main or north channel of 
Mystic River "is an unreasonable obstruction to 
the free navigation of the said Mystic River (which is 
one of the navigable waterways of the United States), 
on account of insufficient width of draw opening and 
unsatisfactory location of the draw span," and ordered 
that the clear width of the (feaw opening be increased 
to not less than 100 feet, and as much more as might 
be practicable without interfering with the existing 
tunnel or conduit of the Metropolitan Water and 
Sewerage Board under the present opening. 

On August 1, 1910, his Honor Mayor Fitzgerald 
requested the Secretary of War to approve a plan for 
a temporary bridge on the downstream or easterly side 
of the existing bridge, this temporary bridge being 
intended to provide for traffic over a period of fifteen or 
twenty years, or until such time as a bridge of permanent 
construction could be built on the line of the existing 
bridge. The temporary bridge was to have a lift draw 
with a single channel 125 feet wide in the clear, and the 
channel through the existing bridge was to be widened 



148 City Document No. 29. 

to a width of 100 feet in the clear, as much as the present 
tunnel of the Metropolitan Water Works will allow. 

Authority to build this temporary bridge was obtained 
from the Secretary of War on September 3, 1910. 
Work was not begun upon this proposed temporary 
structure during that year as no appropriation therefor 
was made. Under the law as it existed at that time a 
very large proportion of the cost of construction and 
practically the whole cost of the maintenance of Chelsea 
Bridge was paid by the City of Boston and the small 
remainder by the city of Chelsea. 

This bridge is largely used by the inhabitants of other 
communities and by public service corporations, notably 
a street railway company, all of whom derive great 
benefits from the bridge, and it was the belief of officials 
of Boston that all communities and corporations 
benefited should justly share in the expense of construc- 
tion of this bridge. The rebuilding of the structure 
was delayed to enable this city to appeal to the Legisla- 
ture of 1911 for relief from its seemingly unjust burden 
of expense, and the time for the completion of the work, 
which had originally been fixed by the Secretary of 
War as June 30, 1911, was, upon request of the city 
officials, extended to October 31, 1911, to enable the 
city to seek the desired legislation. 

A bill was prepared by the Corporation Counsel of 
Boston, and introduced into the Legislature in January, 
1911, to authorize the City of Boston to construct, 
reconstruct and repair certain bridges between Boston 
and Chelsea, Winthrop and Everett (including the 
Chelsea Bridge), and providing that when work is done 
by the City of Boston upon any of the bridges named, a 
commission may be appointed to apportion the cost 
upon the cities and towns and street railway corporations 
benefited, and empowered the City of Boston to collect 
from the cities, towns and street railway companies 
the amounts apportioned to them by this commission. 
The bill as originally drawn included the Winthrop 
Bridge between East Boston and Winthrop, and the 
Maiden Bridge between Boston and Everett, but 
before passage the bill was amended, striking out these 
two bridges, so the law as it stands applies to the Chelsea 
Bridge between Charlestown and Chelsea, and the 
Meridian Street and Chelsea Street Bridges between 
East Boston and Chelsea. This act, chapter 581, Acts 
of 1911, was approved June 22, 1911. 



Public Works Department. 149 

Prior to securing the legislation providing for the 
apportionment of cost of the work, the City Council, 
on January 2, 1911, appropriated $10,000 to pay for 
preliminary work upon the Chelsea North temporary 
bridge, this appropriation to be met by a loan. Four 
days after the signing of the Apportionment Act, his 
Honor the Mayor, on June 26, 1911, sent a loan order 
to the City Council appropriating $250,000 "to be 
expended by the Commissioner of Public Works for 
the construction of a temporary bridge across the north 
channel of the Mystic river, between the cities of Boston 
and Chelsea, said bridge to be built in conjunction with 
the city of Chelsea, under the statutes governing the 
said joint construction, and to serve in place of the 
present structure, known as 'Chelsea Bridge North.'" 
This loan order was given its final passage by the City 
Council on August 22, 1911. 

Representatives of Chelsea, at legislative hearings 
and at conferences with Boston officials, objected 
strenuously to the proposed temporary bridge at one 
side of the present structure, which, for fifteen or twenty 
years would divert travel from the direct route of the 
existing bridge, and they especially objected to being 
forced to contribute toward the cost of such a structure, 
which they claimed would be an obstruction to highway 
travel. Navigation interests claimed that it is at present 
very difficult to take large ships through the Chelsea 
Bridge North on account of the fact that the draw 
opening is located near the Chelsea shore of the river, 
and because of the velocity and direction of the currents, 
which at present run counterwise to the draw channel. 
They claimed that compliance with the order of the 
Secretary of War to widen the existing channel would 
afford only partial relief and to properly accommodate 
shipping a new channel should be provided through the 
bridge at mid-stream. 

The United States Government has recently com- 
pleted the dredging of a channel in the Mystic river 
300 feet wide and 30 feet deep, and extending a distance 
of more than one-half mile above the Chelsea Bridge 
North. This channel as already dredged will accommo- 
date some of the largest steamers now entering this 
port if a proper opening through the bridge were provided. 

After an exhaustive study of the whole problem, 
taking account of all interests involved, the Public 
Works Department prepared a plan which has met all 



150 City Document No. 29. 

objections and solves the problem in an economical 
manner along broad lines. Instead of building a tem- 
porary bridge and merely widening the existing channel 
as required by the Secretary of War, the city takes a 
further step and proposes by the construction, on the 
line of the present bridge, of a large swing draw span, 
to provide two waterways through the existing bridge, 
each waterway to be 125 feet wide and 30 feet deep, with 
provision for deepening to 35 feet in the future, if 
necessary. One of these waterways is substantially the 
widening of the present waterway, and is needed in 
order to properly connect with the channel already 
dredged by the Government above the bridge. The 
other waterway will become available for the largest 
steamers entering this port just as soon as the Govern- 
ment authorities do the small amount of dredging 
necessary to widen the existing channel up river. 

The new draw span is to be of steel and is to be built 
upon a masonry pier and both will form a part of the 
permanent steel and masonry bridge to be built in the 
future. 

The second or southerly waterway to be provided is 
exactly at the middle of the river and in such position 
as will meet the requirements of navigation. The 
cross currents now present in the river at each run of 
tide, due largely to the obstruction of the shoals beneath 
the present pile bridge, will undoubtedly disappear 
when the dredging in connection with the proposed 
reconstruction is carried out. 

The two waterways through the bridge will greatly 
aid navigation in permitting vessels to pass in opposite 
directions at a single operation of the draw span. By 
this means the number of times the draw has to be 
opened will be reduced, with the result that there will 
also be much less interruption and delay to traffic 
passing over the bridge than there would be if the draw 
were built with a single waterway. 

To care for traffic during the construction of the per- 
manent draw span, a short temporary bridge will be 
built on the downstream side of the present structure, 
this bridge to be in service for the few months neces- 
sary for the construction of the permanent work. 

This scheme of rebuilding utilizes the existing pile 
bridge as far as possible, and when the proposed recon- 
struction is completed, the pile bridge should be good for 
fifteen or twenty years' further service. Although the 



Public Woeks Department. 151 

outlay at the present time is greater than that for the 
temporary bridge, previously proposed, this plan will 
effect a material saving in ultimate cost when the 
remainder of the permanent steel and masonry bridge 
shall be built on this site. The estimated cost of the 
proposed bridge as outlined is $425,000, which cost will 
be apportioned between Boston and the towns bene- 
fited, and the Bay State Street Railway Company. 
The estimated cost of the so-called temporary bridge 
was $325,000, of which $250,000, was to be paid by 
Boston. 

Application for permission to reconstruct Chelsea 
Bridge North in accordance with the above plan of the 
Public Works Department was made by his Honor the 
Mayor to the Secretary of War on October 23, 1911. 
A hearing upon this application was granted by the 
United States Engineer Officer in Boston on November 
20, 1911, at which representatives of the City of Boston, 
the city of Chelsea, the Bay State Street Railway 
Company, and shipping interests were present and all 
favored the city's plan for the reconstruction of the 
bridge with two waterways. This plan was approved 
by the Secretary of War on December 5, 1911, and 
the time of completion of the work was extended by 
him to September 30, 1912. 

Plans for the reconstruction have been prepared by 
this department and await further appropriation by the 
City Council before making contracts for the work. 

On January 20, 1912, the City Council transferred 
the appropriation for the Chelsea South Temporary 
Bridge, amounting to $79,498.34, to the appropriation 
for the Chelsea Bridge North, and a loan order for 
an additional appropriation of $95,000 was given its 
first reading and passage. 

Rebuilding Meridian Street Bridge. 

Meridian Street Bridge, connecting East Boston and 
Chelsea, is a pile bridge with a wooden swing draw span, 
the latter having been built in 1875-76. After thirty- 
five years' service the draw span has become so badly 
out of repair and weakened by age that it is unsafe 
for street car travel and for heavy teaming and its 
reconstruction is imperatively necessary. 

The bridge is at the outlet of Chelsea creek and above 
the bridge there is a considerable extent of waterfront, 



152 City Document No. 29. 

both in Boston and in Chelsea, which is as yet only partly 
developed. In June, 1910, an informal understanding 
was reached between the city authorities and the War 
Department at Washington by which the latter would 
agree to the construction of a new steel draw span in 
place of the existing wooden draw span, leaving the 
two waterways through the bridge at their present 
width, namely 59 feet each. An appropriation of 
$125,000 was made in the summer of 1910 for repairs 
to this bridge and for the construction of a steel swing 
draw span in accordance with the above plan. 

To comply with the requests of wharf owners on 
Chelsea creek above the bridge for a wider channelway, 
the city agreed to widen each channel 11 feet, and plans 
were prepared and bids received on February 28, 1911, 
for the reconstruction of the bridge with channels 70 
feet wide. The construction of a larger draw span 
would have been made possible owing to the fact that 
late in 1910 the Superintendent of Streets and the 
officials of the Boston Elevated Railway Company 
reached an agreement by which that company would 
share in the expense of the work owing to provision 
being made on the bridge for its heavy cars, the payment 
by the street railway company being spent to provide 
for the extra cost of the larger draw span. 

After a conference between the city officials and those 
of the War Department in June, 1910, the situation 
changed, however, owing to the fact that Congress 
made an appropriation for the survey of Chelsea creek 
with a view to dredging that waterway to a depth of 
25 to 30 feet and widening the channel, thus making 
Chelsea creek available for much larger vessels than 
heretofore. In view of the proposed improvement of 
the waterway by the United States Government, a 
channelway through the bridge wider than 70 feet 
appeared to be necessary to properly provide for naviga- 
tion interests and the United States Engineer Officer in 
Boston insisted upon the need of a channel at least 100 
feet in width. Inasmuch as it was necessary to secure 
the approval of the War Department before any recon- 
struction of the bridge could be done, and, as the Secre- 
tary of War was likely to be guided in his decision by 
the recommendations of his local officer in Boston, it 
appeared that the city would have to provide for a 
much larger draw span in this bridge, and, accordingly, 
the bids for the draw span with channelways 70 feet 
wide were rejected. 



Public Works Department. 153 

His Honor the Mayor and the Commissioner of 
Public Works became convinced that in view of the 
proposed improvement of the Chelsea creek channel, a 
waterway of 100 feet in width should be provided 
through the bridge, and on April 14, 1911, his Honor 
sent a communication to the City Council in which he 
stated: "It seems to me urgently necessary that the 
appropriation for the reconstruction of the Meridian 
Street Bridge should be increased by the sum of sixty- 
three thousand (63,000) dollars, which is the amount 
needed according to the estimates made by the city 
engineers for the widening of the draw to a width of 
100 feet. I recommend, therefore, the passage of the 
appended order, which provides this additional sum. " 

At that time the entire expense of the reconstruction 
of this bridge was chargeable to the City of Boston, and 
action upon this additional appropriation was delayed 
by the City Council pending the passage of legislation 
which would enable the cost to be apportioned between 
Boston, Chelsea and other communities and the street 
railway company using the bridge. The desired legis- 
lation was secured by the passage of an act (chapter 581, 
Acts 1911), which was approved June 22, 1911. 

The Secretary of War approved the city's revised 
plan for the reconstruction of the bridge with a draw 
span providing a channelway through the structure 
100 feet in width. On October 21, 1911, an additional 
appropriation of sixty-three thousand (63,000) dollars, 
made necessary by the larger work, became operative. 

Bids for the reconstruction of the bridge, in accordance 
with the modified plan, were immediately advertised 
for and were received on November 13, 1911, and a 
contract made for the work with Lawler Brothers, 
lowest bidders. The work of reconstruction is now in 
progress and will be completed in the summer of 1912. 

Recommendations for Bridge Appropriations 

for 1912. 

The rebuilding of Winthrop Bridge between East 
Boston and Winthrop is urgently necessary and should 
be provided for by an appropriation in 1912. As 
this is an expenditure of a permanent nature, it might 
properly be made by the issue of a loan. 

For the proper maintenance of our bridges, many of 
which have been seriously neglected for years, an 
appropriation from the tax levy of $151,800 is recom- 



154 City Document Xo. 29. 

mended to cover maintenance work to be done by con- 
tract in addition to the ordinary maintenance work done 
by the Bridge Service employees. This sum is needed 
for repairs to the following bridges: 

Albany Street Bridge (over Boston & 
Albany Railroad, Passenger Tracks). 
Cleaning, sand blasting and painting . . S500 00 

Ashland Street Bridge (over Providence 
Division, New York, New Haven & Hart- 
ford Railroad, West Roxbury). 
New sidewalks, painting, decking, etc. 
Beacon Street Bridge (oyer Boston & 
Albany Railroad). 

Repairs to parapets 

Bennington Street Bridge (oyer Boston <fc 
Albany Railroad, East Boston). 
Resurfacing asphalt roadway, and renewing 

railings . 

Boylston Street Bridge (over Boston & 
Albany Railroad). 

Painting 

Broadway Bridge (over Fort Point Channel). 

Cleaning, sand blasting, painting, etc. 

Brookline Avenue Bridge (over Boston & 

Albany Railroad). 

Cleaning, sand blasting and painting 

Byron Street Bridge (over Boston, Revere 

Beach & Lynn Railroad, East Boston). 

Rebuilding 

Central Avenue Bridge (over Neponset 
River, Dorchester Lower Mills). 

Cleaning and painting 

Charlestown Bridge (from Boston to 
Charlestown) . 
Cleaning, sand blasting and painting steel work 
of all fixed spans, repairing railings, renewing 
roadway gates, resurfacing sidewalks on 
easterly side of bridge, providing new deck 
planking and sheathing on draw span, and 
repairs to draw machinery .... 26,000 00 
Columbia Road Bridge (over New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad and Old 
Colony Avenue). 
Resurfacing asphalt sidewalks and repairs to 

parapets 1,000 00 

Cottage Street Footbridge (East Boston). 

Repairing and painting 5,000 00 

Carried forward S50,900 00 



5.000 


00 


200 00 


1.400 00 


400 


00 


5,000 00 


1,000 


00 


5,000 00 


400 


00 



Public Woeks Department. 155 

Brought forward $50,900 00 

Curtis Street Bridge (over Boston & Albany 
Railroad, East Boston). 

Renewing railings 200 00 

Dorchester Avenue Bridge (over Fort Point 
Channel). 
Repairing track stringers, replanking draw pits 
and around drawtender's house, and repairs 

to machinery and gates 7,000 00 

Gold Street Bridge (South Boston). 

Rebuilding railings and cleaning and painting 

steel work 500 00 

Ipswich Street Bridge (over Waterway in 
the Fens). 
Resurfacing asphalt roadway .... 600 00 

L Street Bridge (over Reserved Channel, 
South Boston). 
Repairs to track stringers, replanking draw pit, 
repairing fender guards, installation of elec- 
tric equipment for draw, renewal of roadway 
planking and some stringers and piles, and 
repaving and waterproofing roadway . . 27,200 00 
Malden Bridge (from Charlestown to 
Everett) . 
Resurfacing asphalt sidewalks .... 1,300 00 

Maverick Street Bridge (over Boston & 
Albany Railroad, East Boston). 

Renewing railings 200 00 

Northern Avenue Bridge (over Fort Point 

Channel). 

Cleaning, sand blasting and painting steel work, 

and installation of additional air compressor, 

with additions to power house incident 

thereto 9,200 00 

Perkins Street Footbridge (over Boston & 
Maine Railroad and Boston & Albany 
Railroad, Charlestown). 

Repairs to iron stairway 500 00 

Porter Street Bridge (over Boston & Albany 
Railroad, East Boston). 

Renewing railings 200 00 

Prescott Street Bridge (over Boston & 
Albany Railroad, East Boston). 

Renewing railings 200 00 

Shawmut Avenue Bridge (over Boston & 
Albany Railroad and New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad). 
Cleaning, sand blasting and painting . . 2,500 00 

Carried forward $100,500 00 



156 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward .... . . $100,500 00 

Summer Street Bridges (over A, B and C 
Streets) . 
Cleaning, sand blasting and painting . . 1,700 00 

Summer Street Bridge (over New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad Freight 
Tracks). 
Resurfacing asphalt sidewalks .... 4,500 00 



Total contract work on former City of Boston 

bridges . .."... $106,700 00 

Contract work on Hyde Park Bridges . . . 5,100 00 

Contract work on Boston and 
Cambridge Bridges: 
Cambridge Bridge, cleaning and 

painting $15,000 00 

Harvard Bridge, renewal of floor- 
ing and roadway paving of 
fixed spans .... 65,000 00 



$80,000 00 
City of Boston, one-half 40,000 00 



Total $151,800 00 



Land and Buildings in Charge of Bridge and Ferry Divi- 
sion (Bridge Service). 

South Yard and Stable. — 170 Broadway extension, South Bos- 
ton — 5,516 feet of land on Broadway extension and Dor- 
chester avenue, on which is a brick building containing an 
office, workshop and stable. 

Atlantic Avenue Bridge. — Draw house, motor house and tool 
house. 

Broadway Bridge. — Draw house and one storehouse. 

Charlestown Bridge. — Draw house, electrical power room and 
six storehouses. 

Chelsea North Bridge. — Draw house. 

Chelsea South Bridge. — Draw house and engine house. 

Congress Street Bridge. — Draw house, storehouse and two shel- 
ter houses. 

Cottage Street Footbridge. — Watchman's house. 

Dover Street Bridge. — Draw house and two shelter houses. 

Dorchester Avenue Bridge. — Draw house, tool shed, two motor 
houses, one controller house. 

L Street Bridge. — Draw house, engine house. 

Maiden Bridge. — Draw house. 

Meridian Street Bridge. — Draw house. 



Public Works Department. 157 

Neponset Bridge. — Tool house. 

Northern Avenue Bridge. — Draw house, containing a power 

room and storage room for compressed air. 
Summer Street Bridge. — Draw house, controller house, two 

shelter houses. 
Warren Bridge. — Stable, draw house, containing an engine 

room and boiler room and a tool house. 
Western Avenue Bridge to Watertown. — Tool house. 



158 



City Document No. 29. 



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Public Works Department. 



159 



Table Showing the Widths of Openings for Vessels in all Bridges 
Provided with Draws in the City of Boston, in January, 1912. 



Name of Bridge. 


Location. 


Is 

o a 

SI O 

a a 

go 


Width. 




Boston to Charlestown 




42 feet 

39 " 

35 « 

36 " 
36 " 
39 " 
39 " 

39 « 

36 " 
42 " 
36 " 
45 " 
50 " 

49 " 
60 " 

38 " 
60 " 
24 " 

50 " 
41 « 

40 " 

39 ■ 
60 " 
36 ■ 
36 " 
36 " 

39 " 
50 " 
59 " 


6 in 

8 
10 

7 

7 

10 

8 

8 


7 
4 


9 

9 

2 


4 




6 
10 

s 


2 




Boston & Maine Railroad, Eastern 




Boston & Maine Railroad, Eastern 




Boston & Maine Railroad, Fitchburg 


Boston to Charlestown 

Boston to East Cambridge.. . . 
Boston to Charlestown 




Boston & Maine Railroad. Fitchburg 
Division (for teaming freight) 

Boston & Maine Railroad (freight), 


» 


Boston & Maine Railroad (passenger), 




Boston & Maine Railroad. Western 




Boston & Maine Railroad, Western 






Over Fort Point channel 

Brighton to Cambridge 

Boston to East Cambridge .... 


a 




a 




a 




„ 




a 




East Boston to Chelsea 


2 


„ 




a 









a 




Over Fort Point channel 

Brighton to Cambridge 

East Boston to Chelsea 


a 




„ 




„ 




u 




„ 




a 






„ 






„ 




Over reserved channel, South 


1 
1 
2 






« 


Maiden 


Charlestown to Everett 

East Boston to Chelsea 


a 


Meridian street (East Boston side) .... 


■ 



160 City Document No. 29. 

Table Showing Widths of Openings, etc. — Concluded. 



Name of Bridge. 



Location. 



Width. 



Meridian street (Chelsea side) 

Neponset 

New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad 

New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad, Y-connection 

New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad, Plymouth Division 

North Beacon street 

North Harvard street 

Northern avenue 

Prison Point 

Summer street 

Warren 

Western avenue 

Western avenue 



East Boston to Chelsea. 
Dorchester to Quincy. . , 



Over Fort Point channel . 



Dorchester to Quincy 

Brighton to Watertown 

Brighton to Cambridge 

Over Fort Point channel. . . 
Charlestown to Cambridge. 
Over Fort Point channel . . . 

Boston to Charlestown 

Brighton to Cambridge 

Brighton to Watertown 



59 feet inches. 

36 « 

41 " 9 

42 " 



1 


51 


" 


1 


30 


■ 


1 


36 


" 


2 


75 


■ 


1 


37 


" 6 


1 


50 


" 


1 


36 


" 


1 


36 


" 


1 


35 


" 10 



Public Works Department. 



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162 City Document No. 29. 



RULES AND REGULATIONS TO GOVERN THE 
OPENING OF THE DRAWS IN THE BRIDGES 
CROSSING BOSTON HARBOR, MASSACHU- 
SETTS, AND THE NAVIGABLE WATERS 
TRIBUTARY THERETO. 



The Law. 

The River and Harbor Act of August 18, 1894, con- 
tains the following section: 

Sect. 5. That it shall be the duty of all persons owning, 
operating, and tending the drawbridges now built, or which 
may hereafter be built across the navigable rivers and other 
waters of the United States, to open, or cause to be opened, the 
draws of such bridges under such rules and regulations as in the 
opinion of the Secretary of War the public interests require 
to govern the opening of drawbridges for the passage of vessels 
and other water crafts, and such rules and regulations, when 
so made and published, shall have the force of law. Every 
such person who shall wilfully fail or refuse to open, or cause 
to be opened, the draw of any such bridge for the passage of a 
boat or boats, or who shall unreasonably delay the opening of 
said draw after reasonable signal shall have been given, as pro- 
vided in such regulations, shall be deemed guilty of a misde- 
meanor, and on conviction thereof shall be punished by a fine 
of not more than two thousand dollars nor less than one thou- 
sand dollars, or by imprisonment (in the case of a natural 
person) for not exceeding one year, or by both such fine and 
imprisonment, in the discretion of the court: Provided, That 
the proper action to enforce the provisions of this section may 
be commenced before any commissioner, judge, or court of 
the United States, and such commissioner, judge, or court 
shall proceed in respect thereto as authorized by law in case of 
crimes against the United States: Provided further , That when- 
ever, in the opinion of the Secretary of War, the public interests 
require it, he may make rules and regulations to govern tht 
opening of drawbridges for the passage of vessels and other 
water crafts, and such rules and regulations, when so made 
and published, shall have the force of law, and any violation 
thereof shall be punished as hereinbefore provided. 

The Rules and Regulations. 

In accordance with the law above quoted, the following 
rules and regulations are prescribed to govern the open- 



Public Works Department. 163 

ing of the draws in the bridges crossing Boston Harbor, 
and the navigable waters tributary to the said harbor. 

Bridges without Closed Hours. 

1. The draw in each and every bridge hereafter 
named in this paragraph shall, upon the signal prescribed 
in paragraph 7 below being given, be opened promptly 
at all hours for the passage of any vessel or vessels or 
other water craft not able to pass underneath it: Pro- 
vided, That when the draw in any of the said bridges 
shall have been open for ten (10) minutes or longer, it 
may be closed for the crossing of trains, cars, vehicles or 
individuals if any be waiting to cross, and after being so 
closed for ten (10) minutes or for such shorter time as 
may be necessary for the said trains, cars, vehicles or 
individuals to cross, it shall be again opened promptly 
for the passage of vessels or other water craft if there be 
any such desiring to pass. The requirements of this 
paragraph shall apply to each and every one of the 
following-named bridges, so called, to wit: 

Across Chelsea Creek or Chelsea River. — Meridian Street Bridge, 
Chelsea Street Bridge and Grand Junction Railroad Bridge. 

Across Mystic River.— Wellington Bridge. 

Across Maiden River. — Maiden River Bridge on Revere Beach 
Parkway and Medford Street Bridge at Maiden. 

Across Charles River. — Grand Junction Railroad Bridge, Cam- 
bridge Street Bridge, Western Avenue Bridge, North Harvard 
Street Bridge, Arsenal Street (Western Avenue) Bridge and 
North Beacon Street (Market Street) Bridge: 

Across Reserved Channel. — L Street Bridge, South Boston. 

Across Neponset River. — New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad Bridge, Neponset Avenue Bridge and Granite 
Bridge. 

Across Weymouth Fore River. — Quincy Point Bridge and East 
Braintree Bridge. 

Across Weymouth Back River. — Hingham Bridge. 

Across Crystal Cove. — Boston, Revere Beach & Lynn Railroad 
Bridge. 

Across Tenean Creek. — Commercial Point or Tenean Bridge. 

Bridges with Closed Hours. 

2. Between the hours of 9 a. m. and 4.30 p. m., and 
between the hours of 7 p. m. and 6.30 a. m. on week days, 
and at all hours on Sundays, and on legal holidays ob- 
served in the locality, the draws in each and every bridge 
hereafter named in this paragraph shall, upon the signal 



164 City Document No. 29. 

prescribed in paragraph 7 below being given, be opened 
promptly for the passage of any vessel or vessels or 
other water craft not able to pass underneath it: Pro- 
vided, That when the draw in any of the said bridges 
shall have been open for ten (10) minutes or for such 
shorter period as may be necessary for the passage of 
vessels or other water craft desiring to pass between the 
hours aforesaid, it shall be closed for the crossing of 
trains, cars, vehicles or individuals if any be waiting to 
cross, and after being so closed for ten (10) minutes or 
for such shorter time as may be necessary for the said 
trains, cars, vehicles or individuals to cross, it shall be 
again opened promptly for the passage of vessels or 
other water craft if there be any such desiring to pass. 
Between the hours of 6.30 a. m. and 9 a. m., and between 
the hours of 4.30 p. m. and 7 p. m., the draws in the 
bridges hereafter named in this paragraph shall not be 
required to be opened on week days for the passage of 
any vessel, vessels or other water craft excepting during 
the periods between 7.05 a. m. and 7.15 a. m., between 
8 a. m. and 8.10 a. m., between 5.20 p. m. and 5.30 p. m., 
and between 6.20 p. m. and 6.30 p. m., and excepting 
also as provided in paragraphs 4, 5 and 11 of these rules 
and regulations. The requirements of this paragraph 
shall apply to each and every one of the following-named 
bridges, so called, to wit: 

Across Mystic River. — Chelsea Bridge South, Chelsea Bridge 
North, Maiden Bridge, Boston & Maine (Eastern Division) 
Railroad Bridge and Boston & Maine (Western Division) 
Railroad Bridge. 

Across Charles River. — Harvard Bridge. 

Across Fort Point Channel. — Northern Avenue Bridge, Con- 
gress Street Bridge and Summer Street Bridge. 

3. Between the hours of 9.10 a. m. and 4.15 p. m. 
and between the hours of 7.40 p. m. and 6.15 a. m. on 
week days, and at all hours on Sundays, and on legal 
holidays observed in the locality, the draws in each and 
every bridge hereafter named in this paragraph shall, 
upon the signal prescribed in paragraph 7 below being 
given, be opened promptly for the passage of any vessel 
or vessels or other water craft not able to pass under- 
neath it : Provided, That when the draw in any of the said 
bridges shall have been opened for ten (10) minutes or 
for such shorter period as may be necessary for the 
passage of vessels or other water craft desiring to pass, 



Public Works Department. 165 

between the hours aforesaid, it shall be closed for the 
crossing of trains, cars, vehicles or individuals, if any be 
waiting to cross, and after being so closed for ten (10) 
minutes or for such shorter time as may be necessary for 
the said trains, cars, vehicles or individuals to cross, it 
shall be again opened promptly for the passage of vessels 
or other water craft, if there be any such desiring to 
pass. Between the hours of 6.15 a. m. and 9.10 a. m. 
and between the hours of 4.15 p. m. and 7.40 p. m., the 
draws in the bridges hereafter named in this paragraph 
shall not be required to be opened on week days for the 
passage of any vessel, vessels or other water craft, 
excepting that when the tide is high at Charlestown Navy 
Yard between 6.15 a. m. and 9.10 a. m., the draw- 
bridges hereafter named in this paragraph shall be 
opened for a period between 6.15 a. m. and 9.10 a. m. 
not exceeding ten (10) minutes and within forty-five (45) 
minutes before or after said high tide for the passage of 
all vessels or other water craft when of a draft of twelve 
(12) feet or over, if there be any such desiring to pass; 
the exact time of opening within the prescribed limits 
of 45 minutes before and after said high tide to be pre- 
scribed by the railroad companies, due regard being had 
for causing minimum interference with railroad sched- 
ules, highway traffic, and the interests of navigation. 
The opening time of each bridge shall be so fixed as to 
permit continuous passage through the next and follow- 
ing bridges located in direction of course of vessel or 
other water craft. 

Across Charles River. — Charlestown Bridge, Warren Bridge, 
Boston & Maine (formerly Fitchburg) Railroad Bridge, for 
teams, Boston & Maine (formerly Fitchburg) Railroad 
Bridge, Boston & Maine Railroad Bridge, Boston & Maine 
(formerly Eastern) Railroad Bridge, Boston & Maine (for- 
merly Lowell Passenger) Railroad Bridge, Boston & Maine 
(formerly Lowell Freight) Railroad Bridge, Craigie Tempor- 
ary Bridge, Boston Elevated Railway Bridge and Charles 
River Dam Bridge. 

Across Fort Point Channel. — Dorchester Avenue Bridge, 
Atlantic Avenue (Cove Street) Bridge, New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad Bridge, New York, New Haven 
& Hartford (Y connection) Railroad Bridge, Broadway 
Bridge, Dover Street Bridge and New York, New Haven & 
Hartford (South Bay Junction) Railroad Bridge. 

4. The draw in Chelsea Bridge North shall, upon 
the signal prescribed in paragraph 7 below being given, 



166 City Document No. 29. 

be opened promptly at all hours for the passage of any 
vessel, vessels or other water craft whose draft is eigh- 
teen (18) feet or more; and any vessel, vessels or other 
water craft proceeding upstream that during any of the 
periods on week days from 7.05 a. m. to 7.15 a. m., 8 a. m. 
to 8.10 a. m., 5.20 p. m. to 5.30 p. m., and 6.20 p. m. to 
6.30 p. m., shall have passed through Chelsea Bridge 
North, or through any other bridge across Mystic River 
between Chelsea Bridge North and Boston & Maine 
(Western Division) Railroad Bridge, shall be passed 
promptly on signal through each and all of the bridges 
located upstream from Chelsea Bridge North, the pro- 
visions of paragraph 2 of these rules and regulations to 
the contrary notwithstanding; and any vessel, vessels 
or other water craft proceeding downstream that 
during any of the aforesaid periods shall have passed 
through Boston & Maine (Western Division) Railroad 
Bridge or through any other bridge across Mystic River 
between Boston & Maine (Western Division) Railroad 
Bridge and Chelsea Bridge North shall be passed 
promptly on signal through each and all of the bridges 
located downstream from Boston & Maine (Western 
Division) Railroad Bridge, the provisions of paragraph 
2 of these rules and regulations to the contrary not- 
withstanding. 

5. The draws in Northern Avenue Bridge, Congress 
Street Bridge and Summer Street Bridge shall, upon 
the signal prescribed in paragraph 7 below being given, 
be opened promptly at all hours for the passage of any 
vessel, vessels or other water craft whose draft is eigh- 
teen (JL8) feet or more. 

Any vessel,, vessels or other water craft proceeding 
upstream through Northern Avenue Bridge shall be 
afforded continuous passage through Congress Street 
Bridge and Summer Street Bridge; and any vessel, 
vessels or other water craft proceeding downstream 
through Summer Street Bridge shall be afforded con- 
tinuous passage through Congress Street Bridge and 
Northern Avenue Bridge, the provisions of paragraph 2 
of these rules and regulations to the contrary" notwith- 
standing. 

General Rules. 

6. The length of time that a draw has been open shall 
be computed from the time that the draw span begins 
to move in opening, and the length of time that a draw 



Public Works Department. 167 

has been closed shall be computed from the time that 
the draw span ceases to move in closing. 

7. When a vessel or other water craft intends to pass 
through the draw of one of the bridges covered by these 
rules and regulations, the master or pilot of the vessel 
or craft shall, on approaching within signalling distance, 
signify his intention to pass through the bridge by 
sounding with a whistle or horn the signal prescribed 
below, viz.: 

General Signals. 

For Meridian Street Bridge: Two (2) long blasts 
followed immediately by two (2) short blasts and one 
(1) long blast. 

For all other bridges: Two (2) long blasts followed 
immediately by two (2) short blasts. 

Special Signals. 

For Chelsea Bridge North, by vessels drawing eigh- 
teen (18) feet or more: Four (4) long blasts. 

For Northern Avenue, Congress Street and Summer 
Street Bridges, by vessels drawing eighteen (18) feet or 
more: Four (4) long blasts. 

The signal given by a master or pilot shall be imme- 
diately answered from the bridge by three (3) long 
blasts of a whistle or horn unless under these rules and 
regulations a delay in opening the draw is permitted, and 
in case of such a delay the signal shall be immediately 
answered by two (2) long blasts. A long blast of a 
whistle or horn as herein provided shall continue for 
three (3) seconds and a short blast for one (1) second. 

8. Upon hearing or perceiving the signals prescribed 
in paragraph 7, or upon verbal request from the master 
or pilot of any vessel or other water craft waiting at the 
bridge, the tender or operator of the draw of the bridge 
signalled shall at once open the draw for the prompt 
passage of any vessel or other water craft, unless under 
these rules and regulations a delay in opening the draw 
is permitted : Provided, That the draw may not be opened 
if there is a train, car or other vehicle at the time passing 
over said draw, or if a train or car is approaching so 
closely that it cannot be safely stopped before reaching 
the draw, but the draw shall be opened as soon as it 
can be cleared, and no person, vehicle, car or train shall 
be permitted to begin to cross the draw after it has been 
signalled to open, excepting as herein provided. 



168 City Document No. 29. 

9. Trains, cars, vehicles or persons shall not be 
stopped on any draw span for the purpose of delaying 
the opening of the draw, nor shall any vessel or other 
water craft be so handled or placed as to delay the open- 
ing or closing of any draw span, but all passage over, 
under or through a draw span shall be prompt so as to 
reduce delays to water and bridge traffic to a minimum. 
Upon notice from the Secretary of War so to do, the 
owner or owners of any bridge whose draw is held closed 
as authorized in paragraph 2 of these rules and regu- 
lations shall station and maintain at such bridge a tug 
to aid vessels and other water craft in passing expedi- 
tiously through the draw thereof. 

10. The owner or owners of every bridge covered by 
these rules and regulations shall maintain in good and 
efficient order the draw span and the machinery and 
appliances for operating the same and for assisting 
vessels while passing through the draw. The said 
owner or owners shall also provide and maintain at the 
draw span such number of drawtenders or operators as 
may be necessary to open and close the same promptly; 
and they shall also provide and maintain in good order 
on the bridge piers or fenders such fixtures as may be 
necessary to vessels in mooring or making fast while 
waiting for the draw span to open. 

11. These rules and regulations shall not apply to 
steam vessels owned or leased by the United States, 
nor shall they apply to vessels employed by the City of 
Boston or other municipality for police and fire pro- 
tection. All such United States and municipal vessels 
shall be passed without delay through the draws of all 
bridges, at any hour of the day or night, upon signalling 
by four (4) long blasts of the whistle. 

12. These rules and regulations shall take effect on 
May 12, 1910, and all regulations or parts of regulations 
in conflict therewith are hereby revoked to take effect 
on that date. 

J. M. Dickinson, 

Secretary of War. 

War Department, May 12, 1910. 




n '<M ** 



iVJ'JiB 

By* 



IMF'. 5 



Public Works Department. 169 



FERRY SERVICE. 



On the organization of the Public Works Department, 
February 1, 1911, the ferryboats and landings were 
found to be in generally poor condition and much in 
need of repair. A special appropriation for repairs to 
ferry landings of fifty-two thousand (52,000) dollars was 
asked for, and passed by the City Council, and at the 
date of this report this work is now in progress and the 
extensive repairs to the landings on the East Boston 
side of the North Ferry are nearly completed. This 
repair work must necessarily be carried on slowly in 
order to cause as little interference as possible with 
traffic and all of the repairs contemplated under this 
appropriation will not be completed before the end of 
1912. 

Extensive repairs were found necessary on the boats 
and were made at a cost of between $4,000 and $5,000 
more than the amount spent on repairs of the boats 
during each of the two preceding years; this sum being 
exclusive of the cost of the labor of the employees of 
the Ferry Service. During the past few years the 
boats have not been docked as frequently as they should 
have been. The ferryboat "Hugh O'Brien/' which had 
not been docked from November 6, 1906, was docked 
on March 23, 1911, after a period of four years and four 
months. When hauled out the boat's hull was found 
to be in an exceedingly foul condition, which materially 
increased coar consumption and seriously reduced the 
speed of the boat. Each of the ferryboats should be 
docked, cleaned and repaired certainly every two years, 
and preferably yearly. In the matter of repairs to 
boats the Ferry Service the past year has had to pay 
for past neglect, and this will undoubtedly be true in 
1912 also, for the reason that a large amount less press- 
ing repair work was left to be done next year. 

During the year two additional oilers were added 
to the South Ferry crews to insure the safe operation 
of the boats, thus providing one oiler for each crew. 
Formerly but three oilers had been employed in the 
five crews at the South Ferry, but inasmuch as the 



170 City Document No. 29. 

engineer and fireman are at opposite ends of the boat, 
out of sight and practically out of hearing of each other, 
it is deemed necessary for safety to have on duty with 
the engineer an oiler who is competent to run the engine, 
for the same reason that the United States regulations 
require a quartermaster to be on duty with the captain 
in the pilot house. 

On January 14, 1912, a fire was discovered in the early 
morning in the second story of the head-house on the 
Boston side of the North Ferry. The cause of the fire 
could not be determined, but from the testimony of 
firemen and others present at the time it appears that 
the fire started at a considerable distance away from 
the heater flue, and may have been due to defective 
wiring. The second story of the head-house, which 
was used as a store room, was nearly consumed, and 
other portions of the building extensively damaged by 
smoke and water, the total estimated loss being about 
$5,000. Traffic was continued practically without 
interruption and repairs to the building were begun 
immediately. At the date of this report these repairs 
are progressing rapidly with but slight inconvenience 
to passengers and no delay to traffic. A special appro- 
priation should be made to cover the cost of repairs of 
this fire damage. 

During the year recording time clocks have been 
installed at all the ferry landings for the purpose of reg- 
istering automatically the time of ringing out boats. 
These clock records give a positive check on the opera- 
tion of the boats. Through the introduction of time 
clocks and a more rigorous discipline, the boats are 
operated with greater frequency and more regularity 
than heretofore. 

Taking the service as a whole, the past year has 
witnessed an improvement in discipline and an increase 
in the amount of work done by the employees and the 
plant generally is in better condition than at the begin- 
ning of the year. The new steel ferryboat now being 
built by the T. S. Marvel Shipbuilding Company of 
Newburgh, N. Y., under a contract made in June, 

1911, will probably be ready for service in the spring of 

1912, and will be a much needed addition to the boat 
fleet. Two of the boats, however, the " Revere" and 
the "D. D. Kelly," are rapidly becoming unfit for ser- 
vice through age. On both of these boats the allowable 
boiler pressure has been reduced by the United States 
steamboat inspectors to a point where it is only just 



Public Works Department. 171 

possible to operate the boats. Should the allowable 
pressure be reduced still further, particularly in the 
case of the "D. D. Kelly," it will necessitate discon- 
tinuing the operation of these boats altogether. A 
second modern boat, similar to that now under construc- 
tion, should be provided for during the year 1912. 

The present system of toll rates was established in 
1887, since which time conditions have largely changed 
and automobile traffic has been introduced. No pro- 
vision in the toll rates having been made for automo- 
biles, they have been classed as horse-drawn vehicles. 
It is recommended that the toll rates be revised and 
systematized and that a suitable system of checking the 
receipts of the gatemen be introduced. A system of 
weighing the coal delivered to the boats and heaters 
should be introduced as a check on the amount of coal 
hauled and in order to keep accurate records of the coal 
consumption of each boat. 

The Ferry Service is in need of a technically trained 
mechanical engineer to supervise the operation and 
maintenance of the mechanical equipment. 

The property of the Ferry Service is as follows: 

South Ferry, East Boston side.- — - Located at the ter- 
mination of Lewis street and covers an area of 58,725 
square feet of land and water. On these premises are 
one head-house with canopies, one workshop for car- 
penters, machinist and blacksmith, one storehouse, one 
modern coal pocket, three piers which form the two 
slips, two drops and tanks, one wharf and dock where 
boats are laid when not in use or while undergoing 
repairs. 

South Ferry, Boston side. — Located at the termination 
of Eastern avenue and covers an area of 38,135 square 
feet of land and water, on which are one head-house 
with canopies, one gate room, three piers which form 
the two slips, and two drops and tanks. 

North Ferry, Boston side. — ■ Located at the termination 
of Battery street and covers an area of 45,000 square 
feet of land and water, on which are one head-house 
with canopies, one gate room, three piers which form 
the two slips, and two drops and tanks. 

North Ferry', East Boston side. — Located at the ter- 
mination of Border street and covers an area of 62,138 
square feet of land and water, on which are one head- 
house with canopies, one boiler and room, one coal 
pocket, three piers which form the two slips, and two 
drops and tanks. 



172 City Document No. 29. 

The following steam ferryboats are in commission: 

Name. When Built. Kind Length. 

Revere 1875 Side-wheel, 148 ft. 

D. D. Kelly 1879 " 148 " 

Hugh O'Brien 1883 " 163 " 

General Hancock 1887 " 148 " 

Noddle Island 1899 Propeller, 164 " 3 in. 

Governor Russell 1900 " 164 " 3 " 

General Sumner 1900 " 164 " 3 " 

Financial Statement for the Year Ending 

January 31, 1912. 

1. Receipts. 

Total cash receipts during the year . . . $104,089 10 

Cash in hands of tollmen at beginning of year . 200 00 

$104,289 10 
Cash paid over to City Collector .... 104,089 10 

$200 00 

2. Appropriations and Expenditures. 

Balance unexpended from previous years (loans), $124,975 60 
Received from annual appropriation (part of 

appropriation) for Bridge and Ferry Division . 247,628 07 
Appropriation for ferry landing repairs, August 

22, 1911 52,000 00 

Total appropriations $424,603 67 

Total expenditures* 314,105 43 

Balance unexpended $110,498 24 

3. Result of Operations for the Year. 

Receipts for the year (net income) . . . $104,089 10 

Ordinary expenses .... $247,628 07 

Interest on ferry debt . . . 17,935 00 

Depreciation of boats . . . 9,806 84 
Depreciation of machinery and 

tools 417 10 

Cost of repairing ferry landings . 3,888 05 

Decrease in supply of coal . . 2,806 66 

$282,481 72 
Less increase in value 

of real estate . . $25,400 00 
Less increase in stock 

of supplies . . 415 86 

25,815 86 

Net outgo for the year 256,665 86 

Net loss for the year $152,576 76 

* Includes payments during year on account of new ferryboat, amounting to 862,589.31. 



Public Works Department. 



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Public Works Department. 



177 



Comparative Balance Sheets at the Close of Each Year for Five Years. 



Assets. 

Cash, tollmen's capital 

Fuel and supplies in stock 

City Treasurer (balance of appro- 
priations) 



Real estate, land and buildings 
(assessors' valuation) 



Ferryboats (less depreciation) 



New ferryboat (in process of con- 
struction) 



Machinery and tools (less deprecia- 
tion) 



Total tangible assets. 



Cost of avenues, etc., East Boston 
(previous to 1870) 1 



Deficiency of assets (loss) , 
Totals 



Liabilities. 

Capital invested by the City of Bos- 
ton to date 



Appropriations account (credit 
balances) 



Total liabilities 



January 31, 
190S. 



$200 00 
18,970 60 

15 60 

578,400 00 
196,785 94 



5,536 76 



$799, 90S 90 

315,815 68 
3,03S,3S2 5S 



,154,107 16 



§4,154,091 56 
15 60 



84,154,107 16 



Januarv 31, 
1909. 



January 31, 
1910. 



$200 00 
13,377 77 

15 60 

606,400 00 
1S4.978 78 



5,149 45 



$810,051 60 

315,815 68 
3,190,953 96 



84,316,821 24 



$4,316,805 64 
15 60 



84,316,821 24 



$200 00 
4,730 56 

40,015 60 

606,400 00 
173.S80 05 



4,634 50 



$829, S60 71 

315,815 68 
3,343,848 65 



84,489,525 04 



§4,449,509 44 
40,015 60 



84,489,525 04 



Januarv 31, 
1911. 



$200 00 
10,830 80 

124,975 60 

616,400 00 
163,447 25 

540 00 

4,171 05 



$920,564 70 

315,815 68 
3,525,261 72 



$4,761,642 10 



$4,636,666 50 
124,975 60 



$4,761,642 10 



January 31, 
1912. 



$200 00 
8,440 00 

110,498 24 

641,800 00 
153,640 41 

63,129 31 

3,753 95 



$981,461 91 

315,815 68 
3,677,S38 4S 



$4,975,116 07 

$4,864,617 83 
110,498 24 



$4,975,116 07 



Detail of Capital Invested by the City of Boston. 



Total expenditures to date, per ferry 
books 



Interest on debt for the year (per 
City Auditor) 



Interest previous years, etc. (net 
debits per auditor) 



Total expenditures 2 . 



810,152,247 67,810,419,391 06 
18,075 00! 17,935 00 



279,148 85 



279,148 85 



Deduct total receipts paid to col- 
lector 2 



Excess of expenditures, viz., capital 
invested by city 



$10,449,471 52 $10,716,474 91 
6.295,379 96' 6,399,669 27 



| 
$4,154,091 56; 84,316,805 64 



$10,659,427 16 
17,935 00 
279,148 85 



$10,956, 5il 01 
6,507,001 57 



t, 449, 509 44 



$10,953,322 79 $11,2S5,363 22 



17,935 00 
279,148 85 



17,935 00 
279.14S 85 



811,250,406 64 



6,613,740 14 



84,636.666 50 



L1,5S2,447 07 



6,717,S29 24 



$4,864.617 S3 



1 See footnote 4 under Table 4. 

2 Auditor's figures for total expenditures and receipts are $60,2/S.56 more than the above, the difference 
(capital invested) being the same. 



178 City Document No. 29. 



Total Expenditures upon Ferries since 1858=59. 

Expenditures for avenues, paving, interest, 

etc., previous to purchase of the ferries by 

the city * $444,101 30 

Purchase of ferries, April, 1870 . . . 276,375 00 

Expenditures for ferryboats since April, 1870 f . 618,070 58 

Expenditures for new buildings, piers, drops, 

etc.f 555,523 64 

Expenditures for tools and fixtures f . . 14,752 46 

Expenditures for land from Lincoln's Wharf 

in 1887 5,562 52 

Expenditures for land from Battery Wharf 

in 1893 10,000 00 



Total expenditures on capital account . $1,924,385 50 

Expenditures for repairs of all kinds f • • 1,010,653 84 

Expenditures for fuel f 1,501,376 83 

Expenditures for salaries and wages f . . . 5,377,197 87 

Expenditures for all other purposes . . . 1,829,111 59 

$11,642,725 63 



Total Receipts from Ferries since 1858=59. 

Receipts from rents, etc., previous to purchase 

of ferries $29,588 56 

Receipts from ferry tolls since purchase of 

ferries t 6,487,795 02 

Receipts from rents since purchase of ferries f . 63,664 79 

Receipts from sales of ferryboats f . . . 147,33121 

Receipts from all other sources, per ferry 

books f : • 19,193 37 

Receipts from all other sources, additional, 

per auditor 30,734 85 

Total receipts from all sources . . . $6,778,307 80 
Less amount with tollmen as capital . . 200 00 

Total receipts, per auditor's figures . . $6,778,107 80 

Regular Annual (Ordinary) and Special Appro- 
priations (Extraordinary) of the Ferry 
Service for the Year Ending January 31, 1912. 

Appropriation (regular) for the year ending 

January 31, 1912 $247,628 07 

Amount of expenditures for the year . . 247,628 07 

* See footnote 4 under Table 4. t According to books of the Ferry Service. 



Public Works Department. 



179 



Special Appropriations. 

Appropriation authorized and issued May 27, 
1902, for ferry improvements .... 

Amount expended from May 27, 1902, to 
January 31, 1912 

Unexpended balance of appropriation, January 
31, 1912 

Appropriation authorized January 19, 1910, for 
transfer from Lamp Division for repairing 
ferryboat " General Sumner " . . . . 

Amount expended from January 19, 1910, to 
January 31, 1912 

Unexpended balance of this appropriation, 
January 31, 1912 

Appropriation authorized and issued August 
15, 1910, for new ferryboat .... 

Amount expended from August 15, 1910, to 
January 31, 1912 

Unexpended balance of this appropriation, 
January 31, 1912 

Appropriation authorized and issued August 
22, 1911, for ferry landings, repairs 

Amount expended from August 22, 1911, to 
January 31, 1912 

Unexpended balance of this appropriation, 
January 31, 1912 



$100,000 00 
99,984 40 

$15 60 



$40,000 00 
39;500 00 

$500 00 

$125,000 00 
63,129 31 

$61,870 69 

$52,000 00 
3,888 05 

,111 95 



Statement Showing Receipts at Each Ferry. 

North Ferry. 



From Tollmen. 


Foot 
Passengers. 


Team 

Tickets. 


Totals. 


East Boston side 


$16,237 78 
16,820 74 


$9,644 00 
4,876 50 


$25,881 78 
21,697 24 


Boston side 






$33,058 52 


$14,520 50 


$47,579 02 



180 



City Document No. 29. 



From tollmen 

From gatemen: 
For 79,969 foot passengers at 1 cent, $799 69 
For cash fares for teams . . 7,837 25 



$47,579 02 



Total at North Ferry 




8,636 94 
$56,215 96 


South Ferry. 




From Tollmen. 


Foot 
Passengers. 


Team 
Tickets. 


Totals 


East Boston side 


$12,068 96 
12,803 50 


$3,876 00 

6,370 50 


$15,944 96 


Boston side 


19,174 00 




$24,872 46 


$10,246 50 


$35,118 96 



From tollmen 

From gatemen: 

For 65,631 foot passengers at 1 
cent 

For cash fares for teams 

Total at South Ferry 



$656 31 
8,815 01 



,118 96 



9,471 32 
$44,590 28 



North and South Ferries as above 
Tickets paid for at office of City Collector 
Tickets paid for at ferry office 
Received in lieu of free ferries, July 4, 1911 

Total receipts from rates 
Rents for the year 
Sales of old material . 
Commissions on public telephone 
Headhouse privileges 
Reimbursed damages 
Revenue added to appropriation 

Total cash receipts for the year 



$100,806 24 

58 00 

1,800 80 

1 00 

$102,666 04 

514 00 

40 37 

63 79 

800 00 

1 30 

3 60 

$104,089 10 



Statement Showing the Difference of Travel on the 
Ferries from February 1, 1911, to January 31, 1912 

(Inclusive). 

North Ferry. South Ferry. 

Foot passengers at 1 cent each . 3,385,821 2,552,877 
Foot passengers by ticket . . 42,557 26,112 

Foot passengers, free . . . 1,624 1,930 



3,430,002 2,580,919 



North Ferry. 


South Ferry. 


343,091 

129,538 

6,818 

2,845 


292,701 

107,062 

3,739 

4,373 


30,146 

3,479 

5 


21,491 

850 

6 


5,970 


2,164 


521,892 


432,386 



Public Works Department. 181 

One-horse teams and pleasure car- 
riages 

Two-horse teams . . . 

Three-horse teams .... 

Four-horse teams 

Two-horse pleasure carriages and 
hacks 

Handcarts, etc 

Dragwheels 

Free teams 

Total teams each ferry 

Statement of Travel from Boston to East Boston and 
from East Boston to Boston from February 1, 1911, 
to January 31, 1912 (Inclusive). 



Foot passengers at 1 cent each 
Foot passengers by ticket 
Foot passengers free . 



One-horse teams and pleasure car- 
riages 

Two-horse teams .... 

Three-horse teams .... 

Four-horse teams .... 

Two-horse pleasure carriages and 
hacks 

Handcarts, etc 

Dragwheels 

Free teams 

Total teams both sides 



From 
Boston Side. 


From East 
Boston Side. 


3,038,020 

33,837 

1,358 


2,900,678 

34,832 

2,196 


3,073,215 


2,937,706 


323,572 

119,427 

5,363 

3,703 


312,220 

117,173 

5,194 

3,515 


25,926 

2,171 

3 


25,711 

2,158 
8 


3,635 


4,499 


483,800 


470,478 



182 



City Document No. 29. 



Total Travel on Both Ferries from February 1, 
1907, to January 31, 1912. 





oo 
©c; 

.CO 

a a 

El, c3 

1° 

O +j 


From Feb. 1, 1908, 
to Jan. 31, 1909. 


El, 03 

Bo 

El, 


-co 

■ o c 

El, 


oa S 

.co 

X> . 

El, c5 

C 4^ 

El, 




608,744 

238,911 

8,091 

16,897 

26,381 

5,251 

23 


612,167 

214,572 

8,262 

11,488 

30,720 

5,058 

29 


625,723 

245,131 

11,929 

9,257 

36,667 

5,934 

12 


625,081 

241,896 

11,040 

9,498 

40,703 

6,068 

5 


635,792 




236.6C0 




10,557 




7,218 


Two-horse carriages and hacks 

Two-cent tolls for handcarts, etc. . . 


51,637 

4,329 
11 








904,298 
5,881 


882,296 
5,745 


934,653 
4,722 


934,291 
5.3S6 


946,144 




8,134 






Total teams at both ferries. . . . 


910,179 


888,041 


939,375 


939,677 


954,278 


Foot passengers, paid 

Foot passengers, free 


6,353,101 
36,062 


6,385,697 

24.S75 


6,352,461 
960 


6,313,696 
3,827 


6,007,367 
3,554 




6,389,163 


6,410,572 


6,353,421 


6,317,523 


6,010,921 







Public Works Department. 183 



APPENDIX C. 



REPORT OF DIVISION ENGINEER OF THE 
HIGHWAY DIVISION. 



Boston, February 1, 1912. 

Mr. L. K. Rourke, 

Commissioner of Public Works: 

Sir, — I submit herewith a report of the income, 
expenditures and operations of the Highway Division, 
Public Works Department, for the year 1911. This 
division, as constituted under the new ordinances, 
approved by the Honorable the Mayor November 28, 
1910, is made up of the following branches: Paving, 
Lighting, Sanitary and Street-Cleaning and Oiling 
Services, and is the largest division of the department. 

The expenditures of the division for the year, 
from February 1, 1911, to January 31, 1912, were 
$3,316,489.75, as follows: 

Paving Service ■ . . $1,244,571 92 

Lighting Service ■ . . 726,967 18 

Street-Cleaning and Oiling Service . . . 614,658 03 

Sanitary Service 730,292 62 



$3,316,489 75 



Paving Service. 

The operations of this service include the new 
construction and maintenance of old streets. The 
new construction embraces the building of all streets 
laid out and ordered constructed by the Board of Street 
Commissioners and the laying of permanent pavements 
on the older streets' in the different sections of the city. 
It has been the policy of the division to extend the 
permanent pavements in the outlying sections, which 
policy it hopes to continue, special attention being given 
to the main thoroughfares, thereby abolishing unsatis- 
factory conditions which must exist on heavily-traveled 



184 City Document No. 29. 

streets, especially where these streets are composed 
partly of granite blocks and partly of macadam. The 
materials used thus far for this permanent work have 
been brick, wood and granite blocks, according to the 
locations and character of the traffic that the pavement 
is to support. The thoroughfares in the outlying 
sections in which permanent pavements have been laid, 
and the materials with which they were paved, are as 
follows : 

Hancock street, from Columbia road to Dorchester avenue, 
vitrified brick on concrete base. 

Talbot avenue, from Blue Hill avenue to Washington street, 
vitrified brick on concrete base. 

Washington street, from Williams to Dudley street, wood 
block on concrete base substituted for old granite blocks on 
gravel base. ' 

Northampton street, from Shawmut avenue to Tremont street, 
wood blocks were substituted for granite blocks on gravel. 

Tremont street, from Northampton to Hammond street, 
in which we laid a specially cut granite block on concrete base, 
replacing the old granite blocks on a gravel base. 

In the maintenance of our streets the surfacing 
which demands constant attention is the macadam, 
which predominates in our city, there being 377 miles 
of this character of roadway out of a total of 561 miles 
of streets. During the past year fifteen steam road- 
rollers were employed, and about 80,000 tons of crushed 
stone used on this work. The macadam resurfacing has 
been principally waterbound, although tar products have 
been used in special sections to very good advantage, 
the results being such we are encouraged to extend the 
use of bituminous binders more extensively in the 
future. In addition, the division force has been 
employed in laying and relaying granite block pavements, 
resetting edgestones and repaving sidewalks throughout 
the city. 

In the construction of new streets, as laid out by the 
Street Commissioners, bituminous binders were used 
extensively as far as the weather conditions would 
permit. Sixty-one new streets were advertised and 
let; 29 were completed and 32 will be completed during 
the season of 1912. The construction of artificial 
stone sidewalks has been encouraged during the past 
year, and great pains have been taken to impress 
upon the people the benefit that will be obtained from 



Public Works Department. 185 

laying this character of sidewalk. We have had many 
applications from abuttors, with the result that the 
following is a statement of the amount of this work 
done during the past year: 

One thousand one hundred forty-nine square yards 
of artificial stone sidewalks relaid and 67,448 square 
yards of new artificial stone sidewalk laid. 

The street openings during the past year covered 
856,631 linear feet, approximately 162 miles; this is 
14 miles over that of 1910. 

Sanitary Service. 

During the year the Sanitary Service has overhauled 
and repaired the scows of the service entirely. Twenty 
new horses have been purchased to replace those 
destroyed, and the men have been given the Saturday 
half-holiday. The service on ashes in the North and 
West Ends has been increased from twice to three 
times a week collection. 

The collection and disposal of garbage has taken up 
the time and attention of the department to a great 
extent during the year, and efforts have been made 
to award the contracts for the disposal of this material. 
The closing up of the inland dumps makes this move 
imperative, and our efforts have been finally successful, 
having awarded a contract to take effect during the 
year 1912 for the disposal of garbage, ashes and refuse 
in the greater portion of the city. 

Street Cleaning Service. 

The activities have largely increased, owing to the 
additional service given in its various branches. The 
flushing service in Roxbury and the North and West 
Ends has been increased to daily service, where formerly 
only occasional service was rendered. In the business 
and shopping districts the service has been increased 
by the addition of one flusher. Eleven routes have been 
added to the push-cart patrol, one each in South Bos- 
ton, East Boston and the North and West Ends, 
three in Roxbury and five in the city proper, i. e., 
business and shopping districts. Two routes have been 
added to the teaming patrol service, one each in Charles- 
town and the South End. The refuse box service 
has been largely extended, and the standpipes have 
been given a general overhauling. 



186 City Document No. 29. 

Street Watering and Oiling. 

The season of 1911 was a prolonged one. The first 
application of water was on March 22 and the last 
on December 26. The first application of oil on the 
streets was on March 22 and the last on December 8. 
From April to September, inclusive, the weather was 
exceptionally dry and the carts were out 85 per cent of 
the time. This caused an increase in 1911 over 1910, 
in the total cost of $1,906.14. There was a decrease 
in the area cared for by water in 1911 of 302,414 square 
yards. The oiling area was increased, however, in 1911 
by 241,011 square yards. 

Water was used chiefly on granite blocks. The num- 
ber of treatments varies from four in the city proper 
to two in the outlying sections. While the use of water 
is a clean and a wholesome way of allaying the dust, it 
is not a permanent treatment, as its usefulness is gone 
in from fifteen to thirty minutes. However, good results 
were obtained by having sufficient carts that were 
handled by competent inspectors. 

During the season all macadam streets were treated 
with an oil preparation. About 95 per cent of the streets 
were treated with the Standard Oil products. Dust- 
olene, Tascoil, Headley XXII., Texaco and calcium 
chloride were used on the other 5 per cent of the streets. 
Dustolene and Tascoil were demonstrated on streets 
with a good asphaltic base, the result of oiling with 
asphaltic oils for the previous two years. These are 
non-asphaltic oils and they proved satisfactory, having 
a quicker penetration than the asphaltic oils. How 
they would act on a new street that had not been 
previously oiled is a question that it would be well to 
demonstrate. Headley XXII. and Texaco are asphaltic 
oils, and were used on a boulevard traveled principally 
by automobiles and gave good results. This boule- 
vard had, however, been previously treated with another 
asphaltic oil. Calcium chloride is a hydroscopic material 
and was used principally when the temperature was 
32 degrees above Fahrenheit, or below. It gives 
good results at that temperature, but does not hold up 
under heavy traffic. 

Lighting Service. 

At the beginning of the year 1911 there were 16,977 
lamps of all kinds, to which have been added 268, 



Public Works Department. 187 

making a total of 17,245 lamps. This increase in in- 
stallation has been largely confined to the outlying sec- 
tions, where the development of new streets has been 
more active than other sections. Many experiments 
have been made to determine the durability and effi- 
ciency of several makes of inverted mantle lamps and 
automatic gas controllers. These lamps, or automatic 
controllers, have been installed and their operations 
observed for the purpose of making a concise record 
of their efficiency. Most of the inverted lamps have 
been in operation for more than a year and have given 
very satisfactory results. The gas controllers, while 
not in operation for any extended period, are regarded 
as being efficient, and seem to meet the representations 
made by the owners. 

The personal property of the division, including steam 
rollers, tools, hardware, horses, carts, etc., has been 
kept in good' condition, and all rejected material has 
been disposed of and replaced, in such cases as became 
necessary, with new stock. 

The yards and the wharves in the several districts are 
the same as in the previous year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

James H. Sullivan, 

Division Engineer, Highway Division. 



188 



City Document No. 29. 



Financial Statement, Highway Division. 

Receipts. 

Appropriation . . 13,257,000 00 



Revenue . 








51,564 35 


Paving Service 




$12,258 72 




Blocks 


$572 73 








Inspectors' services, 


3,275 00 








Crushed stone 


99 65 








Edgestone 


15 00 








Labor and material, 


1,433 31 








Coal 


14 20 








Care and feed of horses, 










etc. 


1,322 76 








Hire of steam roller, 


9 25 








Materials 


4,650 16 








Removing snow . 


500 00 








Bridge repairs 


366 66 








Sanitary Service 




$39,305 63 




Removal of ashes, gar- 










bage, etc. 


$35,072 24 








Work done and mate- 










rials furnished other 










divisions and depart- 










ments 


4,233 39 








Transfer from Bridge and Ferry Division 




2,043 37 


Transfer from Hyde Park 


balances 






5,882 03 




$3,316,489 75 




Expenditures. 






Lighting service 


. $726,967 


18 




Paving service . 


. 1,244,571 


92 




Sanitary service 




730,292 


62 




Street Cleaning and Oilir 


ig service, 


614,658 


03 


$3,316,489 75 









Special Appropriations. 

Land and buildings, Sanitary and Street Cleaning 
Divisions, Dorchester, balance February 1, 
1911 

Expenditures 

Balance January 31, 1912 



50,275 85 
00 



,275 85 



Public Works Department. 189 

Highways, Making of. 

Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January 

31, 1912 $254,885 35 

Old Colony Avenue, Construction of. 

Balance February 1,1911 $31,745 25 

Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January 
31, 1912 14,717 34 



Balance January 31, 1912 $17,027 91 

Tunnel Under Railroad Tracks Between Boylston 
and Green Streets. 

Amount of transfer $20,000 00 

Expenditures 00 



Balance January 31, 1912 $20,000 00 

Street Light Equipment. 

Amount of loan $300,000 00 

Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January 

31, 1912 264 47 



Balance January 31, 1912 $299,735 53 



190 



City Document No. 29. 



Highway Division — Lighting Service. 

Financial Statement. 

Expenditures, February 1, 1911, to January 31, 1912. 

Electric Lighting: 

Arc. 



Edison Electric Illuminating 
Company 

Charlestown Gas and Electric 
Company 

Incandescent. 
Edison Electric Illuminating 
Company 


$383,765 12 

25,199 25 

$408,964 37 

26,397 45 


.$435,361 82 



Gas Lighting: 

Boston Consolidated Gas Com- 
pany . . . ... $4,076 40 

Charlestown Gas and Electric 

Company 128 82 

East Boston Gas Company . . 176 26 

Rising Sun Street Lighting Com- 
pany, lighting, care and gas . 271,950 70 

City lighting and care . . . 895 79 



Salaries 'and Wages: 




Division Engineer (part of) 


$833 30 


Supervisor .... 


2,000 00 


Clerk (part of) 


300 00 


Stenographer .... 


591 68 


Inspectors .... 


3,492 00 


Messengers and watchmen . 


2,124 11 


Construction: 




Underground work 


$2,904 46 


Wrought-iron work 


10 00 


Electric changes 


86 29 



Experimental Gas Installation: 
Automatic lighting apparatus 
Lanterns and fixtures . 
Post extensions 

Photometric Tests, etc.: 

Laboratory and street work 



$17 00 

271 77 

34 10 



$84 48 



277,227 97 



9,341 09 



3,000 75 



322 87 



84 48 



Carried forward 



$725,338 98 



Public Works Department. 



191 



Brought forward . 




$725,338 98 


Horse Keeping: 






Board and veterinary services 


$787 36 




Shoeing, repairs on harness and 




carriage, etc. 


134 21 


921 57 


Signs and Shades: 




Glass signs and numbers 


$53 50 


53 50 






Printing, etc.: 






Printing 


$129 86 




Postage 


34 00 




Stationery and periodicals . 


65 06 


228 92 






Miscellaneous: 






Traveling expenses 


$232 27 




Telephone rentals and tolls . 


41 45 




Atlas 


36 50 




Advertising .... 


67 80 




Tools, etc 


17 93 




Building repairs 


28 26 


424 21 






Total .... 


$726,967 18 



Special Appropriation, Street Ligh 1 - 
ing Equipment, Experimental 
Gas Installation: 
Automatic lighting apparatus 



$264 47 



$264 47 



Revenue (Credited to General Revenue). 
Rent of shop, Albany street $1,200 00 



The work done by the division in the installation of 
new lamps, repairs and alterations of services and lamp- 
posts has been conducted as follows: 

One hundred forty-four new single mantle gas lamps 
have been installed and 11 relighted. Five Graetzin, 
and 7 new fire alarm signal lamps have been added. 
Ninety-six new arc lamps have been installed, sub- 
divided as follows: Magnetites, 90; flame, 1; Gilbert, 5. 
Two magnetite lamps have been relighted, and 3 Gilbert 
lamps have been changed to magnetite arc lamps. 
Ninety-two new tungsten lamps have been installed. 
Arc lamps have been provided during the skating 



192 City Document No. 29. 

season at Wood Island Park, Jamaica Pond, Savin Hill 
and North Brighton. Seventy-eight single mantle, 
1 triple mantle, 2 arc lamps and 8 tungsten incandes- 
cent lamps have been discontinued and removed. The 
total number of lamps of all types installed during the 
year was 357 ; the total number of lamps discontinued, 
89, a total net increase of 268 lamps. 

Changes in locations of 37 gas and 47 arc lamp- 
posts have been made for the better lighting of the street 
or on account of street construction. Thirty-three 
tungsten, 165 gas and 100 arc lamp-posts and 7 arc 
brackets have been set for the various types of lamps 
and 60 incandescent fixtures have been put up; 52 
impulse gas lamps have been changed to single mantle 
lamps. Thirty-three gas lamp-posts and 2 tungsten 
posts that were broken by teams or other causes were 
removed and new ones set. Forty-three gas and 2 arc 
lamp-posts have been straightened. One hundred 
ninety-one gas, 1 tungsten and 19 arc lamp-posts have 
been reset to line and grade. Seventy gas, 13 arc and 1 
tungsten lamp-posts have been removed from the streets. 
Twenty-eight gas brackets, 4 arc and 5 tungsten fix- 
tures have been removed. One lamp-post and 1 gas 
bracket have been repaired. One hundred ninety-nine 
new service pipes have been laid and 133 have been 
removed and cut off from the main pipes. Four lamp 
services have been reconnected with new mains, and 
22 renewed or relaid that were trapped or otherwise 
affected by street changes. Two hundred eighty leaks 
in service pipes were repaired, and 349 service pipes 
were cleared. Five post extensions for inverted lamps 
have been erected. Seventy-four glass shades and 17 
arc shields have been placed on lamps. 

The tables showing the expenditures of the division, 
the total number of various types installed, the contract 
price paid per annum, the increase or decrease of the 
number of lamps, and copies of lighting contracts, etc., 
are annexed. 



Gas Lighting. 



There are 11,361 single mantle gas lamps in use, 95 
double mantle lamps, 87 Graetzin inverted mantle 
lamps, 20 triple mantle gas, 43 impulse and 219 open- 
flame fire alarm signal lamps. 



Public Works Department. 193 

The city furnishes and provides for the setting of the 
lamp-posts, has service pipes laid from the gas main to 
the top of the post, maintains all such pipes and posts 
in good condition and repair, furnishing the gas, con- 
tracts for lanterns, burners, other necessary equipment 
and labor for lighting and care. 

The city pays for the cost of gas, lighting and care 
of the fire alarm lamps, and the cost of repairs and set- 
ting up of posts is assumed by the Fire Department. 



194 



City Document No. 29. 



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Public Woeks Department. 195 

Electric Lighting. 

There are 3,674 magnetite arc lamps, 32 "Thoran" or 
flame arc lamps, 401 Gilbert inclosed arc lamps, 1,283 
tungsten lamps, 15 Gem and 15 carbon filament lamps 
in use. 

The companies provide and set the lamp-posts, furnish 
lamps, wires, cables and all other necessary equipment, 
and maintain them in good condition and repair. 



198 



City Document No. 29. 



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198 



City Document No. 29. 



The following table shows the number of lamps of 
the various types in use on January 1, 1912, as com- 
pared with the number in use in January 1, 1911: 



January, 
1911." 



January, 
1912. 



Increase or 
Decrease. 



Single mantle gas .... 
Double mantle gas . . . 
Triple mantle gas .... 
Inverted mantle gas. . 

Impulse gas 

Fire alarm 

Magnetite arc 

Gilbert arc 

Flame arc 

Incandescent tungsten 
Incandescent carbon . . 

Totals 



11,232 

95 

21 

82 

95 

212 

3,581 

399 

31 

1,214 

15 



16,977 



11,361 

95 

20 

87 

43 

219 

3,674 

401 

32 

1,298 

15 



17,245 



+ 129 



—1 

+5 
—52 

+7 

+93 

+2 

+ 1 

+S4 



+ 26S 



The following tables show by wards the location and 
number of new street lamps erected during the year: 



New Gas Lamps Erected and Lighted. 



Location. 



Number 

of 
Lamps. 



Lexington street 

Ashley terrace / 

Lincoln street, rear of 

Devens street 

Lawrence street 

Charter street 

Tileston place 

Garden street, rear of 

Lime*street 

Phillips street , 

Bolton street 

Lauten place 

West Eighth street 

Intervale street 

Magnolia square 

Pleasant street 

Woodcliff street 

Bruce place 

Salvisberg avenue 

Calumet street, rear of 

Craven place ". 

Conant place 

Worthington street 

Brinsley street 

Bav street 



Public Works Department. 199 

New Gas Lamps Erected and Lighted. — Continued. 



Location. 




Number 

of 
Lamps. 



Barry park 

Bullard street 

Draper street 

Fox street 

Freeman street 

Greenwood street 

Harvard avenue 

Howes street 

Juliette street 

Lynnville terrace 

Melville avenue 

Melville road 

Potosi street 

Upland road 

Brookledge street 

Dunreath place 

Norfolk street 

Townsend street 

Washington street 

Quincy street 

Copley street 

Adath Jeshuran avenue 

Avalon road 

Brook road 

Burlingame way 

Call street 

Cornauba street 

Crest street 

Dunwell street 

Glade avenue 

Hammatt road 

Hilburn place 

Howitt road 

Keyes street 

Lassell street 

Malvern road 

Manthorn road 

Maple street 

Perham street 

Rawson road 

South Fairview street . . 

Wallace park 

Wyman street 

Arbutus street 

Baird street 

Deering road 

Edson street 

Fabyan street 

Greendale road 

Holt place 

Hosmer street 

Iola street 

Lorenzo street 

Mattapan street 

Neponset street 



20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
21 
21 
21 
21 
21 
21 
22 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 



2C0 City Document No. 29. 

New Gas Lamps Erected and Lighted. — Concluded. 



Location. 


Ward. 


Number 

of 
Lamp?. 


Rosemont road 


24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 


2 


Tileston avenue 

Westmore road 

Westview street'. 

Wood street 


1 

7 
2 

2 


Etna street 


1 


Myles street 


1 


Parkvale avenue 

Perthshire road 

Upland road 


3 

1 
3 







New Fire Alarm Signal Lamps Erected and Lighted. 



Location. 




Number 

of 
Lamps. 



South street 

Dorchester avenue 

Ocean street 

Washington street. 
Cambridge street . 



New Graetzin Lamps Erected and Lighted. 



Location. 


Ward. 


Number 

of 
Lamps. 


Aldworth street 


23 
23 
23 


1 


Dunster road 


2 


Prince street 


2 







New Flame Arc Lamps Erected and Lighted 




Location. 


W T ard. 


Number 

of 
Lamps. 


Andrews square 


16 


1 



Public Works Department. 



201 



New Gilbert Arc Lamps Erected and Lighted. 



Location. 




Number 

of 
Lamps. 



Bunker Hill terrace 

Alford street 

Winthrop square. . . 
Hooper avenue .... 



New Magnetite Arc Lamps Erected and Lighted. 



Location. 




Number 

of 
Lamps. 



Frankfort street 

Gove street 

Lubec street 

Orleans street 

H averhill street 

Broadway extension 

Washington street 

Causeway street 

Haverhill street 

Fay street 

Middlesex street 

Bryant street 

Dalton street 

Arlington street 

Stuart street 

Audubon road 

Brookline avenue 

Cummington street 

Dartmouth street 

Ipswich street 

Jersey street 

Lawton street 

Lansdowne street 

Massachusetts avenue. . . 

Peterborough street 

Inman street 

Fargo street 

Third Street Playground 

East Third street 

K street 

Old Colony avenue 

Bryant street 

Fenway 

Dorchester avenue 

Clayton street 

Geneva avenue 

Hancock street 

Walnut avenue 

Walnut avenue 



2 
2 
2 

2 
6 
7 
7 
8 
8 
9 
9 
10 
10 
10 
10 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
I 
1 

13 
13 
13 
14 
14 
Hi 
19 
10 
20 
'JO 
20 
20 
21 
22 



202 City Document No. 29. 

New Magnetite Arc Lamps Erected and Lighted. — Concluded. 



Location. 


Ward. 


Number 

of 
Lamps. 


Brookside avenue 


22 
23 
23 

23 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
25 


2 


Blue Hill avenue 


1 


Walnut avenue 


1 


Washington street 


5 


Adams street 


4 


Blue Hill avenue 


2 


Copley highway 


5 




1 




1 


Preston street 


1 




1 


Walnut street 


1 


Cleveland circle 


3 







New Tungsten Lamps Erected and Lighted. 



Location. 



Number 

of 
Lamps. 



Creek square 

Hanover street, rear of . . . 

Langdon place 

Charlesbank Park 

Cushman avenue 

Blackwood street 

St. Botolph street, rear of. 
St. Stephens street, rear of 

Boston Common 

Ivy street, rear of 

Beacon street, rear of 

Mountfort street, rear of. . 

Public Alley 301 

East Brookline street 

Newman street 

Tenth street 

Walnut avenue 

Clement avenue 

Railroad street 

Spring street 

Almont street 

Burmah street 

Conley street 

Edgewater drive 

Itasca street 

Liversidge way 

Washington street 

Corey road 

Hano street 

Harvard street, rear of . . . . 
Princeton avenue, rear of. 



1 
3 
1 
18 
2 
1 
3 
6 
1 
4 
6 
1 
2 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
4 
1 
7 
1 
3 
6 
4 
3 
2 
2 
2 

9, 



Public Works Department. 



203 



Street Lamp Outage. 

Outages for lamps not lighted on schedule time or 
out before the proper time were reported as follows: 
10,807 arc, 2,747 incandescent and 1,534 gas — a total of 
15,088. Rebates for the above have been received on 
the various monthly bills as follows: 



Date. 



Incandescent. 



Gas. 



Arc. 



February, 1911 

March 

April 

May 

June 

July 

August 

September 

October 

November 

December 

January, 1912 . 



$7 22 

3 00 
9 23 

14 62 

1 74 

4 65 

2 42 
9 41 

20 43 

6 OS 

10 39 

45 83 

$135 02 



$21 03 
12 03 
22 97 
20 51 



95 
85 
02 
75 
79 
91 
18 



9 61 
S121 60 



$436 29 
413 29 
209 34 
199 83 
90 27 
88 45 
108 52 
162 53 
366 49 
203 10 
131 38 
604 95 

3,014 44 



204 



City Document No. 29. 



Exten- 
sions 
Put on 
Posts. 


IC 
















Cleared. 
















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co 


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CS 


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Public Works Department. 



205 



Employees. 

There are nine men employed in the division as follows : 
Supervisor, two messengers, four inspectors, one watch- 
man and one lamplighter for inverted mantle lamps. 

There are 127 lamplighters employed by the lighting 
company having the contract with the city. 



Lighting Schedules. 

The following tables show the time of lighting and 
extinguishing the lamps for the different months of the 
year: 

Electric Lighting Schedule. 
January. 









Number 




Start. 


Stop. 


Hours 
Burning. 




(P. M.) 


(A. M.) 




Jan. 


1..4.50 


Jan. 2.. 6. 24 


13.34 




2. .4. 51 


3. .6. 24 


13.33 




3..4.52 


4. .6. 24 


13.32 




4. .4.53 


5. .6. 24 


13.31 




5. .4. 54 


6. .6. 24 


13.30 




6. .4.55 


7. .6. 24 


13.29 




7. .4. 56 


8. .6. 23 


13.27 




8. .4. 57 


9. .6.23 


13.26 




9.. 4. 58 


10. .6.23 


13.25 




10. .4.59 


11.. 6. 23 

12. .6.23 


13 24 




11. .5. 00 


13.23 




12. .5. 01 

13. .5. 02 


13. .6.22 


13 21 




14. .6. 21 


13.19 




14. .5.03 


15. .6. 21 

16. .6. 21 


13 18 




15. .5.05 


13.16 




16. .5.06 


17. .6. 20 

18.. 6. 20 


13 14 




17. .5. 07 


13 . 13 




18. .5. 08 


19. .6. 19 


13.11 




19. .5.09 


20. .6. 19 

21. .6.19 


13 10 




20. .5. 11 


13.08 




21. .5.12 

22. .5.13 


22. .6.17 


13.05 




• 23. .6.17 

24. .6. 16 

25. .6. 16 


13 04 




23. .5.14 


13 02 




24. .5. 16 


13.00 




25. .5. 17 


26. .6.14 


12.57 




26. .5. 18 


27. .6. 13 


12.55 




27. .5. 19 


28. .6. 12 


12.53 




28. .5.21 


29. .6. 11 


12.50 




29 . . 5 . 22 


30. .6.10 


12.48 




30 .5.23 

31. .5. 25 


31. .6.09 


12.46 




Feb. 1..6.0S 


12.43 



Total 409 hrs. 27 min. 



206 



City Document No. 29. 



February. 



Start. 


Stop. 


Number 

Hours 
Burning. 


(P. M.) 
Feb. 1..5.26 

2. .5. 27 

3..5.29 

4. .5.30 

5. .5. 31 

6. .5. 33 

7. .5. 34 

S..5.35 

9. .5. 36 

10. .5. 38 

11. .5. 39 

12.. 5. 40 

13. .5. 42 

14. .5. 43 

15. .5. 44 

16. .5.46 


(A. M.) 
Feb. 2.. 6. 07 

3. .6. 06 

4. .6. 06 

5. .6. 05 

6. .6. 04 

7. .6. 02 

8. .6. 01 

9. .6. 00 

10. .5.59 

11. .5.57 

12.. 5. 56 

13. .5. 55 

14. .5. 53 

15. .5. 52 

16.. 5. 51 

17.. 5. 49 

18. .5.48 


12.41 

12.39 

12.37 

12.35 

12.33 • 

12.29 

12.27 

12.25 

12.23 

12.19 

12.17 

12.15 

12.11 

12.09 

12.07 

12.03 


17 5 47. . 


12.01 


18.. 5. 48 

19. .5. 49 

20.. 5. 51 

21. .5.52 

22.. 5. 53 

23.. 5. 54 

24.. 5. 56 

25.-5.57 

26.. 5. 58 

27.. 5. 59 

28.. 6. 01 


19.. 5. 46 

21. .5.43 

22 . . 5 . 42 

23.. 5. 40 

24.. 5. 39 

25..5.37 

26..5.36 

27.-5.34 

28.. 5. 33 

March 1..5.30 


11.58 
11.56 
11.52 
11.50 
11.47 
11.45 
11.41 
11.39 
11.36 
11.34 
11.29 



Regular year total . 
Leap year total . . . 



.339 hrs. 18 min. 
.350 hrs. 47 min. 



March. 



(P. M.) 

March 1..6.02 

2. .6.03 

3. .6. 04 

4.. 6. 05 

5.. 6. 07 

6. .6. 08 

7. .6. 09 

8. .6. 10 

9. .6. 11 

10. .6. 12 

11. .6. 14 

12. .6. 15 

13. .6. 16 

14. .6.17. 

15. .6.18. 

16. .6.19, 

17.. 6. 20 



(A. M.) 

March 2.. 5. 28 

3. .5.27 

4.. 5. 26 

5. .5.24 

6..5.22 

7. .5.21 

8. .5.19 

9. .5.17 

10. .5.15 

11. .5.14 

12. .5.12 

13.. 5. 10 

14.. 5. 09 

15.. 5. 06 

16.. 5. 05 

17.. 5. 03 

18.. 5. 02 



11.26 
11.24 
11.22 
11.19 
11.15 
11.13 
11.10 
11.07 
11.04 
11.02 
10.58 
10.55 
10.53 
10.49 
10.47 
10.44 
10.42 



Public Works Department. 

March. — Concluded. 



207 









Number 


Start. 




Stop. 


Hours 
Burning. 


(P. M.) 




(A. M.) 




March 18. .6.22 


March 


19.. 5. 00 


10.38 


19.. 6. 23 




20.. 4. 58 


10.35 


20. .6.24 




21. .4. 56 


10.32 


21. .6. 25 




22.. 4. 55 


10.30 


22.. 6. 26 




23.. 4. 53 


10.27 


23. .6. 28 




24. .4. 51 


10.23 


24. .6.29 




25.. 4. 49 


10.20 


25. .6. 30 




26.. 4. 47 


10.17 


26. .6. 31 




27.. 4. 46 


10.15 


27. .6.32 




28.. 4. 45 


10 13 




29. .4.42 


10.09 


29..6.34 




30.. 4. 40 


10.06 


30.. 6. 35 




31. .4. 39 


10.04 


31. .6. 37 


April 


1. .4.37 


10 00 









Total 332 hrs. 39 min. 



April. 



(P. M.) 

April 1..6.38 

2. .6. 39 

3. .6.40 


(A. M.) 

April 2. .4.35 

3. .4. 33 

4. .4.32 

5. .4. 30 

6. .4. 29 

7. .4. 27 

8. .4. 25 

9. .4. 24 

10. .4.22 


9.57 
9.54 
9 52 


4. .6. 41 

5. .6. 42 

6. .6. 43 

7. .6. 44 

8.. 6. 45 

9. .6.47 


9.49 
9.47 
9.44 
9.41 
9.39 
9 35 


10. .6.48 


11. .4.21 


9 33 


11. .6.49 


12. .4. 18 


9 29 


12. .6.50 


13. .4.17 


9 27 


13. .6.51 


14. .4.15. . . 


9 24 


14. .6.52 


15. .4.14 


9 22 


15.. 6. 53 


16. .4.12 

17. .4. 10 


9.19 
9 16 


17. .6. 55 


IS. .4.09 


9 14 


18. .6.57 


19. .4.08 


9 11 


19. .6.58 


20.. 4. 05 


9 07 


20.. 6. 59 


21. .4.04 


9 05 


21. .7.00 


22. .4.03 


9 03 


22. .7.01 


23. .4.01 

24..3.S9 


9 00 


23. .7.02 


8 57 


24. .7.03 


25.-3.58 


8 55 


25. .7.04 


26.-3.57 


S 53 


26.. 7. 06 


27. .3.56 


8 50 


27. .7.07 


28.'.3.54 


8 47 


28. .7.08 


29.. 3. -52 


8 44 


29 . . 7 . 09 


30. .3. 51 


8 42 


30. .7.10 


May 1..3.49 


8 39 









Total 278 hrs. 55 min. 



208 



City Document No. 29. 

May. 



Start. 


Stop. 


Number 

Hours 
Burning. 


- (P. M.) 

May 1. .7.11 


(A. M.) 
May 2 . . 3 . 48 


8 37 


2. .7. 12 


3. .3.47. . 


8 35 


3. .7.13 


4. .3. 46 , 

5 . . 3 . 45 . 


8 33 


4. .7. 14 


8 31 


5. .7.15 


6 . . 3 . 43 . 


8 28 


6. .7.17 


7. .3. 42 

8. .3.41 


8 25 


7. .7.18 


8 23 


8. .7.19 


9. .3.39 


S 20 


9. .7.20 


10. .3.38. . 


8 18 


10. .7. 21 


11. .3.37 


8.16 


11. .7. 22 

12. .7.23 


12.. 3. 36 

13. .3.35 


8.14 

8 12 


13. .7.24 


14. .3.34 


S 10 


14. .7.25 


15. .3.34 


8.09 


15. .7. 26 


16. .3.32 


8.06 


16. .7.27 


17. .3.31 


8 04 


17. .7. 28 


18. .3.30 


8.02 


18. .7. 29 


19. .3.29 


8.00 


19. .7.30 


20.. 3. 28 


7.58 


20. .7.31 


21. .3.27 


7.56 


21. .7.32 


22. .3.26 


7.54 


22. .7. 33 

23 . . 7 . 34 


23. .3. 26 

24. .3.25 


7.53 
7.51 


25. .7.36 


25..S.24 

26. .3.23 


7.49 
7.47 


26. .7. 37 

27. .7. 38 

28.. 7. 39 

29..7.39 

30.. 7. 40 

31. .7. 41 


27. .3.23 

28.. 3. 22 

29. .3.21 

30. .3. 21 

31. .3. 20 

June 1..3.20 


7.46 
7.44 
7.42 
7.42 
7.40 
7.39 



Total 250 hrs. 44 min. 



June. 



(P. M.) 




(A. M.) 




June 1..7.42 


June 2 . 


.3.19 


7.37 


2. .7. 42 


3. 


.3.19 


7.37 


3. .7. 43 


4. 


.3.19 


7.36 


4. .7.44 


5. 


.3.19 


7.35 


5. .7. 45 


6. 


.3.18 


7.33 


6. .7. 46 


7. 


.3.17 


7.31 


7. .7. 46 


8. 


.3.17 


7.31 


8. .7. 47 


9. 


.3.17 


7.30 


9. .7. 47 


10. 


.3.17 


7.30 


10.. 7. 48 


11. 


.3.17 


7.29 


11. .7.49 


12. 


.3.17 


7.28 


12. .7. 49 


13. 


.3.17 


7.28 



Public Works Department. 

June. — Concluded. 



209 



Start. 


Stop. 


Number 

Hours 

Burning. 


(P. M.) 
June 13. .7.49 


(A. M.) 

June 14. .3.17 


7 28 


14.. 7. 50 

15. .7. 50 

16. .7. 51 

17. .7. 51 

18. .7.52 


15. .3. 17 

16. .3. 17 

17. .3. 17 

IS. .3. 17 

19. .3.17 


7.27 
7.27 
7.26 
7.26 
7 25 


19. .7. 52 

20. .7.52 


20. .3. 17 

21. .3. 17 

22. .3. 17 

23. .3. 18 

24. .3. 18 

25. .3.19 


7.25 

7 25 


21. .7. 52 

22.. 7. 52 

23 . . 7 . 53 


7-. 25 
7.26 
7 25 


24 . . 7 . 53 


7 26 


25.. 7. 53 

26.. 7. 53 

27. .7. 53 

28.. 7. 53 

29 . . 7 . 53 


26.. 3. 19 

27. .3. 19 

28.. 3. 20 

29. .3. 20 

30. .3.20 


7.26 
7.26 
7.27 
7.27 

7.27 


30. .7.53 


July 1..3.21 


7 28 









Total 224 hrs. 17 min. 



July. 



(P. M.) 

July 1..7.53... 

2. .7.52.. 

3. .7.52... 

4. .7.52.. 

5. .7.52.. 

6. .7.52.. 

7. .7.51... 

8. .7.51.. 

9. .7.50.. 
10. .7.50.. 
11. .7.50.. 
12.. 7. 49... 
13. .7.49... 
14.. 7. 48... 
15.. 7. 47... 
16. .7.47... 
17.. 7. 46... 
18.. 7. 46.. 
19. .7.45... 
20. .7.44. . 
21. .7.43.. 
22. .7.42.. 
23. .7.41.. 
24.. 7. 41.. 
25.. 7. 40.. 



(A. M.) 
July 2.. 3. 21... 

3. .3.22. .. 

4. .3.23... 

5. .3.23... 

6. .3.24... 

7. .3.24... 

8. .3.25... 

9. .3.26... 
10.. 3. 27... 
11. .3.27... 
12.. 3. 28... 
13. .3.29... 
14.. 3. 30... 
15.. 3. 30... 
16. .3.31... 
17. .3.32... 
18. .3.33... 
19.. 3. 34... 
20.. 3. 35... 
21. .3.36... 
22. .3.36. .. 
23. .3.37... 
24. .3.38... 
25..3.39... 
26.. 3. 40... 



7.28 
7.30 
7.31 
7.31 
7.32 
7.32 
7.34 
7.35 
7.37 
7.37 
7.38 
7.40 
7.41 
7.42 
7.44 
7.45 
7.47 
7.48 
7.50 
7.52 
7.54 
7.55 
7.57 
7.58 
8.00 



210 



City Document No. 29. 

July. — Concluded. 



Start. 


Stop. 


Number 

Hours 

Burning. 


(P. M.) 

July 26.. 7. 39 

27 7 38 


(A. M.) 
July 27. .3.41 


8.02 


28. .3.43 


8.05 


28. .7.37 


29.. 3. 43 

30.. 3. 45 

31. .3. 46 

Aug. 1. .3.46 


8.06 


29.. 7. 36 

30. .7.35 

31 7 33 


8.09 
8.11 
8.13 









Total 241 hrs. 24 min. 



August. 



Aug. 1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 

15 

16 

17 

18 

19 

20 

21 

22 

23 

24 

25 

26 

27 

28 

29 

30 

31 



(P. M.) 
.7.32... 
.7.31... 
.7.30... 
.7.29... 
.7.28... 
.7.26... 
.7.25... 
.7.24... 
.7.22... 
.7.21... 
.7.20... 
.7.18... 
.7.17... 
.7.16... 
.7.14... 
.7.13... 
.7.11... 
.7.10... 
.7.08... 
.7.07... 
.7.05... 
.7.04... 
.7.02... 
.7.01... 
.6.59... 
.6.57... 
.6.56... 
.6.54... 
.6.52... 
.6.51... 
.6.49... 



Aug. 2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 

15 

16 

17 

18 

19 

20 

21 

22 

23 

24 

25 

26 

27 

28 

29 

30 

31 

Sept. 1 



(A. M.) 
.3.47... 
.3.49... 
.3.50... 
.3.51. ... 
.3.52... 
.3.53... 
.3.54... 
.3.56... 
.3.56... 
.3.57... 
.3.59... 
.3.59... 
.4.00... 
.4.01.. . 
.4.02... 
.4.03... 
.4.04... 
.4.06... 
.4.06... 
.4.08... 
.4.09... 
.4.10.. . 
.4.11... 
.4.12... 
.4.13... 
.4.14... 
.4.15. .. 
.4.17... 
.4.17... 
.4.18... 
.4.19... 



8.15 
8.18 
8.20 
8.22 
8.24 
8.27 
8.29 
8.32 
8.34 
8.36 
8.39 
8.41 
8.43 
8.45 
8.48 
8.50 
8.53 
8.56 
8.58 
9.01 
9.04 
9.06 
9.09 
9.11 
9.14 
9.17 
9.19 
9.23 
9.25 
9.27 
9.30 



Total 274 hrs. 36 min. 



Public Works Department. 

September. 



211 



Start. 


Stop. 


Number 

Hours 
Burning. 


(P. M.) 

Sept 1 6 47 


(A. M.) 
Sept. 2.. 4. 20 


9.33 


2 6 46 


3. .4.21 


9.35 


3 6 44 


4.. 4. 22 

5. .4.23 


9.38 


4 6 42 


9.41 


5 6 40 


6. .4. 25 

7. .4. 26 

8. .4. 27 

9. .4. 28 

10. .4. 29 

11. .4. 30 

12. .4. 32 

13. .4. 32 

14. .4. 33 

15. .4. 34 

16. .4. 35 

17. .4. 36 

18. .4. 37 

19. .4. 38 

20.. 4. 39 

21. .4. 41 

22.. 4. 42 

23..4.43 

24.. 4. 44 

25. .4.45 


9.45 


6 6 39 


9.47 


7 6.37 


9.50 


8. .6.35 


9.53 


9 . . 6 . 33 


9.56 


10. .6.32 


9.58 


11. .6.30 


10.02 


12 6 28 


10 04 


13. .6. 27 

14.. 6. 25 

15.. 6. 23 

16. .6. 21 

17. .6.20 

18. .6. 18 

19. .6. 16 

20. .6. 14 

21. .6. 12 

22. .6. 11 

23.. 6. 09 

24.. 6. 07 


10.06 
10.09 
10.12 
10.15 
10.17 
10.20 
10.23 
10.27 
10.30 
10.32 
10.35 
10.38 


25. .6. 05 

26.. 6. 04 

27. .6. 02 

28. .6.00 


26.. 4. 46 

27.. 4. 48 

28.. 4. 48 

29.. 4. 49 

30. .4. 51 

Oct. 1..4.51 


10.41 
10.44 
10.46 
10 49 


29.. 5. 58 

30. .5.57 


10.53 

10 54 







Total 306 hrs. 53 min. 



October. 



(P. M.) 
Oct. 1..5.55. 

2. .5.53. 

3. .5.51. 

4. .5.50. 

5. .5.48. 

6.. 5. 46. 

7. .5.44. 

8.. 5. 43. 

9. .5.41. 
10.. 5. 40. 
11. .5.38. 
12.. 5. 36. 
13.. 5. 35. 



(A. M.) 

Oct. 2.. 4. 52 

3.. 4. 54 

4.. 4. 55 

5.. 4. 56 

6.. 4. 57 

7. .4.58 

8. .4.59 

9. .5.00 

10.. 5. 01 

11. .5.02 

12.. 5. 04 

13.. 5. 05 

14.. 5. 06 



10.57 
11.01 
11.04 
11.06 
11.09 
11.12 
11.15 
11.17 
11.20 
11.22 
11.26 
11.29 
11.31 



212 



City Document No. 29. 

October. — Concluded. 



Start. 


Stop. 


Number 

Hours 

Burning. 


(P. M.) 

Oct 14 5 33 


(A. M.) 

Oct. 15.. 5. 07 ■ 


11.34 


15 5 31 


16. .5.08 


11.37 


16 5 30 


17. .5.10 


11.40 


17 5 28 


18. .5. 11 

19. .5. 12 

20. .5.13 


11.43 


18 5 27 


11.45 


19 5 25 


11.48 


20 5 23 


21. .5.14 


11.51 


21 5 22 


22. .5.15 


11.53 


22 . . 5 . 20 


23. .5. 17 

24. .5.18 

25. .5.19 


11.57 


23. .5 19 


11.59 


24 5 18 


12.01 


25 5 16 


26. .5.20 


12.04 


26. .5.15 


27..5.22 

28.. 5. 23...' 

29. .5.24 


12.07 


27. .5.13 


12.10 


28 5 12 


12.12 


29. .5 10 :. 


30.. 5. 25 

31. .5.26 


12.15 


30 5 09 . 


12.17 


31 5 08 


Nov. 1 . . 5 . 27 


12.19 









Total 361 hrs. 21 min. 



A T ovember. 



(P.,M.) 
Nov. 1..5.06. 

2. .5.05. 

3. .5.04. 

4.. 5. 03. 

5. .5.02. 

6. .5.00. 

7. .4.59. 

8. .4.58. 

9. .4.57. 
10. .4.56. 
11. .4.55. 
12.. 4. 54. 
13.. 4. 53. 
14.. 4. 52. 
15. .4.51. 
16. .4.50. 
17.. 4. 49. 
18.. 4. 49. 
19.. 4. 48. 
20.. 4. 47. 
21. .4.46. 
22.. 4. 45. 
23.. 4. 45. 



(A. m.) 
Nov. 2 5.29.. 

3. .5.30.. 

4. .5.32. . 

5. .5.33. . 

6. .5.34.. 

7. .5.35.. 

8. .5.36... 

9. .5.38.. 
10. .5.39.. 
11. .5.40. . 
12. .5.42. . 
13. .5.43.. 
14. .5.44. . 
15. .5.45.. 
16. .5.46.. 
17. .5.48.. 
18.. 5. 49.. 
19.. 5. 50.. 
20. .5.51.. 
21. .5.52., 
22. .5.54. , 
23.. 5. 55. 
24.. 5. 56. 



12.23 
12.25 
12.28 
12.30 
12.32 
12.35 
12.37 
12.40 
12.42 
12.44 
12.47 
12.49 
12.51 
12.53 
12.55 
12.58 
13.00 
13.01 
13.03 
13.05 
13.08 
13.10 
13.11 



Public Woeks Department. 

November. — Concluded. 



213 



Start. 




Number 

Hours 
Burning. 



Nov. 


24. 
25. 
26. 

27. 
28. 
29. 
30. 


(P. M.) 

.4.44 


Nov. 
TJec. 


25. 
26. 
27. 
28. 
29. 
30. 
1. 


(A. M.) 

.5.57 


13 13 




.4.43 

. 4 . 43 


.5.58 


13.15 




.6.00 


13.17 




.4.42 

.4.42 


.6.01 

.6.02 

.6.03 

.6.04 


13.19 
13.20 




.4.42 

.4.41 


13.21 
13.23 



Total 387 hrs. 35 min. 



December. 



(P. M.) 
Dec. 1..4.41 


(A. M.) 

Dec. 2. .6.05 


13 24 


2. .4. 41 


3. .6.06. . 


13 25 


3.. 4. 40 


4. .6.07 


13 27 


4. .4. 40 


5. .6.08 


13.28 


5. .4.40 


6. .6.09 


13.29 


6. .4. 40 


7. .6.10 


13.30 


7. .4.40 


8. .6.11 


13.31 


8. .4. 40 

9. .4.40 


9.. 6. 12 

10. .6.13 


13.32 
13.33 


10. .4.40 


11. .6.14 


13.34 


11. .4.40 


12. .6.15 


13.35 


12. .4.40 

13. .4. 40 

14. .4.40 


13. .6. 15 

14. .6. 16 

15. .6.16 


13.35 
13.36 
13.36 


15. .4.40 


16. .6.17 


13.37 


16. .4.41 

17. .4.41 

18. .4. 41 

19. .4. 42 

20. .4.42 


17. .6. 18 

18. .6. 19 

19. .6. 19 

20. .6.20 

21. .6.21 


13.37 
13.38 
13.38 
13.38 
13.39 


21. .4. 42 

22. .4. 43 

23.. 4. 43 

24. .4.44 

25. .4.45 


22. .6. 21 

23.. 6. 22 

24. .6.22 

25.. 6. 22 

26.. 6. 22 

27. .6.23 

28 . . 6 . 23 

29.. 6. 23 

30.. 6. 23 

31. .6. 23 

Jan. 1..6.24 


13.39 
13.39 
13.39 
13.38 
13.37 


26. .4.45 


13.38 


27.. 4. 46 

28. .4.47 


13.37 
13.36 


29.. 4. 47 

30.. 4. 48 

31. .4. 49 


13.36 
13.35 
13.35 



Total 420 hrs. 51 min. 

Grand total, per annum 3,828 hrs. 



214 



City Document No. 29. 



Gas Lighting Schedule. 



Date. 


Lighted At. 
P. M. 


Put Out. 
A. M. 


Number of 

Hours 
Burning. 


January- 


10 to 14 


4.15 
4.30 
4.45 
4.45 
5.00 
5.00 
5.15 
5.30 
5.30 
6.00 
6.15 
6.15 
6 30 
6.45 
6.45 
7.00 
7.00 
7.00 
7.00 
7.15 
7.15 
7.15 
7.15 
7.00 
7.00 
6.30 
6.30 
6.30 
6.00 
5.45 
5.30 
5.15 
4.45 
4.30 
4.15 
4.15 
4.00 
4.00 
4.15 
4.15 


6.00 
6.00 
6.00 
6.00 
6.00 
6.00 
5.45 
5.30 
5.30 
5.00 
4.30 
4.30 
4.15 
4.00 
4.00 
3.30 
3.30 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.15 
3.15 
3.45 
3.45 
3.45 
4.00 
4.15 
4.30 
4.45 
5.00 
5.00 
5.15 
5.45 
5.45 
5.45 
6.00 
6.00 


13| 


15 to 21 


13! 




22 to 31 


13i 


February 


1 to 4 


131 


5 to 9 

10 to 11 


13 
13 




12 to 25 


12* 




26 to 28 


12 


March 


1 to 9 

10 to 26 


12 
11 




27 to 31 


10i 


April 


1 to 9 


10i 


10 to 23 


9| 




24 to 30 


9i: 


May 


1 to 6 


9i 


7 to 9 


82 




10 to 21 


8* 




22 to 31 


8 


June 


1 to 3 

4 to 9 

10 to 30 


8 

7 a 
• 4 

7f 


July 
August 


1 to 9 


7f 


10 to 31 

1 to 9 

10 to 21 


7! 

8i 

8£ 




22 to 31 


9i 


September 


1 to 9 

10 to 11 


9i 
91 




12 to 19 


10 




20 to 30 


io| 


October 


1 to 9 

10 to 22 


11 

ill 




23 to 31 


12J 


November 


1 to 9 


12| 




10 to 25 


13 




26 to 30 


13| 


December 


1 to 9 


13f 




10 to 24 


13! 




25 to 31 


13f 


January 


1 to 9 


13| 









Public Works Department. 215 



HIGHWAY DIVISION (Paving Service). 

The following is a description of the most important 
work done during the year under the supervision of the 
Chief Engineer. 

Berkeley street, from Providence street to Columbus avenue. 
See Assessment Streets. 

Bryant street, from Huntington avenue to Ruggles street. 
See Assessment Streets. 

Bristol and Albany streets, at and near the Fire Department 
headquarters, about 323 feet in length on Bristol street and 
80 feet in length on Albany street, were repaved with the 
existing granite blocks on a gravel bed and gravel joints. The 
work was done by John I. Fitzgerald, who also regulated the 
edgestone and sidewalks and furnished the necessary filling. 
This work was caused by the reconstruction of the Fire Head- 
quarters Building. 

Dorchester avenue, from West Broadway, South Boston, to 
Pearl street, Dorchester, is about 10,250 feet in length, was 
repaved with the existing granite blocks on a gravel base with 
gravel joints, on the east side of the Boston Elevated Railway 
tracks, by the Fred S. & A. D. Gore Corporation. They also 
did the regulating where necessary. The paving blocks, bricks, 
flagging and edgestone when required were furnished by the 
city on the line of the work. 

Fleet street, from Hanover street to Commercial street, is 
about 644 feet in length, was repaved with large granite blocks 
on a six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base, with pitch 
and pebble joints, by McGuire and Kiernan, under contract, 
who also did the excavating and regulating. The old paving 
blocks were hauled by the contractor to the Medford Street 
Paving Yard, Charlestown, to the North End Paving Yard, 
and to Oak street and Main street, Charlestown. The city 
furnished the straight edgestone at the South End Paving Yard. 
Albany street, and the sidewalk bricks on the line of the work, 
The new paving blocks, flagging and all other material were 
furnished by the contractor. The former pavement was granite 
blocks on a gravel bed with gravel joints. 

Greenleaf street, Bryant street to Leon street. See Assessment 
Streets. 

Haverhill street, Haymarket square to Causeway street, is 
about 850 feet in length, was paved with special five (5) inch 
granite blocks on a six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base, 
with pitch and pebble joints, by Coleman Brothers under con- 
tract, who also did the excavating and regulating. The easterly 
sidewalk was widened to ten (10) feet and the walks on both 



216 City Document No. 29. 

sides were laid with artificial stone under a five (5) year main- 
tenance guaranty. The city furnished the straight edgestone 
at the South End Paving Yard, Albany street, and the circular 
edgestone and sidewalk bricks required were furnished on the 
line of the work. The rest of the materials were furnished by 
the contractor who hauled the old paving blocks to the Massa- 
chusetts avenue lot. The street was formerly paved with 
granite blocks on a gravel bed with gravel joints. In connec- 
tion with this work there was quite a large area of Haymarket 
square repaved with the old blocks on a gravel bed with gravel 
joints. 

Joiner street from Chelsea street to Water street, about 247 
feet in length, was paved with special blocks and flagging on a 
six (6) inch concrete base with pitch and pebble joints. The 
work was done by McGuire & Kiernan, under contract, who 
also did the excavating and regulating. The old gutter blocks 
and flagging were hauled to the Medford Street Paving Yard 
by the contractor. The flagging was furnished by the city at 
the South End Paving Yard, Albany street, and hauled by the 
contractor. 

The bricks and straight edgestone were furnished by the 
city on the line of the work. All the other materials were 
furnished by the contractor. 

Xorth street, from across Richmond street to Fleet street, 
about 807 feet in length, was paved with special granite blocks 
on a six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base, with sand 
cushion and pitch and pebble joints, by John F. O'Connell, 
under contract, who did the excavating and regulating. The 
old paving blocks were hauled to the Massachusetts avenue 
lot and to the Xorth End Paving Yard. The city furnished the 
new edgestone at the South End Paving Yard, and the sidewalk 
brick and circular edgestone on the line of the work. All the 
other materials were furnished by the contractor. The old 
surface was granite blocks on a gravel bed with gravel joints. 

Southampton street, from Massachusetts avenue to 460 feet 
east of the New England Railroad Bridge. See Assessment 
Streets. 

Tremont street, from the northeast side of Northampton 
street across Hammond street about 992 feet in length, was 
paved with special five (5) inch granite blocks and flagging 
on a six (6) inch concrete base with pitch and pebble joints. 
This work, with the exception of the tracks of the Boston Ele- 
vated Railway Company, was done by McGuire & Kiernan, 
under contract, who also did the excavating and regulating. 
The old blocks were hauled by the contractor to the Massachu- 
setts avenue lot, the flagging was hauled away by the city. 
The new flagging was furnished by the city, part on the line 
of the work and part at the South End Paving Yard, Albany 
street, and hauled by the contractor. The bricks were furnished 
by the city on the line of the work. All the other materials 
were furnished by the contractor. 



Public Works Department. 217 

Roxbury street, from Eliot square to Gardner street, is about 
573 feet in length. The contract for widening and paving the 
roadway and building a retaining wall on the south side of 
the Boston Elevated Railroad tracks was awarded to the 
Charles J. Jacobs Company, June 26, 1911. The ledge and 
earth formerly extended out nearly to the Boston Elevated 
tracks so that there was scarcely any room for teams or foot 
passage on the south side of the tracks. This material w T as 
removed and edgestone put in ten (10) feet from and parallel 
with the car tracks and the intervening space paved with 
granite block on a gravel bed with gravel joints. In rear of 
the edgestone line w r as built a crushed stone sidew r alk 5 feet 
6 inches wide and back of this line w T as built a rubble masonry 
retaining wall to support the steep ledge and embankment 
where necessary. The wall as constructed is about 150 feet 
in length. The city furnished the edgestone at the South 
End Paving Yard, the paving blocks at the Massachusetts 
avenue lot, and any brick required on the line of the work. 
All other materials w r ere furnished by the contractor. 

Asphalt. 

Auburn street, from Poplar street to Leverett street, about 
641 feet in length, was paved by the Barber Asphalt Paving 
Company, under a five (5) year maintenance guaranty, with 
one and one-half (1|) inches of Trinidad asphalt w r earing sur- 
face and one and one-half (1|) inches of bituminous concrete 
binder on a six (6) inch concrete base. The excavating and 
regulating of edgestone, crosswalks and sidewalks was also 
done by the contractor. The circular edgestone and bricks 
w T ere furnished by the city on the line of the w r ork. All the 
other materials w T ere furnished by the contractor. The former 
surface was macadam. 

Kent street, from Roxbury street to Vernon street, about 440 
feet in length, was paved by the Barber Asphalt Paving Com- 
pany, under a five (5) year maintenance guaranty, with one 
and one-half (If) inches of Trinidad asphalt wearing surface 
and one and one-half (1|) inches bituminous concrete binder 
on a six (6) inch concrete base. The excavating and regula- 
ting of edgestone and sidewalks was also done by the contractor. 
The former surface was macadam. 

Wood Block Paving. 

Boston street, from Ralston street to the New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad bridge, about 207 feet in length, 
was paved with w r ood blocks on a six (6) inch Portland cement 
concrete base, wdth grout bed and joints, by the National 
Safety Wood Paving Company, under a five (5) year main- 
tenance guaranty. The excavation and regulating were done 
by the contractor. The old granite blocks were hauled to the 
South Boston Paving Yard; the rest of the excavated material 



218 City Document No. 29. 

was hauled to Old Colony avenue, between Hyde and Mt. 
Vernon streets, and then deposited and graded as directed. 
The sidewalk bricks were furnished on the line of the work by 
the city, and the flagging for crosswalks at the South End 
Paving Yard. All other materials were furnished by the con- 
tractor. Half the wood blocks used on the street were fur- 
nished with the nonslipping device of the National Safety 
Wood Paving Company; these blocks were laid so as to alter- 
nate with the regular wood blocks. The grade of Boston 
street between Ralston street and the bridge is much too steep 
for ordinary wood blocks laid in the usual manner. The 
contract for building the artificial stone sidewalk in front of 
the school was awarded to James Doherty, who reset the 
edgestone, built the artificial stone sidewalk and relaid the 
brick sidewalk up to the bridge on that side of the street. 
The artificial stone walk was laid under a five (5) year main- 
tenance guaranty. 

East Fourth street, from P street to Farragut road, about 525 
feet in length, was paved with wood and brick block on a 
concrete base by James Doherty, under a five (5) year guaranty. 
The brick blocks are laid from Farragut road for a distance of 
about 96 feet towards P street, on account of the steep grade. 
They are laid on a 2-inch bed of sand, with grout joints. The 
wood blocks are laid for the remainder of the distance on a 
mortar bed, with grout joints. The contractor also did the 
excavating and regulating. The city furnished the granite 
paving blocks at the South Boston Paving Yard, the flagging 
at the South End Paving Yard, Albany street, and the sidewalk 
brick on the line of the work. The rest of the materials were 
furnished by the contractor. The old paving blocks, cobbles 
and flagging were hauled to the South Boston Paving Yard by 
the contractor. The former surface was macadam with cobble 
gutters. 

Ferdinand street, from Boston & Albany Railroad bridge, 
across Isabella street, about 393 feet in length; Fayette street, 
from Ferdinand street to Pleasant street, about 857 feet in 
length; Melrose street, from Ferdinand street to Pleasant street, 
about 744 feet in length, and Church street, from Melrose street 
to Fayette street, about 176 feet in length, in all about 2,170 
feet, were paved with wood blocks on a Portland cement con- 
crete base, with mortar bed and grout joints, by the Fred S. & 
A. D. Gore Corporation, under a five (5) year maintenance 
guaranty. The contractor did the excavating and regulating. 
The old paving blocks were hauled to the Massachusetts ave- 
nue lot. The granite paving blocks, flagging and straight 
edgestone were furnished by the city at the South End Pav- 
ing Yard, Albany street, and the brick on the line of the work. 
The contractor furnished the rest of the materials. These 
streets were formerly paved with granite blocks on a gravel 
bed with gravel joints. 



Public Works Department. 219 

Milk street, from Oliver street to Broad street, about 284 feet 
in length, was paved with wood blocks on a six (6) inch Port- 
land cement concrete base, on a mortar cushion with cement 
grout joints, by James Doherty, under a five (5) year main- 
tenance guaranty. The contractor did the excavating and 
regulating and hauled the old granite paving blocks to the 
Massachusetts avenue lot and to the North End Paving Yard 
and to Hecht's Wharf. All the new materials used were fur- 
nished by the contractor. 

Northampton street, from Tremont street to Shawmut avenue, 
about 904 feet in length, was paved with wood blocks on a six 
(6) inch Portland cement concrete base, grout bed and joints, by 
the F. S. & A. D. Gore Corporation, under a five (5) year main- 
tenance guaranty. The excavating and regulating were done 
by the contractor, who hauled the old granite paving blocks 
and nagging to the Massachusetts avenue lot. The city fur- 
nished the granite paving block, nagging and straight edge- 
stone at the South End Paving Yard, Albany street, the 
sidewalk brick and circular edgestone on the line. All the 
other materials were furnished by the contractor. The track 
area was paved by the Boston Elevated Railway Company 
with the same materials as the rest of the street. The old 
surface was granite blocks with gravel base and joints. 

Washington street, from Dudley street to Williams street, 
about 1,221 feet in length, was paved with wood blocks on a 
six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base, with grout bed and 
joints, by James Doherty, under a five (5) year maintenance 
guaranty. The excavating and the regulating were done by 
the contractor, who hauled the old paving blocks to the Dim- 
ock Street Yard. The city furnished the straight edgestone 
and nagging at the South End Paving Yard, Albany street, and 
the granite paving blocks and sidewalk brick on the line of the 
work. All the other materials were furnished by the con- 
tractor. The track area was paved by the Boston Elevated 
Railway Company with the same materials as the rest of the 
street. The former surface was granite paving block with 
gravel bed and joints. 

Brick Block Paving. 

Geneva avenue. See Assessment Streets. 

Hancock street, from Columbia road to Winter street, is 
about 2,400 feet in length. The contract for paving this street 
with Mack brick block on a six (6) inch Portland cement con- 
crete base, with grout joints, under a five (5) year maintenance 
guaranty, was awarded to the Central Construction Company. 
The westerly side of the street for its entire length and the 
easterly side for a distance of about 700 feet was paved in 1910. 
The work was completed during the summer of 1911. The 
new edgestone was furnished by the city on the line of the 



220 City Document No. 29. 

work. All new materials were furnished by the contractor, 
who also did the excavating and regulating, and hauled the 
old paving blocks to the Hancock Street Paving Yard. The 
track area was paved by the Boston Elevated Railway Com- 
pany with the same materials as the rest of the street. 

Hancock street, from Bowdoin street to Dorchester avenue, is 
about 1,454 feet in length. The contract for paving this street 
with Bessemer brick blocks on a six (6) inch Portland cement 
concrete base, with grout joints, under a five-year maintenance 
guaranty, was awarded to the Fred S. & A. D. Gore Cor- 
poration. The straight edgestone was furnished by the city 
and hauled by the contractor. The circular edgestone was 
furnished by the city on the line of the work. All the other new 
materials were furnished by the contractor, who also did the 
excavating and regulating and hauled the old paving blocks 
and cobbles to the Hancock Street Paving Yard and Codman 
Street Paving Yard. The former surface of the street was 
macadam. 

Hinsdale street. See Assessment Streets. 

Talbot avenue, from Blue Hill avenue to Washington street, 
is about 4,590 feet in length. The contract for paving this 
street was awarded to James Doherty. The pavement from 
Blue Hill avenue to about 4,300 feet easterly is Mack brick 
block on a six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base, laid with 
a five (5) year maintenance guaranty. From there to Wash- 
ington street the pavement is granite block with pitch joints 
on a six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base. The track 
area was paved by the Boston Elevated Railway Company 
to conform with the work done by the city. The new paving 
blocks and straight edgestone were furnished by the city and 
hauled by the contractor. The circular edgestone was fur- 
nished by the city on the line of the work. All other new 
materials were furnished by the contractor, who also did the 
excavating and regulating and hauled the old gutter blocks 
and flagging to the Codman Street Paving Yard. 

Assessment Streets. 

The following streets have been constructed or are in the 
process of construction under the provisions of chapter 393 of 
the Acts of 1906 and the acts in amendment or in addition 
thereto : 

Addison street, from Saratoga street across Pope street, is 
about 1,446 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street was awarded to James Doherty Novem- 
ber 26, 1910. Work was begun November 28, 1910, and sus- 
pended December 28, 1910. Work was resumed March 27, 
1911, and completed June 22, 1911. It is a 50-foot street with 
an eight (8) inch macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite 
block gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone and brick 
sidewalks eight (8) feet in width. Underdrains were also 



Public Works Department. 221 

laid connecting the cinder foundation of sidewalk with the 
catch-basin. The granite blocks were furnished by the city 
at the Eagle Street Paving Yard and hauled by the contractor. 
All the other materials were furnished by the contractor. 

Ainsworth street, from South street to Centre street, is about 
915 feet in length. The contract for constructing the surface of 
this street was awarded to John Kelly & Co. April 17, 1911. 
Work was begun April 27, 1911, and completed July 15, 1911. 
It is a 40-foot street with a six (6) inch tar macadam roadway, 
three (3) foot granite block gutters, nagging crosswalks, granite 
edgestone and artificial stone sidewalks seven (7) feet in width, 
laid under a five (5) year maintenance guaranty. The grade 
was changed after work started, necessitating resetting of 
edgestone and repaving of gutters. The flagging was furnished 
by the city at the South End Paving Yard and hauled by the 
contractor. All the other materials were furnished by the 
contractor. 

Ardale street, from Walter street to Centre street, is about 
1,598 feet in length. The contract for constructing the surface 
of this street was awarded to John Kelly & Co. May 15, 1911. 
Work was begun May 31, 1911, and completed August 9, 1911. 
It is a 40-foot street with a six (6) inch tar macadam roadway, 
three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite 
edgestones and artificial stone sidewalks seven (7) feet in 
width, laid under a five (5) year maintenance guaranty. All 
the materials were furnished by the contractor. 

Bay street, from Dorchester avenue to the New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad, is about 1,068 feet in length. The 
contract for constructing the surface of this street was awarded 
to Fred S. & A. D. Gore Corporation September 15, 1911. 
Work was begun September 26, 1911, and completed Decem- 
ber 13, 1911. It is a forty (40) foot street with a six (6) inch 
macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, nagging 
crosswalks, granite edgestone and seven (7) foot brick side- 
walks. The flagging was furnished by the city and hauled by 
the contractor. All other materials were furnished by the 
contractor. 

Brinsley street, from Columbia road to Washington street, is 
about 627 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street was awarded to James Doherty August 
29, 1911. Work was begun September 13, 1911, and completed 
November 21, 1911. It is a forty (40) foot street, with three (3) 
foot granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite edge- 
stone and seven (7) foot artificial stone sidewalks. The paving 
blocks were furnished by the city and hauled by the contractor. 
All the other materials were furnished by the contractor. The 
artificial stone sidewalk was laid under a five (5) year mainte- 
nance guaranty. 

Brad field avenue, from South street to Centre street, is about 
1,164 feet in length. The contract for constructing the surface 
of this street was awarded to the West Roxbury Trap Rock 



222 City Document No. 29. 

Company September 27, 1911. Work was begun September 
28, 1911, and completed December 8, 1911. It is a forty (40) 
foot street with a six (6) inch macadam roadway, three (3) 
foot granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone 
and artificial stone sidewalks seven (7) feet in width, laid under 
a five (5) year maintenance guaranty. The circular edgestone 
was furnished by the city on the line of the work, and the 
flagging was furnished by the city at the South End Paving 
Yard and hauled by the contractor. All the other materials 
were furnished by the contractor. 

Bucknam street, from Lawn street to Fisher avenue, is about 
394 feet in length. The contract for constructing the macadam 
of this street was awarded to J. C. Coleman & Sons Company 
August 17, 1910. Work was begun November 22, 1910, and 
suspended December 7, 1910. Work was resumed April 24, 
1911, and completed May 25, 1911. This is a forty (40) foot 
street for the greater part of its length, with a six (6) inch 
macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging 
crosswalks, granite edgestone and crushed stone sidewalks 
seven (7) feet in width. All the materials for construction were 
furnished by the contractor except the paving blocks and flag- 
ging for crosswalks, which were furnished by the city at the 
South End Paving Yard. 

Berkeley street, from Providence street to Columbus avenue, 
is about 791 feet in length. The contract for lowering the grade 
and repaving the street was awarded to the Central Construc- 
tion Company. This street as rebuilt is 80 feet wide with 13- 
foot brick sidewalks, granite edgestone, and the roadway is 
paved with granite blocks on a gravel bed with gravel joints, 
with flagging crosswalks. A small area of artificial stone 
sidewalk on the westerly side, between Stanhope street and 
Columbus avenue, was laid by Simpson Brothers Corporation. 
The grade of the old street was up over the Old Colony Rail- 
road tracks. This roadbed had been abandoned and the street 
filled in between the abutments of the old bridge. This left 
the grade of the street much too high when it came to developing 
the land formerly occupied by the railroad on both sides of the 
street. The old grade was lowered as much as four (4) feet 
in some places, leaving the new grade practically a straight 
one between Boylston street and Columbus avenue. In addition 
to the work done on Berkeley street, the grade of Stanhope 
street was lowered to meet the new grade of Berkeley street 
for a distance of about 100 feet. The edgestone was reset, 
street repaved and the sidewalks relaid. St. James avenue 
was also rebuilt for a distance of about 200 feet from Berkeley 
street. The edgestones were reset, the sidewalk and gutters 
relaid and the roadway graded with gravel. The new edge- 
stone required in doing this work was furnished by the con- 
tractor. The new paving blocks were furnished by the city 
at the Massachusetts avenue lot. The new sidewalk brick 
and flagging required were furnished by the city on the line 



Public Works Department. 223 

of the work. The old edgestones, paving blocks and some of 
the sidewalk brick were removed and stored and afterwards 
used in the new work. The Boston Elevated Railway tracks 
were lowered and the track area paved by the Boston Elevated 
Railway Company. 

Bryant street, from Huntington avenue to Ruggles street, 
is about 1,460 feet in length. The contract for constructing 
the surface of this street was awarded John F. O'Connell 
August 29, 1911. Work was begun September 26, 1911, and 
suspended January 1, 1912. It is a 50-foot street and is to 
have a special five (5) inch granite block pavement and granite 
flagging crosswalks, laid on a six (6) inch concrete base with 
pitch and pebble joints and granite edgestones. The sidewalks, 
eight (8) feet in width, are to be of brick, except on the westerly 
side from Greenleaf street to Bay View place, which will be 
artificial stone. About 664 feet of the street has been com- 
pleted this season, from Huntington avenue to the railroad 
crossing at the entrance to the United Drug Company, with 
the exception of artificial stone sidewalk in front of the United 
Drug Company's building. All the materials were furnished 
by the contractor. 

Chipman street, from Norfolk street to Torrey street, is about 
627 feet in length. The contract for constructing the surface 
of this street was awarded to Fred S. & A. D. Gore Corporation. 
Work was begun June 6, 1911, and completed September 8, 
1911. It is a forty (40) foot street with a six (6) inch macadam 
roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging cross- 
walks, granite edgestone and seven (7) foot artificial stone 
sidewalks. The straight edgestone and flagging were furnished 
by the city and hauled by the contractor. The circular 
edgestone was furnished by the city on the line of the work. 
All other materials were furnished by the contractor. The 
sidewalk was laid under a five (5) year maintenance guaranty. 

Corey road, from Washington street about 640 feet southerly, 
is about 642 feet in length. The contract for constructing 
the surface of this street was awarded John Kelley & Co. 
May 1, 1911. Work was begun July 19, 1911, and completed 
September 15, 1911. It is a fifty (50) foot street with a 6-inch 
tar macadam roadway and flagging crosswalks. On the 
north side is a three (3) foot granite block gutter, granite 
edgestone.. and the sidewalk, eight (8) feet in width, has an 
artificial stonewalk five (5) feet wide and twelve (12) inch 
seeded loam space. On the south side is a four (4) foot granite 
block gutter and a five (5) inch crushed stone sidewalk seven 
(7) feet in width. The artificial stone sidewalk was laid under 
a five (5) year maintenance guaranty. The flagging was 
furnished by the city at the South End Paving Yard, Albany 
street, and hauled by the contractor. All the other material 
was furnished by the contractor. 

Champney street, from Faneuil street to Stratton street, is 
about 681 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 



224 City Document No. 29. 

surface of this street was awarded J. C. Coleman & Sons Com- 
pany July 28, 1911. Work was begun October 16,1 911, and 
suspended December 12, 1911. It is a forty (40) foot street 
with a six (6) inch Bermudez bound macadam roadway, three 
(3) foot granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite 
edgestone, and when completed will have artificial stone side- 
walks seven (7) feet in width. The work is practically com- 
pleted with the exception of the laying of the artificial stone 
walks, which will be done in the spring as soon as the weather 
will permit. The flagging was furnished by the city at the 
South End Yard, Albany street, and hauled by the contractor. 
All the other material was furnished by the contractor. 

Canterbury street, from Poplar street to the New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad, is about 1,110 feet in length. 
The contract for constructing the surface of this street was 
awarded Thomas F. Minton November 27, 1911. Work was 
commenced January 5, 1912. The work done this year has 
consisted in placing filling. 

Clarkwood street, from Blue Hill avenue to Norfolk street, 
is about 1,020 feet in length. The contract for constructing 
the surface of this street was awarded to James H. McCarthy 
May 13, 1910. Work was begun September 29, 1910, and 
suspended December 3, 1910. It was resumed May 1, 1911, 
and completed May 11, 1911. It is a forty (40) foot street 
with a six (6) inch macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite 
block gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone and a 
seven (7) foot sidewalk, consisting of a four (4) foot artificial 
stone and a loam space. 

Danville street, from Bellevue street to Wren street, is about 
428 feet in length. The contract for constructing the surface 
of this street was awarded the West Roxbury Trap Rock 
Company April 17, 1911. Work was begun April 23, 1911, 
and completed June 5, 1911. It is a forty (40) foot street, with 
a six (6) inch tar macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite 
block gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone and seven 
(7) foot sidewalks, consisting of a four and one-half (4|) foot 
artificial stone walk and seeded loam space. The artificial stone 
sidewalk was laid under a five (5) year maintenance guaranty. 
The flagging was furnished by the city at the South End 
Yard, Albany street, and hauled by the contractor. All the 
other material was furnished by the contractor. 

Dix place, from Tremont street about 135 feet easterly. 
Work on the construction of this street as extended was 
begun on June 5, 1911. It was necessary to remove the Win- 
throp Schoolhouse in order that the street might be built and 
a contract was awarded to George T. Glennon, who razed the 
schoolhouse and paid the city a sum of $900 for removing the 
building, all the material contained therein becoming the 
property of the contractor. 

Doris street, from Dorchester avenue to Gardner avenue, 
is about 268 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 



Public Works Department. 225 

surface of this street was awarded to the Fred S. & A. D. 
Gore Corporation September 28, 1911. Work was begun 
September 28, 1911, and completed December 9, 1911. It is 
a thirty-five (35) foot street with a six (6) inch macadam 
roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, nagging cross- 
walks, granite edgestone and six (6) foot artificial stone side- 
walks. The straight edgestone, flagging and paving blocks 
were furnished by the city and hauled by the contractor. The 
circular edgestone was hauled by the city on the line of the 
work. All other materials were furnished by the contractor. 
The sidewalk was laid under a five (5) year maintenance 
guaranty. 

Douglas street, from East Eighth street to Columbia road, 
is about 266 feet in length. The contract for constructing 
the surface of this street was awarded William J. Raffert}' 
& Co. October 13, 1911. Work was begun November 7, 
1911, and suspended November 29, 1911. It is a forty (40) 
foot street with a six (6) inch macadam roadway, three (3) 
foot granite block gutters, nagging crosswalks, granite edge- 
stone, and when completed will have artificial stone sidewalks 
seven (7) feet in width. This work is practically completed 
with the exception of laying the artificial stone sidewalks, 
which will be done in the spring as soon as the condition of 
the weather will permit. The granite blocks, flagging and 
straight edgestone were furnished by the city at the South 
End Paving Yard, Albany street, and hauled by the contractor. 
All the other materials were furnished by the contractor. 

Emmet street, from East Second street to East Third street, 
is about 266 feet in length. The contract for constructing 
the surface of this street was awarded William J. Rafferty 
& Co. April 17, 1911. Work was begun June 15, 1911, 
and completed July 10, 1911. It is from 19.24 to 19.54 feet in 
width with a six (6) inch tar macadam roadway, two and one- 
half (2|) foot gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone, 
and artificial stone sidewalks three and one-fourth (3|) feet 
in width, laid under a five (5) year maintenance guaranty. 
The granite blocks, nagging and edgestone was furnished by 
the city at the South End Paving Yard, Albany street, and 
hauled by the contractor. All the other materials were fur- 
nished by the contractor. 

Fisher avenue, from Hayden street to Parker Hill avenue, 
is about 1,226 feet in length. The contract for grading and 
constructing this street was awarded to James Doherty. Work 
started December 6, 1911, and was suspended January 8, 1912. 
This is a forty (40) foot street, and when completed will have 
a six (6) inch tar macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite 
block gutters, nagging crosswalks, granite edgestone and seven 
(7) foot artificial stone sidewalks. The work done this year 
was confined to excavation. The work will be resumed early 
in the spring. 

Fottler road, from Walk Hill street to Hiawatha road, is 



226 City Document No. 29. 

about 500 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street was awarded to William J. Rafferty 
& Co. September 23, 1911. Work was begun October 26, 
1911, and suspended November 23, 1911. The edgestone has 
been set and the gutters and tar macadam roadway laid from 
Walk Hill street to Mattapan street. Work was then sus- 
pended on account of the lateness of the season. Work will be 
resumed in the spring. 

Frost avenue, from Bout well street to Fair view street, is 
about 417 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street was awarded to William J. Rafferty & 
Co. August 24, 1911. Work was begun September 18, 1911, 
and completed November 11, 1911. It is a forty (40) foot 
street with a six (6) inch tar macadam roadway, three (3) foot 
granite block gutters, granite edgestone and seven (7) foot 
artificial stone sidewalks. The granite blocks were furnished 
by the city and hauled by the contractor. All the other mate- 
rials were furnished by the contractor. The artificial stone 
sidewalks were laid under a five (5) year maintenance guaranty. 

Glenville avenue, from Harvard avenue to Allston square, is 
about 775 feet in length. The construction of the surface of 
this street, with the exception of the artificial stone sidewalks, 
was done by the Paving Service forces. Work was begun 
September 29, 1911, and suspended November 28, 1911. When 
completed it will be a forty (40) foot street, with a six (6) inch 
macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, nagging 
crosswalks, granite edgestone and artificial stone sidewalks 
seven (7) feet in width. The contract for constructing the 
artificial stone sidewalk was awarded to John Kelly Company 
October 25, 1911. Work was started October 30, 1911, and 
suspended December 13, 1911. Work will be resumed in the 
spring. 

Granville street, from Adams street to Milton street, is about 
820 feet in length. The contract for constructing the surface 
of this street was awarded to Connolly & Diamond April 7, 
1911. Work was begun April 21, 1911, and completed July 6, 
1911. It is a forty (40) foot street with a six (6) inch tar 
macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, flag- 
ging crosswalk, granite edgestone and seven (7) foot sidewalks, 
consisting of four and one-half (4|) foot artificial stone walk 
and a loam space. The flagging was furnished by the city and 
hauled by the contractor. All the other materials were fur- 
nished by the contractor. The artificial stone sidewalk was 
laid under a five (5) year maintenance guaranty. 

Greenwood street, from Harvard street to Elmo street, is 
about 2,056 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street was awarded to J. C. Coleman & Sons 
Company April 17, 1911. Work was begun May 4, 1911, and 
completed July 19, 1911. It is a forty (40) foot street with a 
six (6) inch tar macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block 
gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone and a part with 



,•-'■'""* / ■ 




Public Works Department. 227 

seven (7) foot artificial stone sidewalks, and a part with four 
and one-half (4|) foot artificial stone sidewalks and a loam 
space. The flagging was furnished by the city and hauled by 
the contractor. All other materials were furnished by the 
contractor. The sidewalk was laid under a five (5) year main- 
tenance guaranty. 

Greenleaf street, from Bryant street across Leon street, is 
about 262 feet long. The contract for constructing the surface 
of this street was awarded John F. O'Connell October 31, 1911. 
Work was begun October 30, 1911, and suspended January 1, 
1912. It is a forty (40) foot street with a special five (5) inch 
granite block pavement, and flagging crosswalks laid on a six 
(6) inch concrete base with pitch and pebble joints, and granite 
edgestone. The sidewalks are seven (7) feet in width. The 
sidewalk on the northerly side is of brick and on the southerly 
side is to be artificial stone. With the exception of constructing 
the artificial stone sidewalk the street is completed. The 
straight edgestone was furnished by the city at the South End 
Yard and hauled by the contractor. The circular edgestone 
and bricks were furnished by the city on the line of the work. 
All the other materials were furnished by the contractor. 

Geneva avenue, from Columbia road to Bowdoin street, is 
about 2,088 feet in length; 1,329 of this length is paved with 
Mack brick on a six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base, 
with sand cushion and grout joints. The remaining length was 
paved with special five (5) inch granite blocks with pitch and 
pebble joints, on a six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base, 
gravel cushion, on account of the steep grade near Columbia 
road. This work was clone under contract by the Central 
Construction Company. Work was begun May 29, 1911, and 
suspended December 20, 1911. This street was formerly a 
narrow macadam country road and was widened to fifty (50) 
feet in width with eight (8) foot brick sidewalks, and granite 
edgestone. The Boston Elevated Railway Company laid 
double tracks through the street and paved them similar to 
the adjoining roadway. There was quite a heavy cut on this 
street and in connection with this work about 190 feet of Olney 
street was widened to fifty (50) feet in width, and subgraded. 
The city furnished the granite paving blocks, sidewalk brick 
and flagging on the line of the work. The rest of the materials 
were furnished by the contractor. On the north side of the 
street from Bowdoin street for about 839 feet there is an arti- 
ficial stone sidewalk, unfinished, which will be completed early 
in the spring. 

Hallet street, from Minot street to the New York, New Haven 
& Hartford Railroad, is about 1,858 feet in length. The con- 
tract for furnishing the filling on this street was awarded to 
the John Kelly Company November 11, 1911. Work was 
begun November 27, 1911, and will continue through the winter 
without intermission. About 9,000 cubic yards of filling were 
deposited up to the close of this year. 



228 City Document No. 29. 

Hazleton street, from Blue Hill avenue to 546 feet north- 
westerly. The contract for constructing the surface of this 
street was awarded to James Doherty May 4, 1911. This 
street as constructed is fifty (50) feet wide, with granite edge- 
stone, eight (8) foot artificial stone sidewalks, built under a 
five (5) year maintenance guaranty, three (3) foot granite block 
gutters, and a six (6) inch tar macadam roadway, with flag- 
ging crosswalks. The city furnished the flagging at the South 
End Paving Yard, Albany street. All the other materials 
were furnished by the contractor. 

Harvard avenue, from Harvard street to Washington street, 
is about 707 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street was awarded to Martin F. Gaddis July 
18, 1911. Work was begun July 31, 1911, and completed 
November 1, 1911. It is a forty (40) foot street with a six 
(6) inch tar macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block 
gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone and seven (7) 
foot artificial stone sidewalks. The straight edgestone, flag- 
ging and paving blocks were furnished by the city and hauled 
by the contractor. The circular edgestone was furnished by 
the city on the line of the work. All other materials were 
furnished by the contractor. The artificial stone sidewalk 
was laid under a five (5) year maintenance guaranty. 

Hiawatha road, from Blue Hill avenue to Fottler road, is 
about 962 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street was awarded to James Doherty Septem- 
ber 23, 1911. Work was begun November 12, 1911, and 
suspended December 7, 1911. The rough grading was com- 
pleted this fall and work was suspended for the winter. Work 
will be resumed in the spring. 

Hinsdale street, from Commonwealth avenue to Cummington 
street, is about 335 feet in length. The contract for construct- 
ing the surface of this street was awarded the Fred S. & A. D. 
Gore Corporation August 14, 1911. Work was begun Sep- 
tember 1, 1911, and completed September 28, 1911. It is a 
fifty (50) foot street with a Mack brick block pavement, laid 
under a five (5) year maintenance guaranty, on a six (6) inch 
concrete base, with grout joints and granite edgestone. The 
sidewalks are eight (8) feet in width. The westerly sidewalk 
is artificial stone, laid under a five (5) year maintenance guar- 
anty, and the easterly sidewalk is of five (5) inch crushed 
stone. All the materials except templets were furnished by 
the contractor. 

Intervale street, from Blue Hill avenue to Normandy street, 
is about 650 feet in length. The construction of the surface 
of this street, with the exception of the artificial stone side- 
walks, was done by the Paving Service force. Work was 
begun April 13, 1911, and completed July 13, 1911. It is a 
forty (40) foot street with a six (6) inch macadam roadway, 
three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks and arti- 
ficial stone sidewalks seven (7) feet in width. The contract 



Public Works Department. 229 

for constructing the artificial stone sidewalk was awarded to 
Robert Eagar, Jr., April 22, 1911. Work was begun May 15, 
1911, and completed June 5, 1911. The sidewalks were laid 
under a five (5) year maintenance guaranty. 

Kenneth street, from Stratford street across Farrington ave- 
nue, is about 644 feet in length. The contract for constructing 
the surface of this street was awarded the John Kelly Company 
October 13, 1911. Work was begun November 15, 1911, and 
suspended December 9, 1911. It is a forty (40) foot street 
with three (3) foot granite block gutters and granite edgestone. 
The edgestone was laid on a crushed stone and concrete base 
foundation. The work will be completed in the spring as early 
as weather conditions will permit. All the materials were 
furnished by the contractor. 

Kilton street, from Harvard street about 658 feet northerly. 
The contract for constructing the surface of this street was 
awarded to the John Kelly Company October 13, 1911. Work 
was begun October 24, 1911, and suspended December 11, 
1911. The edgestone has been set, gutters paved and the 
stone for the macadam placed this year. Work was suspended 
on account of cold weather and will be resumed in the spring. 

Litchfield street, from Lincoln street to Western avenue, is 
about 1,726 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street was awarded to John J. Lane May 25, 
1911. This is a forty (40) foot street, with a six (6) inch tar 
macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, flag- 
ging crosswalks, granite edgestone and seven (7) foot artificial 
stone sidewalks, laid under a five (5) year maintenance guar- 
anty. The flagging for crosswalks was furnished by the city. 
All the other materials were furnished by the contractor. 

Leon street, from Ruggles street to Greenleaf street, is about 
891 feet in length. The contract for constructing the surface 
of this street was awarded to James Doherty September 8, 
1910. Work was begun October 10, 1910, and suspended 
November 28, 1910; work was resumed April 19, 1911, and 
completed May 1, 1911. The work this year consisted in 
laying artificial stone sidewalks five (5) feet in width. This 
sidewalk is laid under a five (5) year maintenance guaranty. 
The contractor furnished the materials. 

Morton street, from Blue Hill avenue about 580 feet easterly. 
The contract for constructing the surface of this street was 
awarded to James Doherty October 15, 1910. Work was 
begun March 27, 1911, and completed May 22, 1911. It is an 
eighty (80) foot street with a six (6) inch macadam roadway, 
three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite 
edgestone and part twelve (12) foot artificial stone sidewalks 
with a seeded loam space and the remainder crushed stone. 
The flagging was furnished by the city and hauled by the 
contractor. All other materials were furnished by the contrac- 
tor. The sidewalk was laid under a five (5) year maintenance 
guaranty. 



230 City Document No. 29. 

Pequot street, from Calumet street to Wait street, is about 
166 feet in length. The contract for constructing the surface 
of this street was awarded the J. C. Coleman & Sons Company, 
December 4, 1911. Work was begun December 28, 1911. The 
work done thus far has consisted in excavating and placing a 
small amount of concrete foundation for a retaining wall on 
the northerly corner of Calumet street. All the materials 
were furnished by the contractor. 

Quint avenue, from Brighton avenue to Princeton avenue, is 
about 1,068 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street was awarded R. J. Young & Co. November 
13, 1911. It is a forty (40) foot street with a six (6) inch 
macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, flag- 
ging crosswalks and granite edgestone. Artificial stone side- 
walks, seven (7) feet in width, were constructed the entire length 
of the street, except about 440 linear feet which had been pre- 
viously constructed, five (5) feet wide, with seeded loam space. 
About 28 linear feet of this five (5) foot walk was replaced and 
entire loam space reseeded. The artificial stone sidewalks 
were laid under a five (5) year maintenance guaranty. The 
straight edgestone was furnished by the city at the South End 
Paving Yard, Albany street, and hauled by the contractor. 
The granite paving blocks were furnished by the city at the 
Massachusetts avenue lot and hauled by the contractor. The 
flagging and circular edgestone were furnished by the city on 
the line of the work. All the other materials were furnished 
by the contractor. 

Railroad street, from Corey street across Willow street, is 
about 853 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street was awarded the West Roxbury Trap 
Rock Company June 21, 1911. Work was begun June 23, 
1911, and completed December 9, 1911. It is a forty (40) foot 
street with a six (6) inch macadam roadway, three (3) foot 
granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone 
and crushed stone sidewalks seven (7) feet in width. The 
straight edgestone, part of the circular edgestone and the flag- 
ging were furnished by the city at the South End Yard and 
hauled by the contractor. Part of the circular edgestone was 
furnished by the city on the line of the work. All the other 
materials were furnished by the contractor. 

Ralston street, from Dorchester avenue to Boston street, is 
about 224 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street was awarded to James Doherty Sep- 
tember 8, 1910. Work was begun September 13, 1910, and 
suspended November 23, 1910. The work done in 1910 con- 
sisted of building a bulkhead on the northerly street line to 
hold up the street, furnishing and placing filling and building 
a fence on the north side. Work was resumed September 7, 
1911, and completed October 30, 1911. This is a thirty-five (35) 
foot street with a six (6) inch macadam roadway, granite 
edgestone and three (3) foot granite block gutters. The side- 



Public Works Department. 231 

walks, which are six (6) feet wide, are brick on the north side of 
the street and artificial stone on the south side next to the 
church, which was laid under a five (5) year maintenance 
guaranty. The city furnished the flagging at the South End 
Paving Yard, Albany street, the paving blocks at the Massa- 
chusetts avenue lot and the sidewalk brick on the line of 
the work. All the other materials were furnished by the 
contractor. 

Sachem street, from Hillside street to Parker Hill avenue, is 
about 917 feet in length. The contract for excavating and 
filling was awarded to Daniel E. Lynch July 21, 1911, who 
assigned his rights in the contract to James Doherty December 
14, 1911, who did the cutting and filling and completed his work 
January 5, 1912. This section of Sachem street was laid out 
as a new street by the city in 1911 so as to make an easier grade 
up Parker Hill for the fire apparatus. It is forty (40) feet in 
width for most of its length. 

Stratford street, from Anawan avenue across Saville street, is 
about 1,551 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street was awarded to the West Roxbury Trap 
Rock Company October 30, 1911. Work was begun November 
13, 1911, and suspended December 22, 1911. It is a forty (40) 
foot street and is to have a six (6) inch macadam roadway, 
three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite 
edgestone, and the sidewalk, seven (7) feet in width, will have 
an artificial stone walk four and one-half (4|) feet wide with 
seeded loam space. The work this season has consisted in 
paving gutters, setting edgestone and placing the crushed 
stone for the macadam and the cinders for the artificial stone 
sidewalk between Anawan avenue and Pelton street, a distance 
of about 498 feet. The granite blocks were furnished by the 
city at the Dimock Street Yard and hauled by the contractor. 
All the other materials were furnished by the contractor. 

Southampton street, from Massachusetts avenue to 460 feet 
east of New England Railroad Bridge, is about 2,695 feet in 
length. The contract for constructing the surface of this 
street was awarded McGuire & Kiernan October 30, 1911. 
Work was begun November 2, 1911. It is a seventy (70) 
foot street and the roadway is to be paved with special five (5) 
inch granite blocks and granite flagging crosswalks on a six 
(6) inch concrete base with pitch and pebble joints. Granite 
edgestone is to be set and the sidewalks, ten (10) feet in width, 
are to be graded. The work this season has consisted in grad- 
ing, resetting edgestone on north side, setting edgestone on 
both sides and paving on the north side about sixteen (16) feet 
in width from Hilton street, about seventy (70) feet east of 
Atkinson street, with five (5) inch granite blocks on a six (6) 
inch concrete base with pitch and pebble joints. The Boston 
Elevated Railway Company has laid one track in this section, 
and a brow of temporary paving on a gravel bed with gravel 
joints has been laid on each side of the track, so that practically 



232 City Document No. 29. 

one-half of the roadway is in good condition for travel from 
Massachusetts avenue to about seventy (70) feet east of Atkin- 
son street. The granite blocks for temporary brow paving 
were furnished by the city at the Massachusetts avenue lot 
and hauled by the contractor. All the other materials were 
furnished by the contractor. 

Wales street, from Harvard street to Talbot avenue, is about 
922 feet in length. The contract for constructing the surface 
of this street was awarded to James Doherty May 15, 1911. 
Work was begun May 23, 1911, and completed July 10, 1911. 
It is a forty (40) foot street with a six (6) inch tar macadam 
roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, nagging cross- 
walks, granite edgestone and seven (7) foot artificial stone 
sidewalks. The straight edgestone and flagging were fur- 
nished by the city and hauled by the contractor. The circular 
edgestone was furnished by the city on the line of the work. 
All other materials were furnished by the contractor. The 
artificial stone sidewalk was laid under a five (5) year main- 
tenance guaranty. 

Westcott street, from West Park street to Talbot avenue, is 
about 713 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street was awarded to James Doherty October 
3, 1910. Work was begun March 27, 1911, and completed 
May 22, 1911. It is a forty (40) foot street with a six (6) 
inch macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, 
flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone and a seven (7) foot 
artificial stone .sidewalk. The new edgestone, flagging and 
gutter paving blocks were furnished by the city at the Massa- 
chusetts avenue lot and hauled by the contractor. The 
circular edgestone was furnished by the city on the line of the 
work. All other materials were furnished by the contractor. 
The artificial stone sidewalk was laid under a five (5) year 
maintenance guaranty. 

West Park street, from Bernard street to the New England 
Railroad Bridge, is about 386 feet in length. The contract 
for constructing the surface of this street was awarded to 
James Doherty October 3, 1910. Work was begun April 21, 
1911, and completed May 11, 1911. It is a forty (40) foot 
street with a six (6) inch macadam roadway, three (3) foot 
granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone 
and artificial stone sidewalks, a part seven (7) feet in width 
and a part four (4) feet in width, with a loam space. The 
straight edgestone, flagging and paving blocks were furnished 
by the city and hauled by the contractor. The circular edge- 
stone was furnished by the city on the line of the work. All 
other materials were furnished by the contractor. The arti- 
ficial stone sidewalks were laid under a five (5) year maintenance 
guaranty. 

Whittemore terrace, from Hancock street about 210 feet 
westerly, was constructed by the division forces. As the 
edgestones and sidewalks were previously constructed it was 



Public Works Department. 233 

only necessary to build a six (6) inch macadam roadway and 
pave the gutters with granite blocks. 

General. 

Flint street, from Norfolk street to the New England Rail- 
road, is about 418 feet in length. The contract for sub-grading, 
setting edgestone, paving gutters and laying crosswalks was 
awarded to James Doherty June 14, 1911. This is a forty 
(40) foot street, with seven (7) foot sidewalks. There was 
quite a heavy cut on part of the street with considerable rock 
cut. The city furnished the flagging and straight edgestone 
at the South End Paving Yard, Albany street, and the circular 
edgestone on the line of the work. The rest of the materials 
were furnished by the contractor. 

Hewlett street, from Walter street to Centre street, is about 
1,665 feet in length and from forty (40) to forty-one (41) feet 
in width. The contract for constructing the sidewalks, 
edgestones, gutters and flagging crosswalks was awarded 
William Rafferty & Co. June 14, 1911. Work was begun 
June 30, 1911, and completed September 19, 1911. The 
artificial stone sidewalk was laid under & five (5) year main- 
tenance guaranty. The flagging was furnished by the city 
at the South End Paving Yard, Albany street, and hauled by 
the contractor. All the other materials were furnished by 
the contractor. The six (6) inch macadam surface was after- 
wards constructed by the city. 

Hall street, from South street to Call street, is about 860 
feet in length, including about fifty (50) feet in Call street. 
The contract for constructing the three (3) foot granite block 
gutters and setting granite edgestone in this street was awarded 
James Doherty June 26, 1911. Work was begun July 17, 
1911, and completed August 18, 1911. The straight edgestone 
was furnished by the city at the South End Paving Yard and 
hauled by the contractor. The circular edgestone was fur- 
nished by the city on the line of the work. All the other 
materials were furnished by the contractor. 

Hutchings street, from Elm Hill avenue to Humboldt avenue, 
is about 1,125 feet in length. The contract for setting edge- 
stone, paving gutters and laying crosswalks was awarded to 
the F. S. & A. D. Gore Corporation May 27, 1911. This is a 
forty (40) foot street with granite edgestone, seven (7) foot 
sidewalks, three (3) foot granite block gutters and flagging 
crosswalks. On a part of the street artificial stone sidewalks 
had been built previous to the present construction. Such of 
these as were in good condition and conformed to the new 
construction were allowed to remain. 

Huntington avenue, between Longwood avenue and Tremont 
street, and between Massachusetts avenue and Exeter street. 
The contract for resetting edgestone in track reservation was 
awarded the J. C. Coleman & Sons Company December 14, 



234 City Document No. 29. 

1911. Work was begun December 19, 1911, and suspended 
January 5, 1912. The reservation edgestone between Long- 
wood avenue and Tremont street, with the exception of about 
320 feet on the northerly side near Vandyke street, has been 
reset this year. 

Maxwell street, from Milton avenue to Capen street, is about 
960 feet in length. The contract for repaving and regulating 
the edgestones, gutters and crosswalks was awarded to C. W. 
Dolloff & Co. June 21, 1911. Work was begun October 26, 
1911, and completed November 27, 1911. The sidewalks were 
graded by the department forces. It is a forty (40) foot street 
with a macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, 
granite edgestone, nagging crosswalks and seven (7) foot 
sidewalks. The straight edgestone and nagging were furnished 
by the city and hauled by the contractor. The circular edge- 
stone was furnished by the city on the line of the work. All 
other new materials were furnished by the contractor. 

Millet street, from Talbot avenue to Athelwold street, is 
about 1,617 feet in length. The contract for constructing 
artificial stone sidewalks and regulating the edgestones, gutters 
and crosswalks was awarded to C. W. Dolloff & Co. June 6, 
1911. W^ork was begun June 13, 1911, and completed August 
4, 1911. It is a forty (40) foot street with a macadam road- 
way, three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks, 
granite edgestone and seven (7) foot artificial stone sidewalks. 
All new material was furnished by the contractor. The side- 
walk was laid under a five (5) year maintenance guaranty. 

Mendum street, from Walter street to Fairview street, is 
about 900 feet in length. The contract for grading the road- 
way and constructing three (3) foot granite block gutters, 
flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone, 700 feet of which was 
set on a crushed stone and concrete foundation, and seven (7) 
foot sidewalks, consisting of a four and one-half (4|) foot arti- 
ficial stone walk laid under a five (5) year maintenance guar- 
anty, and seeded loam spaces, was awarded to John McCourt 
& Co. May 27, 1911. Work was begun May 26, 1911, and 
completed July 29, 1911. Sixty-one (61) linear feet of under- 
drain was also laid on the northerly side near Walter street. 
The straight edgestone was furnished by the city at the South 
End Yard and hauled by the contractor. The circular edge- 
stone was furnished by the city on the line of the work. All 
the other materials were furnished by the contractor. The six 
(6) inch macadam roadway was afterwards constructed by 
the city. 

Melville avenue, from Washington street to Dorchester ave- 
nue, is about 2,943 feet in length. The contract for regulating 
edgestones, gutters and crosswalks was awarded to C. W. 
Dolloff & Co. June 6, 1911. The contract for constructing 
the artificial stone sidewalks was awarded to the Adams Pond 
Company May 15, 1911. Work was begun July 17, 1911, and 



Public Woeks Department. 235 

completed September 12, 1911. The macadam roadway was 
resurfaced by the department forces. It is a fifty (50) foot 
street with a macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block 
gutters, granite edgestone and eight (8) foot artificial stone 
sidewalks. The paving blocks were furnished by the city 
and hauled by the contractor. All other new materials were 
furnished by the contractors. The sidewalk was laid under a 
five (5) year maintenance guaranty. . 

Old Colony Avenue, from Dorchester street across Hyde 
street, is about 1,090 feet in length. The contract for con- 
structing the surface of this street was awarded to James 
Doherty October 15, 1910. Work was begun October 24, 
1910, and completed September 6, 1911. It is an eighty (80) 
foot street with a six (6) inch macadam roadway, four (4) foot 
granite block hip gutters, granite edgestone at street corners, 
flagging crosswalks and crushed stone sidewalks twelve (12) 
feet in width. A concrete retaining wall with wooden fence 
was also built near Champney street. With the exception of 
placing filling all the work was done this season. The flagging 
and bricks for sidewalks on side streets were furnished by the 
city on the line of the work. All the other materials were 
furnished by the contractor. Parts of Preble, Vinton and 
Jenkins streets were raised to meet the grade of Old Colony 
avenue, and the surfaces of these streets were replaced as 
before. 

Park street (northerly side), between Anawan avenue and 
Clement avenue, is about 1,100 feet in length. The contract 
for constructing an artificial stone sidewalk was awarded the 
West Roxbury Trap Rock Company October 3, 1911. Work 
was begun October 10, 1911, and completed November 1, 1911. 
This sidewalk, four and one-half (4^) feet in length, is laid under 
a five (5) year maintenance guaranty. 

River street, from Mattapan square to the Hyde Park line, 
is about 1,765 feet in length. The contract for constructing 
three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks and 
granite edgestone was awarded to C. W. Dolloff & Co. 
June 6, 1911. Work was begun September 12, 1911, and com- 
pleted December 4, 1911. The flagging was furnished by the 
city and hauled by the contractor. All the other materials 
were furnished by the contractor. Macadam surface and 
crushed stone sidewalks were constructed by the city. 

Standish street, from Harvard street to West Park street, is 
about 830 feet in length. The contract for regulating edge- 
stones, gutters and sidewalks was awarded to James Doherty 
July 24, 1911. Work was begun August 3, 1911, and com- 
pleted September 10, 1911. It is a fifty (50) foot street with 
three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks and 
eight (8) foot artificial stone sidewalks. The straight edge- 
stone, paving blocks and flagging were furnished by the city 
and hauled by the contractor. The circular edgestone was 



236 City Document No. 29. 

furnished by the city on the line of the work. All other materials 
were furnished by the contractor. The sidewalk was laid under 
a five-year maintenance guaranty. 

Spencer street, from Talbot avenue to Athelwold street, is 
about 1,766 feet in length. The contract for regulating edge- 
stones, gutters and crosswalks was awarded to C. W. Dolloff 
& Co. May 22, 1911. Work was begun May 29, 1911, 
and completed July 10, 1911. The contract for constructing 
the artificial stone sidewalks was awarded to James Doherty 
May 15, 1911. The roadway was resurfaced by the depart- 
ment forces. It is a forty (40) foot street with a macadam 
roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, nagging cross- 
walks, granite edgestone and seven (7) foot artificial stone side- 
walks. The paving blocks were furnished by the city and 
hauled by the contractor. All other materials were furnished 
by the contractors. The artificial stone sidewalk was laid 
under a five year maintenance guaranty. 

Thetford avenue, from Norfolk street to Evans street, is 
about 1,352 feet in length. The contract for regulating edge- 
stones, gutters and crosswalks and constructing an artificial 
stone sidewalk was awarded to the Adams Pond Company 
September 16, 1911. Work was begun September 19, 1911, 
and completed December 1, 1911. It is a forty-six (46) foot 
street with a macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block 
gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone and eight (8) 
foot artificial stone sidewalks. The flagging was furnished by 
the city and hauled by the contractor. All other materials 
were furnished by the contractor. The sidewalk was laid under 
a five-year maintenance guaranty. 

Weld Hill street, from Hyde Park avenue to Forest Hills 
Cemetery, is about 1,020 feet in length. The contract for 
constructing three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging 
crosswalks, granite edgestone and artificial stone sidewalks 
seven (7) feet in width was awarded to James Doherty June 21, 
1911. Work was begun July 26, 191 1 , and completed September 
12, 1911. About 280 feet of artificial stone sidewalk which 
had been previously laid was in good condition and was allowed 
to remain. The artificial stone sidewalk was laid under a five 
(5) year maintenance guaranty. The old cobbles were hauled 
to Catherine street, between Bourne street and Florence 
street, by the contractor. The straight edgestone and flagging 
were furnished by the city at the South End Paving Yard, 
Albany street, and hauled by the contractor. The circular 
edgestone was furnished by the city on the line of the work. 
All the other materials were furnished by the contractor. 

Williams street, from Washington street to Forest Hills 
street, is about 1,498 feet in length. The contract for con- 
structing three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging cross- 
walks and granite edgestone was awarded James Doherty 
June 14, 1911. Work was begun June 23, 1911, and completed 
September 1, 1911. The flagging and straight edgestone 
were furnished by the city at the South End Yard and hauled 



Public Works Department. 



237 



by the contractor. The circular edgestone was furnished by 
the city on the line of the work. All the other materials were 
furnished by the contractor. The city resurfaced the macadam 
roadway and crushed stone sidewalks. 

Washington street (westerly side), between Kittredge and 
Albano streets. A concrete retaining wall about sixty-five 
and one-half (65|) feet in length with a wooden fence was 
built by Timothy Coughlin under contract dated May 18, 
1911. 

Work Done by Contract, 1911. 



Old. 



New. 



Edgestone set 

Concrete base laid 

Granite block paving laid on a concrete 

base, with pitch and pebble joints 

Granite flagging laid on a concrete base, 

with pitch and pebble joints 

Granite block paving laid on a gravel base, 

with gravel joints 

Flagging laid on a gravel base, with gravel 

joints 

Granite block paving laid on a concrete 

base, with grout joints 

Wood block pavement laid on a concrete 

base 

Asphalt surface laid 

Asphalt base and surface laid 

Asphalt patching 

Brick block pavement laid on a concrete 

base 

Brick sidewalks laid 

Crushed stone sidewalks laid 

Artificial stone sidewalks laid 

Earth excavation 

Earth excavation 

Rock excavation 

Filling furnished 

Macadam surface placed (water-bound)... 
Macadam surface placed (bituminous) . . . . 

Loam furnished and laid 

Covers reset 

Artificial stone curbing laid 

Coal tar concrete patching 

Retaining wall built 



40,203 linear feet 



125 square yards. 
110 
28,549 
1,224 " 



107 
21, '267 



9,182 



1,149 
79,039 
51,559 cubic yards. 



278 

7 linear feet 
4,130 square yards. 



7S.3S7 linear feet. 
74,713 square yards. 

23,176 

976 

25,880 

1,782 

178 

14,652 " " 

1,321 
933 



34,325 

12,282 

4,934 

67,448 



23,373 cubic yards. 
30,753 square vards. 
29,260 " ' " 
2,513 " 

103 linear feet 

366 " ■ 



Amount of Work Done by Paving 
Macadam resurfaced 
Macadam patched 
Tarvia furnished and applied . 
Edgestones set . 
Edgestones reset 
Granite block paving, gravel base and 

joints, laid 

Granite block paving, gravel base and 

joints, relaid 

Gutter paving, gravel base and joints, 

laid 

Gutter paving, gravel base and joints, 

relaid 

Flagging crosswalks laid .... 

Flagging crosswalks relaid 

Brick sidewalks laid 



Service Forces. 
307,744 square yards. 
347,491 square yards. 

41,223 square yards. 

17,954 linear feet. 

54,864 linear feet. 

3,455 square yards. 

89,343 square yards. 

6,415 square yards. 

24,232 square yards. 

2,014 square yards. 
17,800 square yards. 

4,378 square yards. 



238 City Document No. 29. 

Brick sidewalks relaid .... 85,027 square yards. 
Gravel and crushed stone sidewalks 
resurfaced 200,868 square yards. 

Financial Statement, Paving Service. 
Maintenance. 
Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January, 

31, 1912 (gross) . $1,244,571 92 

Collected for work done and materials furnished 

different services, departments, individuals 

and companies .... $8,983 72 

Inspectors' services .... 3,275 00 

12,258 72 



Net expenditures $1,232,313 20 

Special A pprppria tions . 
Old Colony Avenue, Construction of. 

Unexpended balance, February 1,1911 . . $31,745 25 
Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January 
31, 1912 14,717 34 

Unexpended balance, January 31, 1912 . $17,027 91 

Highways, Making of. 
Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January 
31, 1912 $254,885 35 

Income. 
Statement showing the amount of bills deposited 

with the City Collector from February 1, 1911, to 

January 31, 1912, and credited to general revenue: 

On account of edgestone and sidewalk assess- 
ments $5,708 59 

Stone from ledges (Chestnut Hill) . 

Permits 

Junk, old material, etc. . 

Sale of horses 



Amount paid into the City Treasury dur: 

On account of edgestone and sidewalk assess- 
ments 

Stone from ledges (Chestnut Hill) 

Permits 

Sale of horses 

Sale of old materials, etc 



6,242 50 

32,340 90 

328 23 


3,162 62 


$47,782 84 


; the year: 


$12,833 92 

4,425 18 

30,151 65 

328 23 


877 97 


$48,616 95 



Public Works Department. 



239 






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240 



City Document No. 29. 



Schedule A. 

Salary of division engineer (part of)* . 

Salary of office clerks, stenographers and 
messengers 

Salary of chief engineer .... 

Salaries of assistant engineers (office work) 

Salaries of engineers in surveying division 

Salaries of clerks and messengers, engineer's office 

Salaries of permit office clerks 

Salaries of permit office inspectors 

Salaries of engineering inspectors (office work) 

Salaries of district inspectors 

Salary of constable . 

Salary of medical inspector 

Salary of chief veterinarian 

Salary of inspector of horses 

Wages of weigher at Chestnut Hill ledge 

Wages of weigher at Grove and Centre street 
ledges 

Pensions paid to veterans of Civil War (retired) 

Pay allowed injured employees 

Tallying traffic . . . . 

Holidays, not including holidays charged to 
street accounts 

Automobile expense: 

New, division engineer . . . $2,770 00 
New, chief engineer . . . 1,080 00 

Gasolene, grease, etc. . . . 247 96 

Repairs 430 73 

Supplies 714 16 

Wages of chauffeur . . . 1,099 00 



.,541 67 



Advertising (miscellaneous) 
Newspapers, magazines, etc. . 

Printing 

Postage 

Stationery 

Traveling expense 

Engineering supplies and incidentals 

Artificial stone sidewalks: 

Rebates allowed to contractors . 

Repairs made .... 

New walks built .... 

Asphalt pavements repaired : 

Engineering 

Inspectors 

Carried forward .... 



$12,563 76 

1,451 85 

520 98 



$416 66 
1,470 75 



55 
00 
17 

62 
00 



2,457 

3,000 

10,499 

418 

222 

6,412 51 

15,388 70 

791 52 
8,284 10 
1,043 31 
1,177 44 
3,000 00 

912 50 
1,560 53 

565 13 

4,745 68 

920 64 

9 00 

43,860 29 



6,341 85 

44 42 

13 50 

3,154 58 

339 22 

1,421 00 

752 78 

973 38 



14,536 59 



.,887 41 $134,387 68 



* Salary divided between Lighting, Paving, Sanitary and Street Cleaning Services. 



Public Works Department. 



241 



Brought forward 
Engineering expense . 
Amount paid to Barber Asphalt 

Paving Company . 
Amount paid to Boston Asphalt 

Company .... 
Amount paid to Warren Brothers 

Company .... 
Temporary repairs . 



$1,887 41 
9 27 

809 07 

29 32 

29,257 49 
201 19 



$134,387 68 



Ashburton place, bitulithic patch . 

New crosswalks, not included elsewhere 

Fence repairs 

Plankwalk repairs 

Edgestones, sidewalks and gutters, new, not in 
eluded elsewhere .... 

Rent of land, etc 

Taxes 

Horses purchased .... 

Buggies, carts and wagons, new 

Expense of stables, including drivers, 
feeders, fodder, horseshoeing, re- 
pairs to harnesses, carts, etc. 

Amount earned by department 
teams 



$116,435 01 



88,388 95 



Expenses of yards, including salaries of foremen, 

yardmen, tool wagon, etc. . 
Electric lighting, yards and stables 
Gas lighting, yards and stables 
Fuel for heating yard buildings, offices and 

stables .... 
Electrical appliances, labor and stock, yards and 

stables .... 
Furniture, yards and stables 
Rent of towels . 
Stoves, pipes, grates, etc. 
Telephone service 

Repairing yard offices, stables, sheds, etc. 
Derricks, repairing, etc. . 
Dumping boat service 
Oil for street lighting 

Ice 

Oatmeal .... 

Signs, making and putting up 

Numbering streets 

Tools, hardware, etc., new, cost of repairing, etc. 

Executions of courts and damages 

Snow dumps .... 



32,193 75 

350 00 

5,079 87 

3,577 65 

2,477 54 

20,721 17 

6,930 24 

427 72 

8,296 05 

1,223 00 



28,046 06 

52,075 99 
558 30 
465 57 

1,815 49 

1,106 82 

52 15 

84 60 

354 06 

1,288 41 

6,562 12 

178 25 

115 25 

346 01 

72 83 

100 70 

9,972 56 

1,412 52 

17,452 10 

10,578 75 

725 61 



Carried forward $349,028 82 



242 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward $349,028 82 

Scale repairs 2 89 

Removing brown-tail moths 27 18 

Repairing wharf at 521 Commercial street: 

Wood preserving .... $5 00 

Advertising 6 17 

Amount paid to Rendle & Stod- 
dard under contract . . . 2,708 89 

2,720 06 



Sanding icy and slippery streets .... 914 19 

Sewer Service, work done and materials furnished, 

not shown elsewhere 1 2,308 56 

Work done and materials furnished, individuals, 

corporations, etc 2 1,185 23 

Work done and materials furnished, Metropolitan 

Water Commission 10 47 

Work done and materials furnished, Park De- 
partment 35 28 

Work done and materials furnished, Boston 

Transit Commission 24 00 

Work done and materials furnished, Schoolhouse 

Department 3 129 44 

Work done and materials furnished, Bridge 

Service 4 574 67 

Work done and materials furnished, Water Serv- 
ice, not included elsewhere . . . . 5 2,282 02 

New office building, Brighton Yard, not finished, 67 25 

Garage built, Brighton Yard . . . . . 2,734 36 

Repairing tar concrete sidewalks : 

Engineering $2 00 

Inspection 59 00 

Engineering expense ... 1 60 

Amount paid to Lowe-Armington 

Company under contract . 1,893 39 

1,955 99 



Repairing culverts and building new culverts . 322 03 

Removal of ashes and offal in Hyde Park . . 544 47 

Repairing shanty and crusher at Dimock street . 147 13 

Traverse street subway 13 66 

Motor cycle expense: 

Motor cycle (net cost) . . . $382 50 



Oil 
Gasolene 
Supplies 
Repairs 



8 20 

12 70 

13 25 
55 15 



Carried forward .... $471 80 $365,027 70 

i Paid into Citv Treasury, $1,274.19. 

2 Paid into City Treasury, S76S.93. 

3 Paid into City Treasury, $125.30. 

4 Paid into City Treasury, $366.66. 
6 Paid into City Treasury, $88.36. 



Public Works Department. 



243 



Brought forward 
Registration . 



$471 80 
4 00 



Chemical fire extinguisher, Brighton Yard 

Premium on surety bonds 

Marking location of catch-basins 

Moving furniture at City Hall 

Teaming books from City Hall to South Yard 

Trimming trees .... 

Expert services on land . 

Teaming of nine election booths 

Photographs .... 

Rattler expense, Roxbury Yard 

Sundries ..... 

Keys 

June 17 celebration . 

Repairing Codman Street crusher 

Repairing scales at Chestnut Hill avenue crusher, 

Stock, materials .... $77,462 26 

Stock, handling and teaming . . 33,879 17 



$365,027 70 

475 80 

240 75 

25 00 

62 50 

394 75 

3 50 
42 65 
10 00 

180 00 

68 00 

96 18 

5 25 

4 50 
14 25 

1,494 97 
136 28 



Less stock delivered on streets 



Steam rollers, amount earned . 
Steam rollers, cost of operating, 
repairing, etc 



LI 1,341 43 

83,674 48 



$22,655 50 
19.593 23 



27,666 95 
$395,949 03 



3,062 27 
$392,886 76 



Street Work Done in Part by Contract and Day 

Labor and Charged to the Maintenance 

Appropriation. 

Albany and Bristol streets, at and near Fire Department Head- 
quarters. Length, 380 linear feet. Area, 1,568 square 
yards. Granite block roadway relaid on gravel base, 
edgestone reset, flagging crosswalks relaid and brick 
sidewalks relaid. 

Inspection 

Advertising 

Engineering expense .... 

Teaming 

Edgestone, two small corners, 50 feet 
2 inches straight .... 



$199 50 


3 


70 




40 


32 


70 


38 


80 



Carried forward 



$275 10 



".V/VMENT No. *^. 

__ £ ! tatas . 55 67 

Bi eks " : 100 171 00 

. Johnl.FitiStfr&li ... .:: 

fed 
wdsei § :4c, . 56 73 

900 linear :'-;-:: esfel " ~ 

-. k ; 

l-k>. £S 00 

"07 sonar; yaonfe exisl - 

_ 
v.; r; ": . 557 99 

&i-..i".s:5 J 37. 18 >7 

11 sqpmc yank exisl - 

: .__ : .: ;-; — ' .. .-> 

: "; . 4 07 

--1 «-; _...".:-. ; .'.: is -.'--' - 

; - v ^ is 

ra ^noik — Lay 

ere:: base 

II >:...--: sris : ::> 
rrftt :ssi : — - 
rish: . .".: i Laii J 

1: 7" 
1-5 squsr ; — : Is gpaonite 
■;ok v.- -.v.; Laii 

13 -50' 



CK»55^:- IfcS - 




fr:u: ;:~ 5 J 


\ « 


Exrri — :rk — F-- 




- r - : ^"- ~ LUil _ - - 7 r 




" 




- : - - - " ■- r 5 ^ ~~* 


2i :•: 


■■ "7" ■ /. . r -" _ r r > - 




11 :!:. - rr-r-'f 


s \ 



; .:-.:■-" -\'\:-- y'-' ^> >"- : ; ' 



Public W aext. 

Brwjvght fr/rveard |U3 : 37 

? . '. '. -.■■■ -■■■_- \ . 

-.50 . 7 r; 

- 31 



* : - : : :-- 

" 3 crossing Mocks, V 7 ! 

W 

23 ' 






1.323 aqoare : 1: 238 14 





*_::.» 1. 


. _ - J, — 


5: 


E~ 71 






~ 




". tT7~T 


L2-J1. 


_-- _ _ . 


''" '- -"- 


.-- i. - - _ - - 


;. -r - — 



Amr/ry greet, from Amory 
work not starts 



340 linear feet Area I 1 
stone : - - 1 square izfe 

I;-'-. ;: - : jz~--.--. --.:■■--- .:.i 51" 

1: :: - ._•---- :^ :-----. ^_ 

li. ;: ^.---: -:;: --.Mr II r " 

L . : : -jzjz I r : 

7- j_. .: . 11 60 

-: -- . - '. -. . - .t l.iis 

- - 
Azi : -A- ; ■_ l: . Ti'.Lii.-. ." Hir.d m:-^: 

. :.-;i :- 
I ::.:::-,:--.-' 

walls furnish ed- and laid (^ 

17c. . 271 H 



A : ' ::•--.: :: ;n 


- - - 


.'.,' 


• liT 


^ :'~* - 










51 00 

3 70 


' ;' . 


-. " 





8375 




~~. 


- ~ _ 


~Z. 


■_ r- 


- - _ -_ 


- 



246 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward $82 70 

Edgestone, 19 feet 3 inches, circular . 23 10 

Bricks, 10,000 130 00 

Amount paid Barber Asphalt Paving 

Company, under contract: 
1,419 square yards prepar- 
ing site @ 35c. . $496 65 
19 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
15c. . . . 2 85 

1,211 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset % 
12c. ... 145 32 
1,345 square yards con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid @ 
80^c. . . 1,082 73 

3 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid, gravel 
joints, @ 40c. . 1 20 

8 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid, pitch 
joints, @ 95c. . 7 60 

1 1 square yards nagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid, pitch 
joints, @ $1.25 . 13 75 

1,400 square yards bitu- 
minous concrete 
binder and asphalt 
wearing surface 
furnished and laid 
@ $1,174 • • 1,645 00 
590 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks re- 
laid @ 30c. . . 177 00 

3,572 10 

$3,807 90 

Boston street, from Ralston street to New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad Bridge. Length, 207 linear feet. Area, 
557 square yards. Roadway paved with wood blocks on 
concrete base with grout joints, edgestones reset, brick 
sidewalks relaid. An artificial stone sidewalk was built 
on side next school. 

Engineering $30 89 

Inspection 30 68 



Carried forward $61 57 



Public Works Department. 



247 



Brought forward . 




$61 


57 


Engineering expense 






60 


Blocks, old granite, 5,985 




119 


70 


Bricks, 1,600 . 




20 


80 


Flagging, 30 feet 4 inches 




21 


84 


Amount paid to James Doherty for 






constructing artificial stone side- 






walks (area 1,134 square 


feet) 


252 


19 


Amount paid National Safety Wood 






Paving Company, under contract : 






531 square yards prepar- 








ing site @ 35c. 


$185 85 






197 linear feet existing 








edgestone reset @ 








18c. . . . 


35 46 






21 square yards existing 








granite block pav- 








ing relaid, gravel 








joint, @ 35c. 


7 35 






6 square yards flagging 








crosswalks hauled 








and laid, pitch 








joint, including 








concrete base, % 








$1.35 . 


8 10 






531 square yards wood 








block pavement 








furnished and laid, 








including concrete 








base, @ $4 . 


2,124 00 






209 square yards existing 








brick sidewalks re- 








laid @ 35c. . 


73 15 






Extra work — Fur- 








nish filling for 








sidewalks where 








directed : 








20 loads filling @ $2 . 


40 00 










2,473 


91 







!,950 61 



Bradshaw street, from Charlotte 
(Work not done.) 
Advertising .... 



street to Glenway street. 
$4 10 



Bushnell street, from Ashmont street to Weyanoke street. 
Length, 1,379 linear feet. Area, 2,306 square yards. 
647 feet edgestones reset, 221 square yards block gutters 
repaved, 2,306 square yards macadam roadway resur- 
faced 4 inches deep and artificial stone sidewalks 
constructed. 



248 



City Document No. 29. 



Labor, edgestone excavating 


$103 63 


Labor, edgestone resetting . 


107 23 


Labor, block gutter excavating . 


27 43 


Labor, block gutter repairing 


42 58 


Labor, crosswalks excavating 


6 75 


Labor, crosswalks relaying . 


25 25 


Labor, macadam spreading . 


143 88 


Teaming 


98 75 


Gravel, 40 single loads . 


34 80 


Cement, 1 bag .... 


44 


Crushed stone, 430,225 tons . 


561 76 


Steam roller 


132 00 


Water cart 


7 00 


Amount paid Jeremiah J. Sullivan 


f 


under contract: 





3,538 square yards arti- 
ficial stone side- 
walks furnished 
and laid @ 16§c. . 
Extra work — Fur- 
nish and lay artifi- 
cial stone sidewalk 
on easterly side of 
Bushnell street, 
from Rowena 
street to Lombard 
street: 

1,555 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and laid 



77 



256 58 



840 35 



1,131 85 



Church street, from Melrose street to Fayette street. Length, 
171 linear feet. Area, 542 square yards. Roadway 
paved with wood blocks on a concrete base with grout 
joints, edgestone reset and brick sidewalks relaid. 



Engineering . 
Advertising 
Engineering expense 
Templets 

Blocks, granite, special, 69 
Amount paid to F. S. & A. D. Gore 
Corporation, under contract 
542 square yards prepar- 
ing site® 23c. . $124 66 



Carried forward 



$124 66 



$8 12 

1 12 

70 

10 94 
4 35 



m 23 



Public Works Department. 



249 



Brought forward 

325 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
13c. 

542 square yards con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid @ 
75c. 
1 square yard existing 
granite block 
paving r e 1 a i d, 
gravel joints, @ 
40c. . 
19 square yards granite 
block paving 
hauled and laid, 
pitch joints, @ 
85c. . . . 
4 square yards flagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid, pitch 
joints, @ $1 . 

519 square yards wood 
block pavement 
furnished and 
laid © $2.49 . 

195 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks re- 
laid @ 27c. . 



$124 66 $25 23 



42 25 



406 50 



40 



16 15 



4 00 



1,292 31 



52 65 



1,938 92 



,964 15 



Dorchester avenue, easterly roadway, from West Broadway 
to Pearl street. Length, 10,250 linear feet. Area, 
15,200 square yards. Roadway repaved with old blocks, 
edgestone reset, flagging crosswalks relaid and brick side- 
walks relaid. 

Engineering . 

Inspection 

Engineering expense 

Advertising 

Teaming .... 

Bricks, 10,000 

Blocks, old granite, 4,750 

Amount paid Fred S. & A 
Corporation, under contract: 
1,879 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 





$131 93 




220 63 




7 35 




3 90 




28 35 




129 00 




95 00 


. D. Gor< 


^ 



@ 15c. 

Carried forward 



$281 85 



$281 85 $616 16 



250 City Document No. 29. 

$616 16 



Brought forward 


$281 


85 


14,734 square yards exist- 






ing granite block 






paving relaid (oj, 






33c. . . . 


4,862 


22 


467 square yards exist- 






ing nagging cross- 






walks relaid @ 






35c. . . . 


163 


45 


888 square yards exist- 






ing brick s i d e- 






walks relaid @ 






27c. . 


239 


7o 


Extra work — 






Dress flagging 






where directed: 






6| hours, stonecutter, 






@ 60c. 


3 


90 


Plus 15 per cent on 






$3.90 . 




59 


Extra work — 






Lower catch- 






basin to the 






proper grade : 






2 hours, mason, @ 






75c. . 


1 


50 


2 hours, tender, @ 






30c. . 




60 


Plus 15 per cent on 






$2.10 . 




32 


2 bags Portland ce- 






ment @ 45c. 




90 



5,555 09 

$6,171 25 
Credit: 4,000 old granite blocks . . 80 00 

$6,091 25 

Dudley street, from Guild row to Harrison avenue. (Work 
not started.) 
Advertising $3 80 

East Fourth street, from P street to Farragut road. Length, 
524 linear feet. Area, 1,830 square yards. Roadway 
paved with wood blocks on a concrete base with grout 
joints, with exception of a small area near Farragut road, 
which was paved -with brick blocks on a concrete base 
with grout joints; edgestone reset and brick sidewalks 
relaid. 



Public Works Department. 



251 



Engineering . 








$34 00 


Inspection 








112 00 


Engineering expense 








1 90 


Advertising 








3 80 


Edgestone, 6 feet 3 inches 








4 38 


Bricks, 5,300 . 








68 90 


Templets 








7 56 


Amount paid to James Doherty, under 




contract : 






1,475 square yards pre- 






paring site @ 






20c. . . . 


$295 00 




930 linear feet existing 






edgestone reset 






@ 12c. . 


111 60 




1,475 square yards con- 






crete base fur- 






nished and laid 






@ 75c. . 


1,106 25 




32 square yards gran- 






ite block paving 






hauled and laid, 






pitch joints, @ 






97c. 


31 04 




19 square yards flag- 






g i n g crosswalks 






hauled and laid, 






pitch joints, @ 






$1.02 . 


19 38 




1,153 square yards wood 






block paving 






furnished and 






laid @ $2.63 


3,032 39 




564 square yards exist- 






ing brick side- 






walk r e 1 a i d 






@ 30c. . 


169 20 




271 square yards brick 






block pavement 






furnished and 






laid @ $1.73 


468 83 




Extra work — 






Remove tree 






roots below sub- 






grade : 






32 hours, labor, @ 






25c. 


8 00 





Carried forward 



>,241 69 $232 54 



252 



City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward . . $5,241 69 $232 54 
Plus 15 per cent on 
$8 . 1 20 

5,242 89 



Less credit on 6,000 old granite 
blocks @ $20 M, . 



>,475 43 
132 00 



>,343 43 



Elm Hill avenue and Seaver street. Length, 300 linear feet. 

Area, 744 square yards. Edgestone set, block gutters 

paved, flagging crosswalks laid, artificial 

constructed and macadam roadway resurfaced. 
Labor, edgestone excavating 
Labor, edgestone setting 
Labor, gutter excavating 
Labor, gutter paving .... 
Labor, crossing excavating . 
Labor, crossing setting 
Labor, crushed stone sidewalk grading, 

Teaming 

Edgestone, 42 feet 7 inches circular, 2 

large corners . 
Edgestone, 279 feet 10 inches, straight, 
Blocks, old granite, 3,925 
Crushed stone, 108.95 tons . 
Flagging, 13S feet 10 inches 
Gravel, 20 double loads 

Steam roller 

Grass seed 

Amount paid Adams Pond Company, 

under contract: 
3,651 square feet artificial stone side- 
walk furnished and laid @ 

80.1649 602 05 

$1,727 75 



al si 


tone sidewalks 


irlac 
$90 


eci. 
13 


69 


14 


65 37 


33 


75 


23 


25 


77 


75 


63 


63 


58 36 


52 


24 


194 


66 


65 


90 


145 


99 


99 


96 


28 20 


42 


50 


14 


87 



Fayette street, Ferdinand street to Pleasant street. Length, 
856 linear feet. Area, 1,861 square yards. Roadway 
paved with wood blocks on a concrete base, grout joints, 
edgestone reset and brick sidewalks relaid. 



Engineering .... 
Inspection .... 
Advertising .... 
Engineering expense 
Blocks, special granite, 300 . 
Templets 


$75 29 

155 50 

1 13 

3 70 

18 90 

8 10 


Carried forward . 


. $162 62 



Public Works Department. 253 

Brought forward $162 62 

Bricks, 15,500 .... 191 00 

Edgestone, 55 feet 2 inches, circular . 66 20 

Amount paid Fred S. & A. D. Gore 

Corporation, under contract: 
1,999 square yards, prepar- 
ing site @ 23c. . $459 77 
57 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
13c. ... 7 41 

1,624 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset % 
13c. . 211 12 

1,999 square yards concrete 
base furnished and 
laid @ 75c. . . 1,499 25 
157 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid, gravel 
joints, © 40c. . 62 80 

20 square yards granite 
block paving 
hauled and laid @ 
85c ... 17 00 

30 square yards flagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid, pitch 
joints, @ $1 . . 30 00 

1,949 square yards wood 
block pavement 
furnished and laid 
@ $2.49 . . 4,853 01 
192 square yards brick 
sidewalks relaid @ 
27c. ... 51 84 

670 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks re- 
laid @ 27c. . . 180 90 

7,373 10 



$7 892 92 
Credit: 73,165 old granite blocks (5/ 

$20 M. 1,463 30 

$6,429 62 

Ferdinand street, from Fayette street to Boston & Albany Rail- 
road Bridge. Length, 393 linear feet. Area, 1,173 square 
yards. Roadway paved with wood blocks on a concrete 
base with grout joints, with the exception of a small area 
near the railroad bridge, which was paved with special 



254 



City Document No. 29. 



granite blocks on a concrete base with pitch and pebble 
joints. Edgestone reset and brick sidewalks relaid. 



Engineering 

Inspection 

Advertising 

Engineering expense 

Bricks, 3,500 . 

Blocks, special granite, 300 

Amount paid Fred S. & A. D. Gore 
Corporation, under contract: 

1,162 square yards prepar- 
ing site @ 23c. . $267 26 
40 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 19c. . 7 60 

630 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
13c. ... 81 90 

1,162 square yards con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid @ 
75c. . . . 871 50 
12 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid, gravel 
joints, @ 40c. . 4 80 

53 square yards granite 
block paving 
hauled and laid, 
pitch joints, @85c, 45 05 

1,109 square yards wood 
block pavement 
furnished and laid 
@ $2.49 
457 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks re- 
laid @ 27c. . 



Credit: 26,475 old granite 
blocks @ $20 M. 
75 feet old nagging @ 

36c. 
30 old crossing blocks 
@ $0,125 



41 

98 00 

1 13 

1 15 

44 00 

18 90 



2,761 41 




123 39 


4,162 91 






$4,367 50 


$529 50 




27 00 




3 75 


560 25 



i,807 25 



Fleet street, from Hanover street to Commercial street. Length, 
644 linear feet. Area, 1,888 square yards. Roadway 



Public Works Department. 



255 





$51 96 




143 50 




4 56 




2 05 




53 20 




21 60 




12 12 




309 50 



171 50 



repaved with large granite blocks on a concrete base with 
pitch and pebble joints, edgestone reset and brick side- 
walks relaid. 

Engineering 

Inspection 

Advertising 

Engineering expense 

Edgestone, 100 feet straight 

Edgestone, 18 feet circular 

Templets 

Bricks, 26,000 

Amount paid Simpson Brothers Cor- 
poration for relaying granite flag- 
ging sidewalk 

Amount paid McGuire & Kiernan, 
under contract: 

1,845 square yards prepar- 
ing site @ 27c. . 
100 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 14|c. . 
19 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
15c. . . . 
959 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@9c. . . . 

1,845 square yards concrete 
base furnished and 
laid % 68c. . 

1,759 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid, 
pitch joints, @ 
$2.33 . 
17 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid, pitch 
joints, @> 40c. 
85 square yards flagging 
crosswalks fur- 
nished and laid, 
pitch joints, @ 
$3.80 . . ' . 
27 square yards existing 
flagging crosswalks 
relaid, pitch joints, 
@60c. . 

Carried forward 



15 



14 50 



2 85 



86 31 



1,254 60 



4,098 47 



6 80 



323 00 



16 20 



5,300 88 $769 99 



256 



Brought forward 

635 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks re- 
laid @ 29c. . 



City Document No. 29. 

,300 88 $769 99 



184 15 



6,485 03 



$7,255 02 
Less credit on 65,389 old granite 
blocks @ $20 M 1,307 78 



>,947 24 



Flint street, from Norfolk street to the New England Railroad. 
Length, 418 linear feet. Area, 1,214 square yards. Edge- 
stone set, granite block gutters paved, flagging crosswalks 
laid and macadam roadway resurfaced 6 inches in depth. 



Engineering 

Inspection 

Labor, macadam excavating 

Labor, macadam spreading . 

Engineering expense 

Advertising 

Teaming 

Edgestone, 800 feet straight 

Edgestone, 49 feet 5 inches circular 

Flagging, 110 feet .... 

Steam roller 

Water cart 

Crushed stone, 274.88 tons . 

Amount paid to James Doherty, under 
contract : 

Removing trees, bushes, 
stumps, etc., ... $5 00 

580 cubic yards sub-grad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 50c. . . 290 00 

119 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (rock excava- 
tion) @ $1.75 . . 208 25 

793 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 21c. . 166 53 
50 linear feet circular 

edgestone set @ 14c, 7 00 

290 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid 
@ $1.71 ... 495 90 



95 
10 



$74 31 
49 88 
40 99 

193 76 

2 

4 

52 05 

560 00 
59 30 
79 20 

286 00 
13 17 

367 97 



Carried forward 



,,172 68 $1,783 68 



Public Works Department. 257 

Brought forward . . $1,172 68 $1,783 68 
23 square yards flagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid @ $1.05 . 24 15 

1,196 83 

$2,980 51 



Gaylord street, from Washington street to Chamberlain street. 
Length, 451 linear feet. Area, 2,742 square feet. Arti- 
ficial stone sidewalks constructed. 

Amount paid to Warren Brothers Company, 

under contract: 
2,709 square feet artificial stone 
sidewalks furnished and laid 

@ $0.169 $457 82 

Building underdrain ... 13 50 

$471 32 



Hall street, from South street to Call street. Length, 850 
linear feet. Edgestone set, granite block gutters paved 
and macadam roadway patched. 

Engineering $14 86 

Inspection 38 50 

Labor, roadway excavating ... 6 23 

Labor, roadway macadam, spreading, 31 75 

Advertising 4 26 

Engineering expense .... 75 

Horse roller ... 10 00 

Edgestone, 1,671 feet 6 inches straight, 1,053 11 
Edgestone, 44 feet 6 inches circular, 53 40 

Crushed stone, 89.55 tons ... 98 51 

Amount paid James Doherty, under 

contract : 
1,625 linear feet straight 

edgestone hauled 

and set© 26c. . $422 50 
45 linear feet circular 

edgestone @ 16c, 7 20 

10 linear feet existing 

edgestone reset 

@ 12c. ... 1 20 

558 square yards granite 

block paving fur- 
nished and laid @ 

$2.03 . . 1,132 74 



Carried forward . . $1,563 64 $1,311 37 



258 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . . $1,563 64 $1,311 37 
| square yard existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 40c, 20 

1,563 84 



?,875 21 

Hancock street, from Columbia road to Bowdoin street. Length, 
2,292 linear feet. Area, 10,047 square yards. Roadway 
paved with Mack brick block on a concrete base with grout 
joints and regulated. (Work begun in 1910.) 

Engineering SI 6 63 

Inspection 57 50 

Amount paid Central Construction 
Company, under contract: 

2,220 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ lie. . . . $244 20 
32 square yards granite 
block paving laid, 
grout joints, in- 
cluding excava- 
tion, concrete base 
and gravel bed @ 
$1.50 ... 48 00 

9,493 square yards brick 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid, 
including excava- 
tion, concrete base, 
sand bed and grout 
joints, @ $2.57 . 24,397 01 



$24,689 21 
Less 2| days' use of 
city steam roller 
@ $12 . . . 30 00 



t,659 21 
Less amount paid, 

1910 . . . 15,920 02 



8,739 19 
$8,813 32 

Hancock street, Bowdoin street to Dorchester avenue. Length, 
1,454 linear feet. Area, 5,950 square yards. Roadway 
paved with Bessemer brick block on a concrete base with 
grout joints and regulated 



Public Works Department. 



259 



Engineering . 

Inspection 

Advertising 

Engineering expense 

Teaming . 

Edgestone, 399 feet 4 inches straight 

Edgestone, 189 feet 5 inches circular 

Templets 

Amount paid Fred S. & A. D. Gore 
Corporation, under contract: 
382 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set ® 15c. . $57 30 
156 linear feet circular 
edgestone set (a 
12c. ... 18 72 

2,109 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset (g, 
12c. ... 253 08 
516 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid, gravel 
joints, (a 35c. . 180 60 
26 square yards granite 
block paving laid, 
grout joints, con- 
crete base, @ SI. 45, 37 70 

7,064 square 3 T ards brick 
block pavement 
furnished and laid 
(& S2.53 . 17,871 92 

Extra Work — Re- 
lay flagging cross- 
walks, gravel base 
and joints: 
8 square yards existing 
flagging cross- 
walks relaid, 
gravel joints, (a 
50c. ... 4 00 

Extra work — Re- 
move improper 
material from 
trench near High 
street and refill the 



same : 
5 hours' labor © 25c. 



1 25 



S179 28 
312 00 

4 56 
7 65 

5 50 
251 69 
227 30 

14 13 



Carried forward 



$18,424 57 $1,002 11 



260 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . . $18,424 57 $1,002 11 
Plus 15 per cent on 

$1.25 ... 19 

Extra work — Re- 
move portions of 
tree stumps below 
subgrade : 
16 hours' labor @ 25c. . 4 00 

Plus 15 per cent on 

$4 . 60 

Extra work — Fur- 
nish labor to 
spread excavated 
material sent to 
Bay street: 
91 hours' labor @ 25c . 22 75 

Plus 15 per cent on 

$22.75 ... 3 41 

Extra Work — Fur- 
nish and place con- 
crete to reinforce 
old culvert near 
Downer square: 
16 hours' labor ® 25c. . 4 00 

Plus 15 per cent on 
$4 . 60 

1 barrel cement @ 

$1.75 ... 1 75 

28 cubic feet stone @ 

$0.75 ... 2 10 

12 cubic feet sand @ 

5c 

Extra work — Haul 
old cobble stones 
to the Codman 
street yard in- 
stead of to the 
Hancock street 
yard: 
204 tons old cobbles 
hauled more than 
two miles and not 
more than two and 
one-half miles, one 
and one-half miles 
overhaul, per half 



60 



Carried forward . . $18,464 57 $1,002 11 



Public Works Department. 



261 



Brought forward 

mile per ton (Sect. 
1, Art. E.) @ lie, 


$18,464 57 $1,002 11 
67 32 

1 q co-i on 


Credit: 5,775 old granite 
blocks @ $20 M., 

1 old large corner . 

1 30 foot 1 inch old 
nagging 


$19,534 00 

$115 50 
3 00 

46 83 

ifi^ 33 




©io 3fi<R (\7 







Haverhill street, from Haymarket square to Causeway street. 
Length, 825 feet. Area, 2,952 square yards. Widened 
and repaved with large granite blocks on a concrete base 
with pitch and pebble joints, edgestones reset, nagging 
crosswalks relaid, flagging sidewalks relaid and artificial 
stone sidewalks constructed. 



Engineering . 




$142 71 


Inspection 




181 00 


Engineering expense 




65 


Advertising 




3 80 


Labor, stonecutter 




18 00 


Edgestone, 485 feet 11 inches 


3 straight, 


252 96 


Edgestone, 47 feet 5| inche 


s circular 




and 2 large corners . 




68 95 


Pebbles, 1 ton 




2 25 


Templets 




8 44 


Amount paid Coleman Broth 


ers, under 




contract : 






2,952 square yards prepar- 






ing site @ 40c. . 


$1,180 80 




496 linear feet straight 






edgestone hauled 






and set @ 20c. . 


99 20 




47 linear feet circular 






edgestone set @ 






30c. 


14 10 




1,309 linear feet existing 






edgestone reset @, 






13c. 


170 17 




2,952 square yards con- 






crete base fur- 






nished and laid @ 






70c. 


2,066 40 





Carried forward 



!,530 67 $678 76 



262 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . . $3,530 67 $678 76 
150 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaicl, gravel 
joints, @ 50c. . 75 00 

2,860 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid, 
pitch joints, @ 
$2.57 . . 7,350 20 

63 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid, pitch 
joints, @ $1 . 63 00 

17 square yards exist- 
ing flagging cross- 
walks relaid, gravel 
joints, @ 60c. . 10 20 

41 square yards flagging 
crosswalks fur- 
nished and laid, 
pitch joints, @ 
- $4.50 . . 184 50 

19 square yards existing 
flagging cross- 
walks relaid, pitch 
joints, @ $1 . 19 00 

87 square yards exist- 
ing brick sidewalks 
relaid @ 50c. . 43 50 

9,821 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and laid 
@ 17c. . . . 1,669 57 
Extra work — Relay 
granite block pav- 
ing, gravel joints, 
where directed in 
Haymarket square : 
734 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid, gravel 
joints, @ 50c. . 367 00 
Extra work — Move, 
cut and dress old 
edgestone where 
directed : 
128| hours, stonecutter, 

@ 50c. ... 64 25 



Carried forward . . $13,376 89 $678 76 



Public Woeks Department. 



263 



Brought forward . . $13,376 89 $678 76 
9 hours' labor © 20c, 1 80 

Plus 15 per cent on 

$66.05 ... 9 91 

15 hours, double team, 

@ 68fc. . 10 31 



Less 11,950 old gran- 
ite blocks delivered 
to contractor @ 
$20 M. . . 



$13,398 91 



239 00 



13,159 91 



$13,838 67 
Credit: 75,865 old granite blocks @ 

$20 M 1,517 30 



$12,321 37 



Hewlett street, from Walter street to Centre street. Length, 
1,665 feet. Area, 3,667 square yards. Edgestone set, 
block gutters paved, flagging crosswalks laid, artificial 
stone sidewalks constructed, macadam roadway resur- 
faced 6 inches deep. 
Engineering .... 
Inspection . . . . 
Engineering expense 
Advertising .... 
Labor, macadam excavating 
Labor, macadam spreading 
Teaming .... 

Flagging, 123 feet 10 inches . 
Steam roller rolling 
Steam roller picking 
Crushed stone, 990.78 tons . 
Water cart .... 
Amount paid to William J. 
Company, under contract: 
Removing trees, 
bushes, stumps, 
etc. 
3,087 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set 
@ $1 . 
64 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set 
@ $1.50 . 





$46 12 




206 50 




2 40 




4 10 




269 37 




347 75 




145 87 




89 16 




221 00 




45 50 




1,089 87 




70 00 



Rafferty 



$75 00 



3,087 00 



96 00 



Carried forward 



$3,258 00 $2,537 64 



264 City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward 


$3,258 00 $2,537 64 


28 linear feet existing 




edgestone reset 




@ 15c. 


4 20 


1,037 square yards granite 




block paving fur- 




nished and laid 




@ $2.25 


2,445 75 


22 square yards exist- 




ing granite block 




paving relaid @ 




25c. . 


5 50 


31 square yards flag- 




ging crosswalks 




hauled and laid 




@ $L50 


46 50 


13 square yards exist- 




ing flagging cross- 




walks relaid % 




75c. 


9 75 


20,292 square feet artificial 




stone sidewalks 




furnished and laid 




@ 18c. 


3,652 56 


7 covers reset @ $3 . 


21 00 




\ \ ° °fi 




y,Tt i ±o laj 




$11,980 90 


Less credit on 21 


feet old 


nagging . 


7 56 




^1 1 07° t 9.A 




$11, two oi 



Huntington avenue, from Longwood avenue to Tremont street 
and from Massachusetts avenue to Exeter street. Reset- 
ting reservation edgestone. (Work not started.) 

Engineering $3 12 

Inspection 10 50 

S13 62 



Hutching s street, from Elm Hill avenue to Humboldt avenue. 
Length, 1,125 feet. Area, 761 square j^ards. Edgestone 
set, block gutters paved, nagging crosswalks laid and 
artificial stone sidewalks constructed with loam space. 



Engineering .... 


$47 82 


Inspection .... 


194 50 


Engineering expense 


2 00 


Advertising .... 


7 80 


Blocks, 17,815 old granite . 


356 30 


Carried forward . 


. $60S 42 



Public Works Department. 265 

Brought forward $608 42 

Bricks, 300 3 60 

Fagging, 74 feet 2 inches ... 26 70 

Amount paid to Fred S. & A. D. Gore 

Corporation, under contract: 
1,230 linear feet straight 
edgestone furnished 
and set @ 91c. . $1,119 30 
26 linear feet circular 
edgestone furnished 
and set @ $1.45 . 37 70 

387 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
15c. . . . 58 05 

468 square yards granite 
block paving 
hauled and laid @ 
63c. . . . 294 84 
270 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid @ 
37c. . . . 99 90 

17 square yards flagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid @ 65c. . 11 05 

6 square yards exist- 
ing flagging cross- 
walks relaid® 37c, 2 22 
11 square yards exist- 
ing brick sidewalks 
relaid @ 39c. . 4 29 

1,627 35 

Amount paid to Robert Eagar, Jr., 

under contract: 
6,099 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and laid 
© 15|c. . . $945 34 
272 square yards loam 
space furnished, 
placed and seeded, 
@ 3c. . . . 8 16 

91 cubic yards loam 

furnished © 50c, 45 50 



999 00 
$3,265 07 



Jenner street, from Rutherford avenue to Front street. (Work 
not started.) 
Advertising $3 90 



266 



City Document No. 29. 





$12 12 

92 75 

1 85 

3 80 

94 20 

74 03 


Kiernan, 




$214 89 




2 75 





Joiner street, from Chelsea street to Water street. Length, 
246 feet. Area, 1,711 square yards. Paved with large 
granite blocks on a concrete base with pitch and pebble 
joints, edgestone reset, flagging crosswalks relaid and 
brick sidewalks relaid. 

Engineering . 
Inspection 
Engineering expense 
Advertising 

Flagging, 130 feet 10 inches 
Bricks, 5,810 . 
Amount paid to McGuire & 
under contract: 
741 square yards prepar- 
ing site @ 29c. . 
25 linear feet straight 
edgestone set @ 
lie. 
524 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
12c. 
741 square yards concrete 
base furnished and 
laid @ 69c. . 
48 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid, gravel 
joints, @ 37c. 
709 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid, 
pitch joints, @ 
$2.56 . 
4 square yards existing 
flagging cross- 
walks relaid, gravel 
joints, @ 73c. 
32 square yards flagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid, pitch 
joints, @ 89c. 
346 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks re- 
laid @ 25c. . 

Carried forward 



62 88 
511 29 

17 76 

1,815 04 

2 92 

28 48 
86 50 



J,742 51 $278 75 



Public Works Department. 



267 



Brought forward . . $2,742 51 $278 75 
Extra work — Lower 
sewer manhole 
cover : 
1 cover lowered . 3 00 

2,745 51 



Credit: 5,761 old granite blocks . 



5,024 26 
115 22 



$2,909 04 



Kent street, from Roxbury street to Vernon street. Length, 440 
feet. Area, 978 square yards. Roadway paved with 
Trinidad asphalt on a concrete base, edgestone reset and 
brick sidewalks relaid. 



Engineering . 

Inspection 

Engineering expense 

Advertising 

Bricks, 5,250 . 

Amount paid to Barber Asphalt Paving 
Company, under contract : 
889 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
15c. . . . $133 35 
933 square yards concrete 
base, bituminous 
concrete binder 
and asphalt wear- 
ing surface fur- 
nished and laid @ 
$2.48 . . . 2,313 84 
28 square yards bitu- 
minous concrete 
binder and asphalt 
wearing surface 
furnished and 
laid @ $1.30 . 36 40 

456 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks re- 
laid @ 30c. . . 136 80 



$15 35 

24 00 

75 

3 80 

68 25 



2,620 39 



52,73254 



Maxwell street, from Milton avenue to Capen street. Length, 
966 linear feet. Area, 2,791 square yards. Edgestone 



268 



City Document No. 29. 



$405 26 



15 40 



4 32 



1,159 20 



1 40 



6 



76 
00 



$48 74 


70 00 


1 


45 


4 


16 


174 00 


4 


50 


86 38 


26 


26 


1,119 


80 


22 


60 


64 80 


43 


32 


39 


94 


19 


50 


13 


00 



set, granite block gutters paved, flagging crosswalks laid, 
sidewalks graded and macadam roadway graded. 

Engineering . 

Inspection 

Engineering expense 

Advertising 

Labor, sidewalk excavating 

Labor, sidewalk resurfacing 

Labor, roadway excavating 

Teaming .... 

Edgestone, 1,734 feet 8 inches straight, 

Edgestone, 18 feet 10 inches circular, 

Edgestone, 18 small corners 

Flagging, 60 feet 2 inches 

Crushed stone, 26.63 tons 

Steam roller, picking 

Steam roller, rolling 

Amount paid to C. W. Dolloff & Co., 

under contract: 
1,762 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 23c. 
77 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
20c. 
36 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset % 
12c. 
644 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid @ 
$1.80 . 
4 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 35c, 
12 square yards flagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid @ 73c. . 
2 covers reset @ $3 
Extra work — Reset 
to grade 2 catch- 
basins and 2 man- 
holes over 6 inches : 
4 catch-basin and man- 
hole frames reset 
@$5 . 



20 00 



Carried forward 



1,620 34 $1,738 45 



Public Works Department. 



269 



Brought forward 

Extra work — Re- 
move edgestone al- 
ready set and con- 
struct driveways 
at numbers 18 and 
19: 
3 hours, edgestone 

setter, @ 62|c. 
12 hours' labor (o> 25c, 
Plus 15 per cent on 



.,620 34 $1,738 45 



1 88 
3 00 

73 



1,625 95 



1,364 40 



Melrose street, from Ferdinand street to Pleasant street. Length, 
744 feet. Area, 1,977 square yards. Roadway paved 
with wood blocks on a concrete base with grout joints, 
edgestone reset and brick sidewalks relaid. 



Engineering . 






$35 99 


Inspection 






41 00 


Engineering expense 






1 15 


Advertising 






1 12 


Bricks, 25,826 . 






328 74 


Edgestone, 65 feet 1\ inches 






78 75 


Blocks, 350 special 






22 05 


Amount paid Fred S. & A 


D. Gor 


a 


Corporation, under contra 


ct: 




1,913 square yards prepar- 






ing site @ 23c. 


$439 9< 


) 


12 linear feet straight 






edgestone hauled 






and set @ 19c. 


2 2< 


S 


65 linear feet circular 






edgestone set @ 






13c. 


8 4 




1,377 linear feet existing 






edgestone reset @ 






13c. . . 


179 


1 


1,913 square yards con- 






crete base fur- 






nished and laid @ 






75c. 


1,434 7 


5 


65 square yards existing 






granite block pav- 






ing relaid, gravel 






joints, @ 40c. 


26 






Carried forward 



1,090 48 $508 80 



270 



City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward 

8 square yards granite 

block paving 

hauled and laid, 

pitch joints, @ 

85c. . . . 

4 square yards nagging 

crosswalks hauled 

and laid, pitch 

joints, @ $1 

1,901 square yards wood 

block pavement 

furnished and laid 

@ $2.49 . _ . 

108 square yards brick 
sidewalks laid @ 
27c. . . . 

598 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks re- 
laid @ 27c. . 



2,090 48 $508 80 



6 80 



4 00 



4,733 49 



29 16 



161 46 



Credit: 58,000 old granite blocks 



7,025 39 

£7,534 19 
1,160 00 



»,374 19 



Melville avenue, from Washington street to Dorchester avenue. 
Length 2,885 linear feet. Area, 9,136 square yards. 
Edgestone set, granite block gutters paved, flagging cross- 
walks laid, artificial stone sidewalks constructed and 
macadam roadway resurfaced 3| inches deep. 
Engineering . 
Inspection 
Engineering expense 
Advertising 

Labor, macadam excavating 
Labor, macadam spreading 
Teaming 

Blocks, 18,800 old granite 
Crushed stone, 881.51 tons 
Steam roller picking 
Steam roller rolling 
Water cart 
Amount paid C. W 
under contract: 
1,858 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @> 
91c. . 







$159 14 






133 00 






3 10 






7 90 






246 50 






397 87 






336 35 






376 00 






1,322 27 






150 00 






372 00 






14 67 



Dolloff & Co., 



$1,690 78 



Carried forward 



L,690 78 $3,518 80 



Public Woeks Depaetment. 271 

Brought forward . . $1,690 78 $3,518 80 
70 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.32 . . . 92 40 

2,939 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
10c. ... 293 90 
624 square yards granite 
block paving 
hauled and laid % 
65c. ... 405 60 
1,135 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @- 35c, 397 25 
15 square yards existing 
flagging cross- 
walks relaid @ 
40c. ... 6 00 



Extra work — Re- 




move return stones 




in existing drive- 




ways where 




directed: 




6 hours, foreman, @ 




621c. . . . 


3 75 


L4| hours' labor @ 25c. . 


3 63 


1 hour, rammer, % 




28|c . . 


28 


3| hours, paver, @ 62|c, 


2 19 


Plus 15 per cent on 




$9.85 . 


1 48 


Extra work — Pave 




driveways with 




granite blocks on 




a gravel bed with 




grout joints where 




directed: 




4 hours, foreman, @ 




62i C . . 


2 50 


14 hours' labor @ 25c, 


3 50 


9 hours, rammer, % 




28|c. . 


2 53 


7 hours, paver, @. 62|c, 


4 38 


Plus 15 per cent on 




$12.91 . 


1 94 


2\ barrels cement @ 




$1.75 . 


3 94 


Carried forward 


$2,916 05 



5,518 80 



272 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . . $2,916 05 $3,518 80 
Extra work — Re- 
move gutter- 
mouth stone from 
the basin east of 
Silloway street on 
the south side to 
the basin opposite 
Penhallow street 
on the north side 
and reset catch- 
basin covers and 
cut gutter-mouths 
where directed: 
■ 14 hours, stonecutter, @ 



62^c. . 


8 75 


5 hours, mason, @ 




62ic. . 


3 13 


3 hours, helper, @ 




28ic. . 


84 


Plus 15 per cent on 




$12.72 . 


1 91 


Amount paid Adams Pond Company, 


under contract: 




33,250 square feet artificial 




stone sidewalk fur- 




nished and laid @ 




15c. 


$4,987 50 


Extra work — Re- 




move trees where 




directed : 




12 hours' labor® 25c. . 


3 00 


Plus 15 per cent on 





45 
1 day, double team, 

@ $5 . . . 5 00 

Extra work — Trim 

artificial stone 

walk at No. 40: 

2 hours, stonecutter, @ 

50c. . . ' . 1 00 

Plus 15 per cent on 

$1 . 15 

Extra work — Con- 
nect drains with 
catch-basins : 

3 hours, mason, @ 65c, 1 95 



2,930 68 



Carried forward . . $4,999 05 $6,449 48 



Public Works Department. 



273 



Brought forward 


$4,999 05 $6,449 48 


Plus 15 per cent on 






$1.95 . 




29 


6 linear feet 6-inch 






sewer pipe @ 10c, 




60 


Extra work — Score 






driveways where 






directed: 






14 driveways scored @ 






$5 . . . . 


70 


00 




$5,069 94 


Less amount re- 






tained . 


1,244 


94 






o,o^o UU 






$10,274 48 


adit: 12 feet circular edgestone 


14 40 



$10,260 08 



Mendum street, from Walter street to Fair view street. Length, 
900 feet. Area, 2,600 square yards. Edgestone set, 
block gutters paved, flagging crosswalks laid, artificial 
stone sidewalks, with loam space, constructed, macadam 
roadway built 6 inches deep. 

Engineering . 

Inspection 

Engineering expense 

Advertising 

Labor, macadam spreading 

Teaming .... 

Edgestone, 1,731 feet 9 inches straight, 

Edgestone, 9 feet 5 inches circular 

Crushed stone, 574.04 tons . 

Water cart 

Steam roller rolling 

Amount paid to John McCourt & Co 
under contract: 



$60 00 


123 


50 


1 


20 


4 


40 


158 


75 


27 


00 


t, 1,212 


22 


11 


30 


631 


46 


35 


00 


91 


00 



Removing trees, 
bushes, stumps, 
etc. 
1,532 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 50c. 
23| cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (rock excava- 
tion) @ $1.75 

Carried forward 



$20 00 

766 60 

41 13 



$827 13 $2,355 83 



274 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . . $827 13 $2,355 83 
1,742 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 29c. . 505 18 
96 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
20c. ... 1 92 

49 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
18c. ... 8 82 

700 linear feet crushed 
stone and con- 
crete foundation 
furnished and 
placed @ 50c. . 350 00 

599 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid @ 
$1.95 . . 1,168 05 

73 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 43c, 31 39 
17 square yards existing 
flagging cross- 
walks relaid @65c., 11 05 
8,281 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and laid 
@ 15|c. . . 1,283 55 

342 square yards loam 
spaces furnished, 
placed and seeded 
@ 40c. ... 136 80 
Extra work — Build 
underdrain where 
directed : 
61 linear feet drain fur- 
nished and laid @ 
85c. ... 51 85 

Extra work — Fur- 
nish and place 
extra depth of con- 
crete under edge- 
stone : 

700 linear feet concrete 
furnished and 
placed (extra 
depth) @ 7c. . 49 00 



4,424 74 

$6,780 57 



Public Works Department. 



275 



Millet street, from Athelwold street to Talbot avenue. Length, 
1,617 feet. Area, 17,219 square feet. Artificial stone 
sidewalk constructed, gutters, brows and crosswalks 
relaid and edgestone reset. 

Engineering $80 09 

Inspection . . 104 31 



Engineering expense 

Advertising 

Teaming . 

Edgestone, 27 feet 8 inches straight 

Edgestone, 16 feet 6 inches circular 

Edgestone, 2 small corners . 

Amount paid to C. W. Dolloff & Co., 

under contract: 
2,725 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
lie. . . . $299 75 
1,097 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 30c, 329 10 
51 square yards existing 
flagging cross- 
walks relaid @ 
40c. ... 20 40 

17,219 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and laid 
© 15c. . . . 2,582 85 
Extra work — Reset 
catch-basin covers 
where directed: 
5 hours, mason, @ 

62|c. ... 3 13 

5 hours, helper, @ 

31Jc. ... 1 56 

Plus 15 per cent on 

$4.69 ... 70 

| barrel cement @ 

$1.75 ... 1 53 

Extra work — Haul 
and lay new flag- 
ging crosswalks: 
10 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid @ 
78c. ... 7 80 



40 
30 



9 18 
19 35 
19 80 

7 20 



3,246 82 



!,492 45 



276 City Document No. 29. 

Milk street, from Oliver street to Broad street. Length, 284 
feet. Area, 1,093 square yards. Roadway repaved with 
wood blocks on a concrete base with grout joints. 
Engineering . . . . . . $21 08 

Inspection 42 00 

Engineering expense .... 15 

Advertising 3 80 

Amount paid to James Doherty, under 

contract : 
1,087 square yards pre- 
paring site @ 
33c. . . . $358 71 
181 cubic yards concrete 
base furnished and 
laid @ $4.50. . 814 50 
2 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid, pitch 
joints, @ 85c. . 1 70 

4 square yards exist- 
ing nagging cross- 
walks relaid, pitch 
joints, @ 85c. . 3 40 

1,087 square yards wood 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid @ 
$2 85 . . 3,097 95 

4,276 26 



$4,343 29 
Credit: 22,770 old granite blocks . . 455 40 

$3,887 89 

Amount paid by Stone & Webster, $4,276.26. 

Newhall street, from Pierce avenue to Ashmont street. Length, 
563 feet. Area, 1,227 square yards. 875 feet edgestone 
set, 315 square yards block gutters paved, 156 square 
yards flagging crosswalks laid, artificial stone sidewalks 
constructed and 1,227 square yards macadam roadway 
resurfaced 6 inches deep. 



Engineering 


$4 00 


Advertising • 


3 40 


Labor, edgestone excavating 


281 66 


Labor, edgestone setting 


275 50 


Labor, gutter excavating 


130 37 


Labor, gutter paving . 


189 99 


Labor, roadway excavating . 


286 76 


Labor, roadway spreading . 


137 00 


Carried forward .... 


$1,308 68 






Public Works Department. 



277 



Brought forward .... 

Labor, crosswalks excavating 

Labor, crosswalks laying 

Teaming 

Flagging, 194 feet .... 

Gravel, 11 single and 73| double loads 

Blocks, 13,435, old granite . 

Crushed stone, 434.6 tons . 

Edgestone, 8 feet 9 inches circular 

Edgestone, 2 large corners . 

Edgestone, 2 small corners . 

Edgestone, 770 feet straight 

Water cart 

Steam roller rolling 

Amount paid to Adams-Pond Com- 
pany, under contract: 

6,656 square feet artificial stone side- 
walks furnished and laid @ $0,149, 



. $1,308 


68 


39 


62 


100 


13 


385 


74 


139 


40 


129 


63 


268 


70 


519 


33 


10 


50 


12 


00 


7 


20 


539 


00 


29 


75 


80 00 



991 74 



Credit: 14 feet 5 inches straight edge- 
stone 


$4,561 42 
10 09 



1,551 33 



North street, from Richmond street to Fleet street. Length, 
807 feet. Area, 3,135 square yards. Roadway repaved 
with special granite blocks on a concrete base with pitch 
and pebble joints, edgestone reset, flagging crosswalks 
relaid and brick sidewalks relaid. 



Engineering 


$88 41 


Inspection 


224 00 


Engineering expense .... 


1 45 


Advertising 


4 36 


Edgestone, 37 feet 1 inch straight . 


25 96 


Edgestone, 3 large corners . 


18 00 


Edgestone, 105 feet 4|-inch circular, 


126 45 


Bricks, 30,110 


391 38 


Amount paid to John F. O'Connell, 




under contract: 




3,135 square yards prepar- 




ing site @ 39c. . $1,222 65 




46 linear feet straight 




edgestone hauled 




and set @ 20c. . 9 20 




121 linear feet circular 




edgestone set @ 




20c. ... 24 20 





Carried forward 



$1,256 05 $880 01 



278 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . . $1,256 05 $880 01 

1,149 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
lie. ... 126 39 

3,135 square yards concrete 
base furnished and 
laid @ 72c. . . 2,257 20 
16 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid, gravel 
joints, @ 50c. . 8 00 

2,965 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid, 
pitch joints, @ 
$2.60 . . . 7,709 00 
27 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid, pitch 
joints, @ 90c. . 24 30 

124 square yards flagging 
crosswalks fur- 
nished and laid, 
pitch joints, @ 
$4.25 ... 527 00 



51 square yards existing 






flagging cross- 






walks relaid, pitch 






joints, @ 75c. 


38 


25 


863 square yards existing 






brick sidewalks re- 






laid @ 28c. . 


241 


64 


Extra work — Re- 






lay brick sidewalks 






in cement grout 






bed where directed : 






6 hours, paver, @ 62|c, 


3 


75 


3 hours, rammer, @ 






28|c. . 




84 


9 hours, tender, @ 28|c, 


2 


53 


Plus 15 per cent on 






$7.12 . 


1 


07 


4 bags cement @ 40c, 


1 


60 


1 cubic yard sand 


1 


30 



12,198 92 

$13,078 93 
Credit: 106,220 old granite blocks, 2,124 40 

$10,954 53 



Public Works Department. 



279 



Northampton street, from Tremont street to Shawmut avenue. 
Length, 904 feet. Area, 3,426 square yards. Roadway 
repaved with wood blocks on a concrete base with grout 
joints, edgestone reset and brick sidewalks relaid. 

Engineering $51 50 

Inspection 96 25 

Engineering expense .... 2 65 

Advertising 4 00 

Edgestone, 13 feet 9 inches straight . 7 87 

Edgestone, 19 feet 1 inch circular . 22 90 

Flagging, 53 feet 19 08 

Bricks, 16,329 212 28 

Amount paid to Fred S. & A. D. 
Gore Corporation, under contract: 
2,358 square yards prepar- 
ing site @ 27c. . $636 66 
14 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 21c. . 2 94 

19 linear feet circular 

edgestone set @ 

13c. ... 2 47 

1,832 linear feet existing 

edgestone reset @ 

13c. ... 238 16 
2,358 square yards concrete 

base furnished and 

laid @ 76c. . . 1,792 08 
18 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 

paving relaid, 

gravel joints, @ 

40c. ... 7 20 

8 square yards granite 

block paving 

hauled and laid, 

pitch joints, @ 

95c. ... 7 60 

12 square yards existing 

granite block pav- 
ing relaid, pitch 

joints, @ 85c . 10 20 

16 square yards existing 

flagging crosswalks 

relaid, gravel 

joints, @ 50c. . 8 00 

20 square yards flag- 

ging crosswalks 



Carried forward 



£,705 31 $416 53 



280 



City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward 

hauled and laid, 


$2,705 31 


$416 53 


pitch joints, @ $1, 

2,319 square yards wood 

block pavement 

furnished and laid 


20 00 




@ $2.80 
1,461 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks re- 


6,493 20 




laid @ 29c. . 


423 69 


9,642 20 






Credit: 63,200 old granite blocks 


$10,058 73 
1,269 25 



\jm 48 



Ocean street, westerly side, from Welles avenue to Roslin street. 
Length, 620 linear feet. Area, sidewalk, 4,006 square feet. 
654 feet edgestone reset, 218 square yards block gutters 
repaved and artificial stone sidewalks constructed. 



Advertising 


$3 80 


Labor, edgestone excavating 


87 57 


Labor, edgestone resetting . 


87 00 


Labor, gutter excavating 


50 44 


Labor, gutter repaving .... 


62 62 


Amount paid Warren Brothers Com- 




pany, under contract: 




4,006 square feet artificial 




stone sidewalks 




furnished and laid 




@ $0.1649 . . $660 59 






660 59 





$952 02 



Park street, from Centre street to Anawan avenue. Length, 
1,300 linear feet. Area, 2,889 square yards. Artificial 
stone sidewalks constructed and macadam roadway resur- 
faced 4f inches in depth. 

Inspection ... $42 50 

Advertising 

Engineering expense 

Labor, macadam excavating 

Labor, macadam spreading 

Labor, cleaning street . 

Teaming .... 

Steam roller, picking 

Steam roller, rolling 



3 


70 




50 


27 


00 


176 


00 


4 


50 


104 


82 


45 


50 


84 


50 



Carried forward 



$489 02 



Public Works Department. 



281 



Brought forward . 






$489 02 


Crushed stone, 437.8 tons 






481 58 


Edgestone, 4 small corners . 






14 40 


Amount paid West Roxbury 


Trap 




Rock Company, under contract: 




5,045 square feet artificial 








stone sidewalks 








furnished and laid 








@ 17|c. . . 


$885 




Extra work — Con- 








struct driveways 








where directed: 








3f days, paver, @ $5 . 




18 75 




3f days, rammer, @ 


• 






$2.50 . 




9 38 




3f days, helper, @ 








$2.50 . 




9 38 




3 days' labor @ $2.25, 




6 75 




Plus 15 per cent on 








$44.26 . 




6 64 




1 day, single team, @ 








$3.50 . 




3 50 




2 double loads gravel 








@$2 . 




4 00 




1 bag cement @ 40c, 




40 


941 68 







.,926 68 



River street, from Mattapan square to the Hyde Park line. 
Length, 1,659 linear feet. Area, 4,903 square yards. 
Edgestone set, block gutters paved, flagging crosswalks 
laid, crushed stone sidewalks built and macadam roadway 
resurfaced 4 inches in depth. 

Engineering .... 

Inspection .... 

Advertising .... 

Engineering expense 

Labor, macadam excavating . 

Labor, macadam spreading . 

Labor, crushed stone sidewalk exca- 
vating . 

Labor, crushed stone sidewalk spread- 
ing 

Labor, street cleaning 

Teaming . 

Steam roller, picking 

Steam roller, rolling 

Flagging, 225 feet . 



$212 47 


200 


25 


4 


00 


6 


45 


270 50 


432 


00 


200 


75 


- 

84 


25 


205 


75 


284 


99 


101 


50 


110 


00 


162 


00 



Carried forward . 



5,274 91 



282 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward .... $2,274 91 

Crushed stone, 484.94 tons ... 727 40 
Amount paid C. W. Dolloff & Co., 

under contract: 
2,777 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
93c. . . . $2,582 61 
206 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.30 . . 267 80 

252 linear feet existing 

edgestone reset . 
@ 10c. ... 25 20 

1,153 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid @ 
$1.70 . . . 1,960 10 
102 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 35c, 35 70 
138 square yards nagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid @ 78c, 107 64 
17 square yards existing 
nagging crosswalks 
relaid® 40c . 6 80 
Extra work — Cut 
edgestone already 
set to make clos- 
ures for Bradley 
Head basin: 
4| hours, stone cutter, 

© 70c ... 3 15 

Plus 15 per cent on 

$3.15 ... 47 

Extra work — Re- 
move tree where 
directed . . 5 00 

4,994 47 

$7,996 78 
Credit : 20 feet circular edgestone . 24 00 

$7,972 78 

Round Hill street, Walden to Gay Head street. (Work done 
in 1910.) 
Amount paid to Commonwealth Construction 
Company, under contract (15 per cent retained 
from 1910) $104 05 



Public Works Department. 



283 



$146 04 


4 


56 


5 


05 


6 


00 


14 


62 


65 


63 


102 09 


9 


91 


384 


50 


325 


08 


27 


00 


19 


16 


32 


50 


58 


50 


183 


92 



Roxbury street, from Eliot square to Columbus avenue. Length, 
1,193 linear feet, 1,591 square yards. South side of street 
widened, edgestone set, roadway paved in part with 
granite blocks on a gravel base, crushed stone sidewalks 
built, retaining wall built and macadam roadwaj- resur- 
faced 2\ inches in depth. 
Engineering . 
Advertising 
Engineering expense 
Labor, gutter excavating 
Labor, gutter repaving 
Labor, macadam excavating 
Labor, macadam spreading 
Labor, cleaning street . 
Blocks, 19,225 old granite 
Edgestone, 516 feet straight 
Teaming .... 
Water cart 
Steam roller, picking 
Steam roller, rolling 
Crushed stone, 137.25 tons 
Amount paid Charles J. Jacobs Com- 
pany, under contract: 
Removing trees, 
stumps, bushes, etc., $0 00 
461 cubic yards earth ex- 
cavation @ 80c. . 368 80 
240 cubic yards rock ex- 
cavation @> $3 . 720 00 
516 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 25c. . 129 00 

57 linear feet existing 

edgestone reset @ 
18c. . . . 10 26 

483 square yards granite 
block paving 
hauled and laid @ 
70c. 338 10 

58 square yards existing 

granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 40c. . 35 20 
322 square yards crushed 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and laid 
@ 48c. . .154 56 
9 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks re- 
laid @ 50c. . . 4 50 



Carried forward 



L,760 42 $1,384 56 



284 



City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward . 
32 cubic yards founda- 
tion furnished and 
laid @ $3 . 
57 cubic yards mortar 

wall @ $10 . 
74 cubic yards ballast 
furnished and 
placed @ 75c. 
Extra work — Build 
dry retaining wall 
where directed: 
Dry retaining wall 
built as per agree- 
ment 



L,760 42 $1,384 56 



96 00 



570 00 



55 50 



50 00 



2,531 92 



1,916 48 



Spencer street, from Athelwold street to Talbot avenue. Length, 
1,773 linear feet; area, 3,940 square yards. Edgestone 
set, block gutters paved, nagging crosswalks laid, artificial 
stone sidewalks constructed and macadam roadway resur- 
faced 3 j inches in depth : 



Engineering .... 




$88 97 


Inspection .... 




93 07 


Advertising .... 




7 60 


Engineering expense 




1 60 


Labor, macadam excavating 




351 51 


Labor, macadam spreading . 




296 25 


Teaming 




315 90 


Blocks, 20,217 old granite . 




404 34 


Flagging, 32 feet 6 inches . 




23 40 


Crushed stone, 490.38 tons . 




601 54 


Water cart .... 




41 71 


Steam roller, picking 




219 00 


Steam roller, rolling 




183 00 


Amount paid James Doherty, unde 


r 


contract : 




19,756 square feet artificial 




stone sidewalks 




furnished and 




laid % 15c. . $2,963 41 


) 


Extra work — Re- 




move tree where 




directed : 




13 hours' labor @ 25c, 3 2 


5 


Plus 15 per cent on 




$3.25 ... 4 


3 




9 Qfi7 1 4- 






a,3U( 11 



Carried forward 



3,595 03 



Public Works Department. 285 



Brought forward . 


. $5,595 03 


Amount paid C. W. Dolloff 


under contract: 




1,286 linear feet straight 




edgestone f u r - 




nished and set @ 




91c . . 


$1,170 26 


65 linear feet circular 




edgestone fur- 




nished and set @ 




$1.32 . 


85 80 


1,897 linear feet existing 




edgestone reset 




% lie. . . 


208 67 


465 square yards gran- 




ite block paving 




hauled and laid 




@74c. . . 


344 10 


738 square yards exist- 




ing granite block 




paving relaid @ 




35c. . . . 


258 30 


53 square yards exist- 




ing nagging cross- 




walks relaid @ 




45c. 


23 85 


Extra work — Re- 




s e t catch-basin 




covers where di- 




rected: 




6 hours, mason, @ 




62|c. . 


3 75 


6 hours, tender, %, 




31£c. . 


1 88 


Plus 15 per cent on 




$5.63 . 


84 


If barrels cement @ 




$1.75 . 


1 97 


Extra work — Lay 




underdrain where 




directed and con- 




nect same with 




catch basin: 




6 hours, mason, @ 




62|c. . 


3 75 


17 hours' labor % 25c, 


4 25 


Plus 15 per cent on 




$8 • • ■ 


1 20 


Carried forward 


$2,108 62 $5,595 03 



286 



City Document No. 29. 



brought forward 


$2,108 62 


\ barrel cement @ 




$1.75 . 


44 


8 feet of 6-inch drain 




pipe @ 6c. 


48 


Extra work — Cut 




gutter-mouth in 




edgestone where 




directed : 




20 hours, stonecutter, 




@ 62^0. 


12 50 


Plus 15 per cent on 




$12.50 . 


1 88 


Extra work — Haul 




and lay new flag- 




ging crosswalks : 




30 square yards flag- 




ging crosswalks 




hauled and laid 




@ 78c. 


23 40 



>,595 03 



2,147 32 



',742 35 



Standish street, from Harvard street to West Park street. 
Length, 830 linear feet. Area, sidewalks, 5,305 square 
feet. Edgestone set, block gutters paved and artificial 
stone sidewalks constructed. 



Engineering 


$22 34 


Inspection 


36 00 


Advertising 


4 10 


Engineering expense .... 


90 


Teaming 


1 25 


Edgestone, 5 small corners, old 


9 00 


Edgestone, 347 feet 6^ inches, straight, 


219 57 


Edgestone, 9 feet 4 inches, circular 


11 20 


Flagging, 221 feet 2 inches . 


159 24 


Blocks, 4,300 old granite 


86 00 


Amount paid James Doherty, under 




contract : 




Removing trees, 




bushes, stumps, 




etc. ... $5 00 




347 linear feet straight 




edgestone hauled 




and set @ 22c. . 76 34 




35 linear feet circular 




edgestone set @ 




15c. ... 5 25 





Carried forward 



59 $549 60 



Public Works Department. 287 

Brought forward . . $86 59 $549 60 

379 linear feet existing 
eclgestone reset 
@ 12c. ... 45 48 

197 square yards granite 
block paving 
hauled and laid 
@ 78c. ... 153 66 

164 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving laid @ 
39c. ... 63 96 

53 square yards flagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid © 90c. . 47 70 

15 square yards exist- 
ing flagging cross- 
walks relaid @ 
40c. . . 6 00 

5,305 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and laid 
@ 16|c ... 875 33 

1,278 72 

— $1,828 32 



Stanton street, southerly side, from number 43 to the corner of 
Norfolk street. Length, 440 linear feet. Area, sidewalk, 
3,565 square feet. Artificial stone sidewalks constructed. 
Amount paid Thomas J. Hind, under contract: 
3,565 square feet artificial stone sidewalk fur- 
nished and laid @ 17c $606 05 

Talbot avenue, from Blue Hill avenue to Washington street. 
Length, 4,590 linear feet. Area, 22,650 square yards. 
Eclgestone set and roadway paved with brick block on a 
concrete base with grout joints, except an area of about 
1,000 square yards at Washington street, which was 
paved with special granite blocks on a concrete base, with 
pitch and pebble joints. 

Engineering 

Inspection 

Advertising 

Engineering expense 

Labor, stonecutting 

Labor, counting and storing blocks 

Teaming 

Bricks, 1,550 . . . 

Carried forward $1,218 93 



$359 77 


537 25 


4 


36 


14 


45 


7 


50 


224 


25 


51 


75 


19 


60 



288 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward .... $1,218 93 

Edgestone, two small corners . . 3 60 

Edgestone, 134 feet 4 inches circular . 161 20 

Edgestone, 3,584 feet 7 inches straight, 2,258 29 
Blocks, 50,646 special granite* . . 3,232 26 

Templets 7 58 

Steam roller 185 00 

Amount paid James Doherty, under 
contract: 
3,590 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 19c. . $682 10 
137 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
14c. . . 19 18 

3,015 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ lie. . . 331 65 

30 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving r e 1 a i d, 
gravel joints, @ 
40c. ... 12 00 

1,465 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
hauled and laid, 
pitch joints, in- 
cluding concrete 
base, @ $1.89 . 2,768 85 
108 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
laid, grout joints, 
including con- 
crete base, @ 
$1.49 ... 160 92 
100 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid, 
pitch joints, in- 
cluding concrete 
base, @ $1.79 . 179 00 
17,787 square yards brick 
block pavement 
furnished and 
laid @ $2.54^ . 45,267 92 
159 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks 
relaid @ 30c. . 47 70 



Carried forward . . $49,469 32 $7,066 86 

* Overcharge of 10,390 blocks, $696.13 deducted from total cost in 1912. 



Public Works Department. 289 

Brought forward . . $49,469 32 $7,066 86 
Extra wo r k — Re- 
lay existing cross- 
walks at Bernard 
street : 
62 square yards brick 
block pavement 
furnished and 
laid on existing 
concrete base @ 
$1.80 ... Ill 60 
7 square yards brick 
block gutter re- 
laid @ 50c. . 3 50 
Extra work — Re- 
place pavement 
removed by 
water service and 
tamp filling i n 
sewer trench 
where directed : 
15 square yards brick 
block pavement 
relaid % 50c. . 7 50 
17 square yards con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid 
@, 75c. . 12 75 
7 hours' labor © 25c, 1 75 
Plus 15 per cent on 

$1.75 ... 26 

Extra work — 
Grade the inter- 
secting street ap- 
proaches to con- 
form to grade of 
new pavement : 
8| days, foreman, @ 

$5 42 50 

53f days' labor @ $2 '. 107 25 
Plus 15 per cent on 

$149.75 . . 22 46 

3A days, double team, 

@ $5 . . . 17 81 

6^ days, single team, @ 



19 50 



Extra work — Re- 
pair existing 
crosswalks 



Carried forward . . $49,816 20 $7,066 86 



290 City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward . . $49,816 20 $7,066 86 


where directed, 




and repair new 




pavement over 




sewer trench: 




1 day, foreman, @ $5, 


5 00 


7| days' labor @ $2, 


15 00 


\\ days, paver, @ $5, 


7 50 


Plus 15 per cent on 




$27.50 . 


4 13 


4 double loads sand 




@$2 . . 


8 00 


4 barrels Portland 




cement @ $1.75 . 


7 00 


l T °o tons crushed stone 




@ $1.50 . 


2 85 


350 brick blocks @ 32c. 




M. 


11 20 


\ day, single team, 




@ $3.00 


1 50 


Extra work — Re- 




move boulder, old 




sheathing and old 




concrete where 




directed : 




71 days' labor @ $2 . 


14 50 


Plus- 15 per cent 




on $14.50 . 


2 18 


i 


$49,895 06 


Less 37 days' use 




of city steam 




roller (small 




roller) @ $5 . 


185 00 


: 


$49,710 06 


Credit: 




105,- 




9 3 




o 1 d 




gran- 




i t e 




block, $2,127 00 




Credit : 




125 ft. 




8 in. 




o 1 d 




Carried forward, $2,127 00 $49,710 06 $7,066 86 



Public Works Department. 



291 



Brought forward, $2,127 00 $49,710 06 $7,066 86 
flag- 
ging, 45 24 

2,172 24 

r ,537 82 



$54,604 68 



Thetford avenue, from Norfolk street to Evans street. Length, 
1,345 linear feet. Area (sidewalks), 14,888 square feet. 
Edgestone set, block gutters paved, flagging crosswalks laid 
and artificial stone sidewalks constructed. 



Engineering . 






$81 48 


Inspection 






159 00 


Advertising 






8 10 


Engineering expense 






3 95 


Labor, macadam spreading 






42 38 


Teaming 






18 50 


Edgestone, 18 small corners 






57 60 


Edgestone, 17 feet circular 






20 40 


Flagging, 6 feet 






4 32 


Amount paid Adams Pond < 


Company 


) 


under contract: 






1,606 linear feet straight 






edgestone f u r - 






nished and set @ 






90c. . 


$1,445 4( 


) 


83 linear feet circular 






edgestone set @ 






20c. . 


16 6( 


) 


270 linear feet existing 






edgestone reset 






@ 9c. . . 


24 3( 


) 


606 square yards 






granite block 






paving furnished 






and laid @ $1.70, 


1,030 2( 


) 


103 square yards exist- 






ing granite block 






paving relaid @ 






30c. . 


30 9( 


) 


37 square yards flag- 






ging crosswalks 






hauled and laid 






@ 75c. 


27 7, 




14,888 square feet artificial 






stone sidewalks 






furnished and laid 






@ $0,165 . 


2,4, 


56 55 


I 



Carried forward 



>,031 67 $395 73 



292 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . . $5,031 67 $395 73 

Extra work — Fur- 
nish and lay pipe- 
drain to catch- 
basins where 
directed: 
40 hours' labor @ 25c, 10 00 

Plus 15 per cent on 

$10.00 . . 1 50 

30 linear feet 6-inch 

pipe @ 6c. . 1 80 

Extra work — Fur- 
nish stonecutter 
to trim old corner 
stone : 
1| hours, stonecutter, 

@31|c . . 47 

Plus 15 per cent on 

47c. ... 07 

Extra work — Re- 
move old drive- 
way at No. 27 : 
10 hours' labor @ 25c, 2 50 

Plus 15 per cent on 

$2.50 ... 38 

Extra work — Re- 
move boulders 
where directed : 

3 cubic yards 
boulders removed 
@ $1.75 . . 5 25 

Extra work — 

Score driveways 

where directed : 

14 driveways 
scored @ $5 . 70 00 

Extra work — Re- 
move edgestone 
now set and con- 
struct driveway 
at No. 41 : 

20 hours' labor @ 

25c ... 5 00 

Plus 15 per cent on 



Extra work — Haul 
old granite blocks 



75 



Carried forward . . $5,129 39 $395 73 



Public Works Department. 



293 



Brought forward 

to the Codman 
Street Yard: 
7 tons old granite 
blocks hauled 
more than one (1) 
mile and less than 
one and one-half 
(1|) miles, one- 
half mile over- 
haul, per half 
mile per ton (sec- 
tion 1, Article E), 
@ lie. 



>,129 39 $395 73 



77 



$5,130 16 

Less amount re- 
tained . . 1,070 99 



4,059 17 



t,454 90 



Tremont street, Hammond street to Northampton street. 
Length, 1,000 linear feet. Area, 6,100 square yards. 
Edgestone reset, brick sidewalks relaid, flagging cross- 
walks relaid and roadway repaved with special granite 
blocks on a concrete base with pitch and pebble joints. 



Engineering . 

Inspection 

Advertising 

Engineering expense 

Labor, stone cutting 

Flagging, 1,409 feet 7 inches 

Templets 

Bricks, 32,741 . 

Amount paid McGuire & Kiernan, 
under contract: 

6,653 square yards prepar- 
ing site® 24c. . $1,596 72 
57 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
93c. 



117 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.35 . 



53 01 



157 95 



$163 36 

219 50 

3 90 

6 50 

42 87 

1,109 17 

10 68 

425 63 



.Carried forward 



1,807 68 $1,981 61 



294 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . . $1,807 68 $1,981 61 

1,808 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 10c. ... 180 80 

6,653 square yards con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid @ 
70c. . . . 4,657 10 
568 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid, gravel 
joints, @ 40c. . 227 20 

6,267 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid, 
pitch joints, 
@ $2.53 . . 15,855 51 
387 square yards flagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid, pitch 
joints, @ $1.15 . 445 05 
28 square yards brick 
sidewalk laid @ 
25c. ... 7 00 

2,401 square yards existing 
brick sidewalk re- 
laid <& 24c. . . 576 24 









^O, 1 <JU 






$25,738 


19 


Credit: 167,615 old gran- 
ite blocks 
18 feet old circular edge- 


$3,365 42 






stone .... 


10 


80 






65 feet 6 inches old flagging 


23 


58 


3,399 


80 

$22,338 39 









Washington street, from Williams street to Dudley street. 

Length, 1,221 linear feet. Area, 5,612 square yards. 

Edgestone reset, brick sidewalks relaid and roadway 

repaved with wood blocks on a concrete base with grout 

joints. 

Engineering $91 50 

Inspection 156 64 

Advertising 3 70 

Engineering expense .... 5 65 



Carried forward $257 49 



Public Works Department. 295 

Brought forward .... $257 49 

Bricks, 11,175. . . . . 141 78 

Amount paid James Doherty, under 

contract : 
4,097 square yards prepar- 
ing site ©31c. . $1,270 07 
671 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@, 12c. ... 80 52 

4,097 square yards con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid @ 
75c. . . . 3,072 75 
44 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid, gravel 
joints, @, 40c. . 17 60 

4 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid, pitch 
joints, @ 80c. . 3 20 

9 square yards flagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid @ 85c. . 7 65 

4,084 square yards wood 
block pavement 
furnished and laid 
@ $2.61 . . 10,659 24 
647 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks re- 
laid @ 30c. . . 194 10 



$15,305 13 



Credit: 16 feet old flag- 
ging 6 40 



15,298 73 

$15.698 00 

Washington street, westerly side, from Kittredge to Albano 
street. 65| linear feet concrete retaining wall and fence 
built. 

Engineering $13 00 

Inspection 42 00 

Engineering expense .... 4 10 

Amount paid Timothy Coughlin, 
under contract: 

Building retaining wall and fence . 600 00 

$659 10 



296 



City Document No. 29. 



Weld Hill street, from Hyde Park avenue to Forest Hills 
Cemetery. Length, 1,020 linear feet. Area, sidewalk, 
1,080 square feet, edgestone set, block gutters paved, 
nagging crosswalks laid and artificial stone sidewalks 
constructed. 

Engineering 

Inspection 



Advertising 
Engineering expense 
Flagging, 183 feet 8 inches 
Edgestone, 2,794 feet 6 inches 

straight 

Edgestone, 18 feet 10 inches circular, 
Amount paid James Doherty, under 
contract : 

1,631 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 30c. . $489 30 
19 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
17c. . . 3 23 

175 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 14c. . 24 50 

677 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid 
@ $2.03 . . 1,374 31 
47 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid @ 
40c. ... 18 80 

34 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid 
@ 90c. . . 30 60 

43 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
30c. . . . 12 90 

10,808 square feet artifi- 
cial stone side- 
walks furnished 
and laid @ 16|c, 1,810 34 
2 covers reset @ $3, 6 00 



91 
4 
1 
132 



63 
00 
56 
95 
24 



1, 



22 



17 
60 



3,769 98 



$5,927 13 



West street, from Tremont street to Washington street. Wood 
block pavement relaid in part on account of building 
operations, etc. 



Public Works Department. 



297 



Engineering 

Inspection 

Amount paid Central Construction 

Company, under contract: 
113.11 square yards wood 

block pavement 

furnished and 

laid, including 

concrete base, @ 



$44 66 
43 62 



112.29 square yards wood 
block pavement 
furnished and 
laid @ $4.25 



$565 55 



477 23 



1,042 78 



,131 06 



Williams street, from Washington street to Forest Hills street. 
Length, 1,500 linear feet. Area, 3,333 square yards. Edge- 
stone set, block gutters paved, flagging crosswalks laid, 
sidewalks graded and macadam roadway resurfaced 5f 



inches in depth. 




Engineering 


$79 02 


Inspection 


28 00 


Advertising 


4 10 


Engineering expense .... 


2 25 


Labor, crushed stone sidewalks, ex- 




cavating 


130 88 


Labor, crushed stone sidewalks, spread- 




ing 


108 38 


Labor, macadam excavating 


185 50 


Labor, macadam spreading . 


338 37 


Teaming 


244 57 


Edgestone, 8 small corners . 


28 80 


Edgestone, 2,620 feet 1 inch, straight, 


1,735 50 


Edgestone, 55 feet 8 inches, circular . 


66 80 


Flagging, 198 feet 4 inches . 


142 80 


Gravel, 4 single loads .... 


2 80 


Steam roller, picking . . ... 


26 00 


Steam roller, rolling .... 


162 50 


Crushed stone, 1,041.72 tons 


1,145 90 


Amount paid James Doherty, under 




contract : 




2,681 linear feet straight 




edgestone hauled 




and set @ 27c. . $723 87 




57 linear feet circular 




edgestone set @ 




17c. ... 9 69 





Carried forward 



$733 56 $4,432 17 



298 



City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward 


$733 56 


67 linear feet existing 




edgestone reset @ 




12c. 


8 04 


993 square yards granite 




block paving 




furnished and 




laid® $1.85. 


1,837 05 


3 square yards existing 




granite block pav- 




ing relaid @ 37c, 


1 11 


44 square yards nagging 




crosswalks hauled 




and laid @ 90c. . 


39 60 


5 covers reset @ $3 . 


15 00 



$4,432 17 



2,634 36 



$7,066 53 



Special Appropriations. 



Old Colony avenue, construction of, from Dorchester street to 
Hyde street. Length, 1,090 feet. Area, 6,540 square 
yards. Constructed 6-inch macadam roadway, block dish 
gutters paved, nagging crosswalks laid and crushed stone 
sidewalks constructed. 



Engineering . 




$508 38 


Inspection 




385 25 


Engineering expense 




5 80 


Bricks, 5,000 . 




65 00 


Flagging, 665 feet 3 inches 




532 19 


Amount paid to James Dohe 


rty, under 




contract : 






Removing trees, 


• 




bushes, stumps, 






etc. 


$10 00 




203 cubic yards subgrad- 






ing (earth excava- 






tion) @ 50c. 


101 50 




5,436 cubic yards filling fur- 






nished @ 40c. 


2,174 40 




220 linear feet straight 






edgestone f u r- 






nished and set 






@ 92c. . 


202 40 




216 linear feet circular 






edgestone fur- 






nished and set @ 






$1.27 . 


274 32 




489 linear feet existing 






edgestone reset 






@ 12c. . 


58 68 





Carried forward . 



2,821 30 $1,496 62 



Public Works Department. 299 



Brought forward 


$2,821 30 $1,496 62 




1,109 square yards granite 






block paving fur- 






nished and laid @ 






$1.95 . . . 


2,162 55 




703 square yards exist- 






ing granite block 






paving relaid @ 






44c. 


309 32 




147 square yards flag- 






ging crosswalks 






hauled and laid @ 






77c. . . . 


113 19 




79 square yards existing 






flagging cross- 






walks relaid @ 






50c. 


39 50 




7,560 square yards mac- 






adam surface fur- 






nished and 






placed @ 70c. 


5,292 00 




2,613 square yards crushed 






stone sidewalks 






furnished and 






placed @ 48c. 


1,254 24 




74 square yards brick 






sidewalks laid @ 






43c. 


31 82 




190 square yards existing 






brick sidewalks 






relaid @ 33c. 


62 70 




8 covers reset @ $3 . 


24 00 




Concrete wall and 






fence furnished 






and built 


1,000 00 




Extra Work — Re- 






move that part of 






the wooden build- 






ing, No. 12 Boston 






place, that pro- 






jects over the 






street line of Old 






Colony avenue : 






16 days, carpenter, @ 






$4.50 . 


72 00 




1 day's labor @ $2 . 


2 00 




Plus 15 per cent on 






$74 ... 


11 10 




Lumber 


25 00 

i q oon 70 






±0)44\J t£ 






$14,717 


34 



300 



City Document No. 29. 



STREETS CONSTRUCTED UNDER CHAPTER 393 
OF THE ACTS OF 1906, AND THE COST CHARGED 
TO THE APPROPRIATION FOR HIGHWAYS, 
MAKING OF. 

Addison street, from Saratoga street to the northwesterly line 
of Pope street extended. Area, 5,463 square yards. - 
Length, 1,446 linear feet. Constructed 8-inch macadam 
roadway, edgestone set, brick sidewalks laid, block gutters 
paved and flagging crosswalks laid. (Unfinished work 
from 1910.) 



Engineering . 




$109 00 


Inspection 




285 


75 


Engineering expense 




9 


36 


Blocks (old granite), 28,050 




561 


00 


Steam roller (rolling) 




6 


50 


Amount paid to James Dohe 


rty, under 






contract : 








Removing trees, 








bushes, stumps, 








etc. 


$10 00 






1,229 cubic yards sub- 








grading (earth 








excavation) @ 








47c .. . 


577 63 






5| cubic yards sub- 








grading (rock ex- 








cavation) @ 








$1.75 . 


9 19 






3,613 cubic yards filling 








furnished @ 90c, 


3,251 70 






2,786 linear feet straight 








edgestone fur- 








nished and set 








@ 95c. 


2,646 70 






75 linear feet circular 








edgestone fur- 








nished and set 








@ $1.28 . 


96 00 






1,004 square yards 








granite block 








paving hauled 








and laid @ 60c. . 


602 40 






49 square yards flag- 








ging crosswalks 









Carried forward 



%193 62 $971 61 



Public Works Department. 301 

$971 61 



Brought forward 


$7,193 62 


furnished and 




laid @ $4.25 


208 25 


4,500 square yards mac- 




adam surface fur- 




nished and placed 




(5) 88c. . 


3,960 00 


2,371 square yards brick 




sidewalks fur- 




nished and laid 




@ $1.08 . 


2,560 68 


27 covers reset @ $3 . 


81 00 


Extra work — Re- 




moving old rail- 




road ties : 




3f days, foreman, @ 




$5 


18 13 


52f days' labor @ $2 . 


105 25 


Plus 15 per cent on 




$123.38 


18 51 


4 days, double team, 




@ $5 . 


20 00 


Extra work — 




Raise sewer man- 




hole covers over 




6 inches : 




1 day, mason, @, 




$4.80 . 


4 80 


2f days' labor @ $2 . 


5 25 


Plus 15 per cent on 




$10.05 . 


1 51 


627 bricks @ SUM . 


6 90 


lj barrels cement @ 




$1.75 . 


2 19 


Extra work — Fur- 




n i s h e x t ra 




crushed stone on 




account of sewer 




and water trench 




settlement : 




33 tons crushed stone 




@ $1.50 . 


49 50 


12 tons crushed stone 




dust @ $1.50 . 


18 00 


Extra work — Fur- 




nished extra 




crushed stone on 




Carried forward . . ! 


B14,253 59 



$971 61 



302 



City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward . .$14,253 59 $971 61 
account of settle- 
ment of subgrade : 
55 tons crushed stone 

@ $1.50 . 82 50 



$14,336 09 
Less amount paid, 

1910 . . . 2,565 00 



11,771 09 



$12,742 70 



Ainsworth street (formerly Bradford terrace), from Centre 
street to South street. Length, 915 feet. Area, 2,643 
square yards. Constructed 6-inch tar macadam roadway, 
edgestone set, block gutters paved, flagging crosswalks 
laid and artificial stone sidewalks constructed. 



Engineering . 
Inspection 
Engineering expense 
Advertising 

Flagging, 110 feet 2 inches 
Amount paid to John Kelly Company, 
under contract: 

Removing trees, 
stumps, etc.: 

1,073 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth 
excavation) @ 
45c. . . . $482 85 
2 cubic yards sub- 
grading (rock ex- 
cavation) @ 
$1.75 ... 3 50 

1,769 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
90c. . . . 1,592 10 
82 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.38 ... 113 16 
640 square yards 
granite block 
paving furnished 
and laid® $1.80, 1,152 00 



$123 75 

218 00 

2 85 

4 00 

79 32 



Carried forward 



5,343 61 $427 92 



Public Works Department. 303 

Brought forward . . $3,343 61 $427 92 
11 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid @ 
40c. ... 4 40 

23 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid 
@50c. . . 11 50 

11 square yards exist- 
ing nagging cross- 
walks relaid @ 
40c. ... 4 40 

2,081 square yards tar 
macadam surface 
furnished and 
placed© 85c. . 1,768 85 
11,408 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and 
laid @ 14|c. . 1,625 64 
4 covers reset @ $3, 12 00 

Extra work — Re- 
move and replace 
cinders, reset 
edgestones and 
relay gutter pav- 
ing where di- 
rected: 
566 linear feet edgestone 

reset @ 25c. . 141 50 
195 square yards 
granite block 
paving relaid @ 
60c. ... 117 00 
4| days, foreman, @ 

$4.40 ... 19 25 

35| days' labor @ $2 . 71 00 

Plus 15 per cent on 

$90.25 ... 13 54 

Extra work — 
Build underdrain 
where directed : 
Underdrain built . 40 00 

Extra work — Cut 
gutter-mouth : 
8 hours, stone cutter, 

@ 50c. . . 4 00 



Carried forward . . $7,176 69 $427 92 



304 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . . $7,176 69 $427 92 
Plus 15 per cent on 

$4 60 

7,177 29 

$7,605 21 

Ardale street, from Walter to Centre street. Length, 1,598 
feet. Area, 4,616 square yards. Constructed 6-inch tar 
macadam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters paved, 
nagging crossings laid and artificial stone sidewalks con- 
structed. 

Engineering $127 50 

Inspection 185 50 

Advertising 4 10 

Engineering expense .... 1 40 

Amount paid to John Kelly Company, 
under contract: 

Removing trees, 
bushes, stumps, 
etc. ... $0 00 

1,887 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth 
excavation) @ 
49c. ... 924 63 
21 cubic yards sub- 
grading (rock 
excavation) @ 
$1.75 ... 36 75 

2,980 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
90c. . . . 2,682 00 
104 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.40 . . 145 60 

23 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
10c. ... 2 30 

1,098 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid 
@ $1.80 . . 1,976 40 
44 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid @ 
35c. ... 15 40 



Carried forward . . $5,783 08 $318 50 



Public Works Department. 



305 



Brought forward 


$5,783 08 


$318 50 


56 square yards flag- 






ging crosswalks 






furnished and 






laid @ $4.36 


244 16 




12 square yards flag- 






ging crosswalks 






relaid @ 40c. 


4 80 




3,563 square yards tar 






macadam surface 






furnished and 






placed @ 79c. . 


2,814 77 




9,617 square feet artifi- 






cial stone side- 






walks furnished 






and laid % 14|c, 


2,844 47 




1 cover reset @, $3 . 


3 00 


11,694 28 










$12,012 78 



Avenue Louis Pasteur, from Longwood avenue to Fenway. 
(Work done in 1910.) 
Engineering $4 50 



Bay street, from Dorchester avenue to New York, New Haven 
& Hartford Railroad. Length, 1,068 feet. Area, 3,085 
square yards. Constructed 6-inch tar macadam roadway, 
edgestone set, block gutters paved, brick sidewalks laid, 
flagging crosswalks laid. 

Engineering . 

Inspection 



Engineering expense 

Advertising 

Flagging, 355 feet 1 inch 

Amount paid to Fred S. & A. D. Gore 
Corporation, under contract: 
Removing trees, 
bushes, stumps, 
etc. ... $1 00 

297 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 43c. . 127 71 

1,139 cubic yards filling 

furnished @ 65c, 740 35 

1,844 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @> 
93c. 



1,714 92 



$229 90 

169 75 

3 10 

6 23 

255 66 



Carried forward 



5,583 98 $664 64 



306 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . . $2,583 98 $664 64 
80 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.43 . • 114 40 

226 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
15c. . ... 33 90 

743 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid @ 
$1.69 . . . 1,255 67 
49 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 45c, 22 05 
78 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid @ 
75c. . . • 58 50 
18 square yards existing 
flagging cross- 
walks relaid @, 
45c. ... 8 10 
1,389 square yards brick 
sidewalks fur- 
nished and laid @ 
97c. . • 1,347 33 
24 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks re- 
laid @ 27c. . 6 48 
15 covers reset @ $3 . 45 00 
Extra work — Re- 
gulate to the 
proper grade 13 
manholes : 
13 manholes regulated, 75 00 
Extra work — Omit 
tar macadam sur- 
face and substitute 
water-bound mac- 
adam surface: 
2,368 square yards water- 
bound macadam 
surface furnished 
and placed® 78c, 1,847 04 

7,397 45 

$8,062 09 

Beach street, at Park street, Dorchester. (Work not started.) 
Engineering .... ■ • §7_00 



Public Works Department. 



307 



laumont street, Adams street to Carruth street. (Unfinished 


work from 1910.) 




Engineering 


$43 25 


Labor, edgestone excavating 


53 49 


Labor, edgestone setting 


42 50 


Labor, gutter excavating 


13 76 


Labor, gutter paving 


13 50 


Teaming 


21 08 


Edgestone, 98 feet 4 inches circular 


118 05 




$305 63 


Less 180 feet 4 inches old edgestone 


63 12 




©O/io n 




tJPZ/ i ±^ O X 





$250 34 




303 38 




6 10 




6 43 




37 80 




676 01 




327 40 




340 00 



Berkeley street, Providence street to Columbus avenue. Grade 
lowered, repaved with the old paving blocks, edgestones 
reset, brick walls relaid and flagging crosswalks relaid. 
(Work not finished.) 
Engineering . 
Inspection 
Engineering expense 
Advertising 
Photographer . 
Bricks, 52,000 
Flagging, 417 feet 3 inches 
Blocks, old granite, 17,000 
Amount paid to Central Construction 

Company, under contract: 
4,900 cubic yards pre- 
paring site @ 75c . , 
118 linear feet straight 
edgestone furnish- 
ed and set @ 98c, 
80 linear feet circular 
edgestone furnish- 
ed and set (a) 
$1.40 . 
1,211 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@, 25c. 
523 square yards granite 
block paving 
hauled and laid 
@ 55c. . 
3,286 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 38c, 



1,675 00 



115 64 



112 00 



302 75 



287 65 



1,248 68 



Carried forward 



55,741 72 $1,947 46 



308 City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward 


$5,741 72 


$1,947 46 


90 square yards flagging 






crosswalks hauled 






and laid @ 60c. . 


54 00 




49 square yards exist- 






ing flagging cross- 






walks relaid @ 






50c. 


24 50 




842 square yards existing 






brick sidewalks re- 






laid @ 33c. . 


277 86 




Extra work 


98 90 






$6,196 98 




Less 5 per cent re- 






tained . 


309 85 






$5,887 13 




Extra work — Low- 






ering water pipe: 


555 96 


6,443 09 










$8,390 55 



Bradfield avenue (formerly Bradford avenue), from Centre 
street to South street. Length, 1,164 feet. Area, 3,363 
square yards. Constructed six-inch macadam roadway. 
Edgestone set. Block gutters paved. Flagging cross- 
walks laid and artificial stone sidewalks constructed. 

Engineering . . . . . . $210 20 

Inspection 149 63 

Engineering expense . . . . 2 15 

Advertising 15 49 

Teaming 2 10 

Edgestone, 247 feet 1\ inches circular, 297 15 
Small corners, ten . . . . 36 00 

Flagging, 119 feet 1 inch ... 85 74 

Amount paid to West Roxbury Trap 
Rock Company, under contract: 
Removing trees, 
bushes, stumps, 
etc., ... $0 00 

1,379 cubic yards sub- 
grading (e a r t h 
excavation, @ 
60c. ... 827 40 



Carried forward . . $827 40 $798 46 



Public Works Department. 309 

Brought forward . . $827 40 $798 46 
14 cubic yards sub- 
grading (rock 
excavation) @ 
$1.75, ... 24 50 

2,059 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set 
@ $1.10 . . 2,264 90 
261 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
25c. ... 65 25 

800 square yards 
granite block 
paving furnished 
and laid © $2.25, 1,800 00 
22 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid 
@ $1 . . . 22 00 

14,783 square feet artifi- 
cial stone side- 
walks furnished 
and laid @ 16c, 2,365 28 
6 covers reset @ $3 . 18 00 

Extra work — Omit 
tar macadam 
surface and sub- 
s t i t u t e water- 
bound macadam 
surface: 
2,546 square yards water- 
bound macadam 
surface furnished 
and placed @ 
40c. . . . 1,018 40 

Extra work — Re- 
move edgestone 
already set and 
construct drive- 
ways where di- 
rected: 
1 day, stone-cutter, @ 

$5.50 ... 5 50 

Plus 15 per cent on 

$5.50 • 83 



Carried forward ■-.- . $8,412 06 $798 46 



310 



City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward . . $8,412 06 $798 46 
\ day, double team, 

@ $5 . . . 2 50 

8,414 56 



),213 02 



Brinsley street (formerly Hawes avenue), from Columbia road 
to Washington street. Length, 627 feet. Area, 2,120 
square yards. Constructed 6-inch tar macadam roadway, 
edgestone set, block gutters paved, flagging crosswalks 
laid and artificial stone sidewalks constructed. 



Engineering . 






$168 79 


Inspection 






155 50 


Engineering expense 






4 95 


Advertising 






3 70 


Teaming .... 






26 83 


Blocks, old granite, 14,850 






297 00 


Flagging, 236 feet 1 inch 






167 74 


Amount paid James Doher 


ty, unde 


r 


contract : 






Removing trees, 






bushes, stumps, 






etc. 


$5 0( 


) 


1,124 cubic yards subgrad- 






ing (earth excava- 






tion) (a>, 63c. . 


708 li 


2 


70| cubic yards subgrad- 






ing (rock excava- 






tion) % $1.75 


123 3J 


* 


555 linear feet straight 






edgestone fur- 






nished and set @ 






92c. . . 


510 6( 


) 


469 linear feet circular 






edgestone fur- 






nished and set @ 






$1.30 . . . 


609 7( 


) 


194 linear feet existing 






edgestone reset 






@ 14c. . 


27 1( 




431 square yards granite 






block paving 






hauled and laid @ 






60c. 


258 6( 


) 


54 square yards existing 






granite block pav- 






ing relaid @ 45c, 


24 3( 


) 


Carried forward 


$2,2 


36 SI 


3 $824 51 






Public Works Department. 311 

$824 51 



Brought forward 


$2,266 86 


70 square yards nagging 




crosswalks fur- 




nished and laid @ 




$4.25 . 


297 50 


29 square yards existing 




nagging cross- 




walks relaid @ 




40c 


11 60 


1,612 square yards tarmac- 




adam surface fur- 




nished and placed 




% 79c. .... 


1,273 48 


6 square yards existing 




brick sidewalks re- 




laid % 30c. . 


1 80 


7,492 square feet artificial 




stone sidewalks 




furnished and laid 




% 13c. . . 


973 96 


13 covers reset @ $3 


39 00 


Extra work — Fur- 




nish and lay pipe 




drain to catch- 




basin at corner of 




Strathcona road: 




11 hours' labor @ 25c, 


2 75 


1 hour, mason, @ 62|c, 


63 


Plus 15 per cent on 




$3.38 . 


51 


3 hours, double team, 




@ 62±c 


1 88 


\ barrel cement @ 




$1.75 . 


• 88 


10 feet drain pipe @ 6c, 


60 


Extra work — Trim 




roots of trees in 




edgestones and 




gutter trenches : 




8 days' labor @ $2 . 


16 00 


Plus 15 per cent on 




$16 ... 


2 40 



$4,889 85 
Less 226 feet 8 inches 
North River 
flagging furnished 
by city® 72c. . 163 20 



4,726 65 
$5,551 16 



312 



City Document No. 29. 



Brookledge street, Humboldt avenue to Elm Hill avenue. 
(Work not started.) 

Engineering $78 50 

Advertising 13 63 

$92 13 



Bryant street (formerly Rogers avenue), from Huntington 
avenue to Ruggles street. Paved with large granite blocks 
on a 6-inch concrete base, with pitch and pebble joints, 
edgestone set, crosswalks laid and brick sidewalks laid. 
(Work unfinished.) 



Engineering . 




$206 96 


Inspection 




246 


75 


Engineering expense 




6 


55 


Advertising 




17 


68 


Templets 




13 


46 


Amount paid to John F. O'Connell, 






under contract: 








1,040 cubic yards subgrad- 








ing (earth excava- 








tion) @ 38c. . 


$395 20 






1,200 linear feet straight 








edgestone fur- 








nished and set @, 








95c. 


1,140 00 






40 linear feet circular 








edgestone fur- 








nished and set @ 








$1.40 . . 


56 00 






80 linear feet existing 








edgestone reset 








@ 20c. .... 


16 00 






2,765 square yards con- 








crete base fur- 








nished and laid @ 








70c. . . . 


1,935 50 






2,700 square yards granite 








block paving fur- 








nished and laid, 








pitch joints,© 








$2.64 . 


7,128 00 






65 square yards flagging 








crosswalks fur- 








nished and laid, 








pitch joints, @ 








$4.25 . . • . 


276 25 






840 square yards brick 








sidewalks f ur- 









Carried forward 



,946 95 $491 40 



Public Works Department. 



313 



Brought forward . . $10,946 95 
nished and laid @ 
$1.08 ... 907 20 



$491 40 



40 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks re- 
laid @ 27c. . 
1,400 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and laid, 
unfinished, @ 3c, 



10 80 



42 00 



$11,906 95 



Less 5 per cent re- 
tained . 



595 35 



11,311 60 



1,803 00 



Bucknam street, from Fisher avenue to Lawn street. Length, 
394 feet. Area, 1,321 square yards. Constructed 6-inch 
macadam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters paved, 
flagging crosswalks laid and crushed stone sidewalks 
built. (Unfinished from 1910.) 

Engineering 

Inspection 



Engineering expense 
Teaming .... 
Blocks, old granite, 9,000 
Flagging (old), 570 feet 10 inches 
Amount paid to J. C. Coleman & Sons 
Company, under contract: 
Removing trees, 

bushes, stumps, etc., $1 00 

338 cubic yards subgrad- 

ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 60c. . . 202 80 
484 linear feet straight 

edgestone furnished 

and set @ $1.25 . 605 00 
269 linear feet circular 

edgestone furnished 

and set @ $1.50 . 403 50 
80 linear feet existing 

edgestone reset @ 

25c 20 00 

292 square yards granite 

block paving hauled 

and laid @ $1 



$149 63 

83 25 

2 65 

6 25 

180 00 

234 05 



Carried forward 



292 00 



.,524 30 



)55 83 



314 



City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward 


$1,524 30 


$655 83 


31 square yards existing 






granite block paving 






relaid @ 50c. . 


15 50 




62 square yards nagging 






crosswalks hauled 






and laid @ $1.50 . 


93 00 




936 square yards macadam 






surface furnished 






and placed @ 98c, 


917 28 




538 square yards crushed 






stone sidewalks fur- 






nished and placed 






@ 90c. . 


484 20 




5 covers reset @ $3 


15 00 






$3,049 28 




Less amount paid in 






1910 . . . 


722 47 


2,326 81 







,982 64 



Canterbury street, from Poplar street to New York, New Haven 
& Hartford Railroad. (Work not started.) 

Engineering $170 75 

Advertising 6 90 



$177 65 



Champney street, from Faneuil street to Stratton street. Con- 
structed 6-inch Bermudez asphalt roadway, edgestone 
set, block gutters paved, flagging crosswalks laid and 
artificial stone sidewalks laid. (Unfinished.) Length, 
681 feet. Area, 1,983 square yards. 

Engineering . , • . 

Inspection .... 

Engineering expense 

Advertising .... 

Flagging, 270 feet 2 inches . 

Amount paid to J. C. Coleman & Sons 
Company, under contract: 
500 cubic yards subgrad- 



09 

122 50 

1 10 

13 43 

194 52 



ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 50c. 
1,244 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.10 . 

Carried forward 



$250 00 



1,368 40 



.,618 40 $459 64 



Public Works Department. 315 

Brought forward . . $1,618 40 $459 64 
84 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.50 ... 126 00 
19 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
20c. . . . 3 80 

492 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid @ 
$2.25 1,107 00 

7 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 50c, 3 50 
58 square yards flagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid @ $1 . 58 00 
8,000 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and 
laid, unfinished, 
@ 3c. . . . 240 00 
4 covers reset @ $3 . 12 00 
Extra work — Omit 
Tarvia X and sub- 
stitute Bermudez 
asphalt for the 
macadam surface: 
1,507 square yards Ber- 
mudez asphalt 
macadam surface 
furnished and 
placed @ 84c. . 1,265 88 

$4,434 58 

Less 5 per cent re- 
tained . 221 73 



4,212 85 

$4,672 49 

Chipman street, from Norfolk street to Torrey street. Length, 
627 feet. Area, 1,811 square yards. Constructed 6-inch 
macadam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters paved, 
flagging crosswalks laid and artificial stone sidewalks 
constructed : 
Engineering ...... $62 50 

Inspection 207 75 

Carried forward $270 25 



316 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward .... $270 25 

Engineering expense .... 1 95 

Advertising 6 13 

Edgestone, 1,193 feet 2 inches, straight, 751 70 
Edgestone, 18 feet 10 inches, circular, 22 60 

Small corners, 10 36 00 

Flagging, 55 feet 11 inches (old) . . 20 13 

Amount paid to Fred S. & A. D. Gore 
Corporation, under contract: 
Removing trees, 

bushes, etc. . . $100 00 
912 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 50c. . 456 00 
1,183 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 19c. . 224 77 
50 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
13c. . . 6 50 
73 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
15c. . . . 10 95 
424 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid 
@ $1.79 . . 758 96 
28 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 45c, 12 60 
12 square yards flag- 
g i n g crosswalks 
hauled and laid 
@ 75c. . . 9 00 
12 square yards existing 
flagging crosswalks 
relaid @ 43c. . 5 16 
1,371 square yards mac- 
adam surface fur- 
nished and placed 
@ 63c. . . . 863 73 
7,969 square feet artificial 
stone s i d e wa 1 k s 
furnished and laid 
@ 13|c. . . 1,075 82 
9 covers reset @ $3 . 27 00 
Extra work — Re- 
move tree stump 



Carried forward . . $3,550 49 $1,108 76 



Public Works Department. 317 

Brought forward . . $3,550 49 $1,108 76 
below subgrade in 
sidewalk at No. 27 : 
29 hours' labor @ 25c, 7 25 

^ hour, foreman, @ 

62|c. ... 31 

Plus 15 per cent on 

$7.56 ... 1 13 

1 hour, steam 'roller 

@ $13 a day. . 1 63 

2 hours, double team, 

@68fc. . . 1 38 

Extra work — Fur- 
n i s h stonecutter 
to trim old flag- 
ging: 

3 hours, stonecutter, 

@ 60c. . 1 80 

Plus 15 per cent on 

$1.80 ... 27 

Extra work — Re- 
in o v e edgestone 
for new driveway: 
3| hours' labor @ 25c, 88 

2| hours, rammer, @ 

28|c . .' . 70 

2\ hours, paver, @ 62|c, 1 56 

Plus 15 per cent on 

$3.14 ... 47 

3,567 87 

$4,676 63 

Church street, from Boylston street to Providence street. 
(Work not started). 
Engineering $23 43 

Coleman street, from Quincy street to Hendry street. (Work 
not started.) 

Engineering $39 25 

Advertising 15 12 



$54 37 



Corey road, from Washington street to 640 feet south. 
Length, 642 feet. Area, 2,425 square yards. Constructed 
6-inch tar macadam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters 
paved on one side, dish gutters paved other side; flagging 
crosswalks and artificial stone sidewalks laid with loam 
space on one side, crushed stone sidewalks built on other 
side. 



318 



City Document No. 29. 



Engineering 
Inspection 

Engineering, expense 
Advertising 
Labor, stone cutter 
Steam roller . 
Flagging, 112 feet 11 inches 
Amount paid to John Kelly Company, 
under contract: 

Removing trees, 
bushes, stumps, 
etc. ... $0 00 

641 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 60c. . 384 60 
13 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (rock excava- 
tion) @ $1.75 . 22 75 
522 linear feet straight 
edgestone furnish- 
ed and set @ 90c, 469 80 
124 linear feet circular 
edgestone furnish- 
ed and set @ SI. 35, 167 40 
26 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
15c. ... 3 90 
491 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid @ 
$1.85 . . . 908 35 
43 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 35c, 15 05 
25 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid @ 
60c ... 15 00 
12 square yards existing 
flagging crosswalks 
relaid @ 50c . 6 00 
2,091 square yards tar 
macadam surface 
furnished and 
placed @ 80c . 1,672 80 
474 square yards crushed 
stone sidewalks 



41 

133 50 

2 55 

6 33 

4 75 

19 50 

81 30 



Carried forward 



,665 65 $390 34 



Public Works Department. 



319 



Brought forward 

furnished a n d 
placed @ 60c. 
2,285 linear feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and laid 
@ 15c. . 
6 covers reset @ $3, 
139 square yards loam 
spaces furnished, 
placed and seeded, 
® 30c. 



1,665 65 $390 34 
284 40 



342 75 

18 00 



41 70 



$4,352 50 


Less 1^ days' use of 




city steam roller 




©$13 . . . ] 


L9 50 






- 4,333 00 










Q_l 700 Ol 




<4l>4:,/ZO (j-± 


Clarkwood street, from Blue Hill 


avenue to Norfolk street. 


Length, 1,020 feet. Area, 2,947 square yards. (Unfinished 


work from 1910.) 




Engineering . . • . 


$52 24 


Inspection .... 




27 00 


Engineering expense 




1 15 


Teaming 




20 58 


Steam roller .... 




19 50 


Edgestone, 6 small corners . 




21 60 


Flagging, 4 feet 3 inches (old) 




1 45 


Crushed stone, 14.6 tons 




17 45 


Amount due contractor not paid 




S160 97 



Creston street (formerly Grove street), from Blue Hill avenue 
to Normandy street. (Work not started.) 
Engineering $59 



Advertising 

Edgestone, circular, 62 feet 10 inches 



00 
6 50 
75 40 



Curtis street, from Saratoga street to Bennington street. 
not started.) 
Engineering 



$140 90 

(Work 
$2 00 



Danville street, from Bellevue street to Wren street. Length, 
428 feet. Area, 1,236 square yards. Constructed 6-inch 
tar macadam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters paved, 
flagging crosswalks laid, artificial stone sidewalks, with 
loam space, constructed. 



320 



City Document No. 29. 



Engineering . 




$46 49 


Inspection 




126 


00 


Engineering expense 




1 


60 


Advertising 




4 


20 


Flagging, 110 feet 3 inches 




79 


38 


Amount paid to West Roxbury Trap 






Rock Company, under contract: 






Removing stumps, 








fences, etc. . 


$0 00 






412 cubic yards subgrad- 








ing (earth excava- 








tion) @ 70c. . 


288 40 






847 linear feet straight 








edgestone fur- 








nished and set @ 








$1.10 . 


931 70 






41 linear feet circular 








edgestone fur- 








nished and set @ 








$1.50 . . . 


61 50 






326 square yards granite 








block paving fur- 








nished and laid @ 








$2.25 . 


733 50 






23 square yards flagging 








crosswalks hauled 








and laid @ $1 


23 00 






947 square yards tar 








macadam surface 








furnished and 








placed @ 65c. 


615 55 






4,071 square feet artificial 








stone sidewalks 








furnished and 








placed @ 15|c. 


631 01 






2 covers reset @ $3 . 


6 00 






152 square yards loam 








spaces furnished, 








placed and seeded, 








@ 30c. . 


45 60 










3,336 


26 







,593 93 



Dix place, extended to Tremont street. Obstruction (school- 
house) removed. Construction not started. 

Engineering $11 75 

Engineering expense .... 05 

Advertising 14 00 

$25 80 



Public Works Department. 



321 



Amount paid to city by George T. Glennon for tearing down 
schoolhouse and materials therefrom, $900. 
Douglas street, from Columbia road to East Eighth street. 
Length, 266 feet. Area, 768 square yards. Constructed 
6-inch tar macadam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters 
paved, flagging crosswalks laid, and artificial stone side- 
walks laid. (Unfinished.) 
Engineering . 
Inspection 
Engineering expense 
Advertising 
Bricks, 1,125 . 
Edgestone, 488 feet 4 inches 
Edgestone, 2 small corners 
Flagging, 75 feet . 
Blocks (old granite), 7,050 
Amount paid to William , 
& Co., under contract: 
172 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 50c. . 
49 cubic yards filling 
furnished @ 75c. . 
492 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 30c. 
92 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
15c. 



$74 


75 


45 


00 




85 


21 


88 


14 


62 


307 


65 


7 


20 


54 00 


141 


00 



179 square yards granite 
block paving 
hauled and laid @ 
65c. . . . 

122 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 40c, 
15 square yards flagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid @ $1 
1 1 square yards existing 
flagging cross- 
walks relaid @ 
75c. 

505 square yards mac- 
adam surface fur- 
nished and placed 
@ 75c. . 

Carried forward 



Rafferty 

$86 00 
36 75 

147 60 

13 80 

116 35 
48 80 
15 00 

8 25 

438 75 
$911 30 $666 95 



322 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . . $911 30 $666 95 

80 square yards exist- 
ing brick sidewalks 
relaid @ 30c. . 24 00 



3,000 square feet artificial 
stone side- 
walks furnished 
and laid (unfin- 
ished) @ 3c. 
2 covers reset @ $3 


90 00 
6 00 




$1,031 30 


Less 5 per cent re- 
tained . 


51 57 



979 73 
$1,646 68 



Doris street, from Dorchester avenue to Gardner avenue. 
Length, 268 feet. Area, 685 square yards. Constructed 
6-inch tar macadam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters 
paved,, flagging crosswalks laid, and artificial stone side- 
walks constructed. 

Engineering $62 00 

Inspection 71 38 

Engineering expense .... 65 

Advertising 14 92 

Edgestone, 316 feet 10 inches, straight, 199 60 
Edgestone, 7 feet 4| inches, circular . 8 85 

Flagging, 50 feet 36 00 

Blocks (old granite), 5,730 . . . 114 60 

Amount paid to Fred S. & A. D. Gore 
Corporation, under contract: 
Removing trees, 
bushes, stumps, 
etc. ... $1 00 

272 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth ex- 
cavation) @ 50c. . 136 00 
312 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 19c. . 59 28 

7 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
15c. ... 1 05 

21 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
15c. ... 3 15 



Carried forward . . $200 48 $508 00 



Public Works Department. 323 



Brought forward 


$200 48 $508 00 


161 square yards granite 




block paving 


/ 


hauled and laid @ 




54c. . . . 


86 94 


32 square yards existing 




granite block 




paving relaid @ 




50c. 


16 00 


1 1 square yards flagging 




crosswalks hauled 




and laid @ $1 


11 00 


10 square yards existing 




flagging cross- 




walks relaid @ 




50c. 


5 00 


3 square yards existing 




brick sidewalks 




relaid (cv, 30c. 


90 


1,743 square feet artificial 




stone sidewalks 




furnished and laid 




@ 16£c. . . 


287 60 


3 covers reset @ $3 


9 00 


Extra work — Omit 




tar macadam sur- 




face and substitute 




water-bound mac- 




adam surface : 




490 square yards water- 




bound macadam 




surface furnished 




and placed @ 80c, 


392 00 

i noQ o° 




l,UUO vjJ 



1,516 92 

Drayton avenue, from Quincy street to Bodwell street. (Work 
not started.) 

Engineering $37 68 

Advertising 6 60 

$44 28 

Emmet street, from East Third street to East Second street. 
Length, 266 feet. Area, 384 square yards. Constructed 
6-inch tar macadam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters 
paved, flagging crosswalks laid and artificial stone side- 
walks laid. 
Engineering $21 75 



Carried forward $21 75 



324 



City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward . 
Inspection .... 
Engineering expense 
Advertising .... 
Bricks, 500 ... 
Blocks, old granite, 5,700 . 
Edgestone, 499 feet 10 inches 
Edgestone, 1 large corner 
Flagging, 25 feet . 
Amount paid William J. Raffert} T & 
Co., under contract: 
Removing trees, 
bushes, etc. . 
261 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) (g 75c. 
510 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 25c. . 
44 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
15c. . . . 
142 square yards granite 
block paving- 
hauled and laid (« 
85c. 
40 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid (a 50c, 

5 square yards flagging 

hauled and laid @ 
75c 

6 square yards existing 

flagging crosswalks 
relaid @ $1 . 
229 square yards tar 
macadam surface 
placed @ 90c. 
25 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks re- 
laid (§> 50c. . 
1,524 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and 
laid (a 15^c. 
3 covers reset % $3 . 





$21 75 




50 25 




/o 




4 10 




6 00 




114 00 




349 89 




6 00 




18 00 



SI 00 



195 75 



127 50 



6 60 



120 70 



20 00 



to 



6 00 



206 10 



12 50 



236 22 
9 00 



945 12 



$1,515 86 



Fisher avenue, from Parker Hill avenue to Hayden street. 
(Work just started.) 



Public Works Department. 325 



Engineering . 
Inspection 
Advertising- 
Engineering expense 



Floyd street, from Blue Hill avenue to Lucerne street. 
not started.) 

Engineering 

Advertising 



Fottler road, formerly Tileston avenue, from Walk Hill street 

to Hiawatha road. Length, 500 feet. Area, 1,877 square 

yards. Edgestone set, block gutters paved and roadway 

graded. (Unfinished.) 

Engineering . 



$77 45 

91 00 

3 60 

80 


$172 85 


(Work 

$70 75 
6 60 


$77 35 



Inspection 
Engineering expense 
Advertising 



$108 00 
75 25 
1 60 
15 02 



Edgestone, 37 feet 10 inches, circular, 45 40 

Edgestone, 4 small corners ... 14 40 

Amount paid to William J. Rafferty 
Company, under contract: 
250 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 38c. . $95 00 
350 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
93c. ... 325 50 
30 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
14c. . . 4 20 

20 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
12c. ... 2 40 

120 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid @ 
$1.92 . . 230 40 

10 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 40c, 4 00 
15 square yards existing 
flagging crosswalks 
relaid @ 40c. . 6 00 



Carried forward . . $667 50 $259 67 



326 



City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward 
680 square yards tar 
macadam surface 
furnished and 
placed @ 81c. 
2,700 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and 
laid (unfinished) 
@ 3c. . 



$667 50 $259 67 



550 80 



81 00 



Less 5 per 
tained . 


cent re- 
n Gove 


$1,299 30 
64 97 


1,234 33 
orter streei 




Frankfort street, froi 
not started.) 
Engineering . 
Advertising 


street to P 


$1,494 00 

t. (Work 

. $56 50 
6 50 




$63 00 



Frost avenue, from Boutwell street to Fairview street. Length, 
417 feet. Area, 1,205 square yards. Constructed 6-inch 
tar macadam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters paved, 
flagging crosswalks laid and artificial stone sidewalks 
constructed. 



Engineering . 




$79 


50 


Inspection 




123 


00 


Engineering expense 




1 


30 


Advertising 




14 


92 


Blocks (old granite), 12,750 




255 


00 


Amount paid to William J 


Rafferty 






Company, under contrad 


b: 






Removing trees, 








bushes, stumps, 








etc. 


$0 01 






790 cubic yards subgrad- 








ing (earth excava- 








tion) @ 50c. . 


395 00 






672 linear feet straight 








edgestone fur 








nished and set @ 








$1.15 . 


772 80 






88 linear feet circular 








edgestone f ur- 









Carried forward 



$1,167 81 $473 72 



Public Works Department. 



327 



Brought forward 


SI, 167 81 


$473 72 


nished and set @ 






$1.35 . 


118 80 




120 linear feet existing 






edgestone reset 






@ 12c. . 


14 40 




428 linear feet crushed 






stone and cement 






foundation fur- 






nished and placed 






@ lc. . 


4 28 




299 square yards granite 






block paving 






hauled and laid % 






50c. 


149 50 




980 square yards tar 






macadam surface 






furnish ed and 






placed @ 88c. 


862 40 




5,374 square feet artificial 






stone sidewalks 






furnished and laid 






@ 13c. . 


698 62 




4 covers reset @ $3 . 


12 00 


3,027 81 







!,501 53 



Geneva avenue, from Columbia road to Bowdoin street. Length, 
2,088 feet. Area, 8,365 square yards. Constructed with 
vitrified brick block pavement on a concrete base with 
grout joints, edgestone set, crosswalks laid and brick 
sidewalks built. 2,032 square yards roadway paved with 
granite blocks on a concrete base with pitch and pebble 
joints. Artificial stone sidewalks to be laid on one side. 
(Work not completed.) 



Engineering . . . • . 


$595 82 


Inspection . 


717 14 


Engineering expense 


22 65 


Advertising 


3 90 


Labor, building temporary steps . 


76 38 


Lumber for temporary steps 


13 55 


Teaming 


7 00 


Photographs 


12 60 


Flagging, 10 feet .... 


7 20 


Bricks, 120,750 .... 


1,449 00 


Blocks, special size, 55,975 . 


3,843 79 


Carried forward .... 


$6,749 03 



328 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . . . . . $6,749 03 
Amount paid to Central Construction 
Company, under contract: 
Removing trees, 
bushes, stumps, 
etc. . . . $300 00 
9,531 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) © 45c. . . 4,288 95 
266 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (rock excava- 
tion) ©$1.75 . 465 50 

3,598 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
96c. . . . 3.454 08 

304 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.40 ... 425 60 

447 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 20c. ... 89 40 

.45 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid, gravel 
joints, @ 50c. . 22 50 

21 square yards granite 
block paving laid, 
grout joints, © $1, 21 00 

3,852 square yards brick 
block pavement 
furnished and laid 
© $2.47 . . 9,514 44 
2,541 square yards brick 
sidewalks laid @ 
33c. . . 838 53 

230 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks re- 
laid© 33c. . 75 90 
Extra work — Grade 
Olney street, from 
Geneva avenue to 
Everton street: 

655 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) © 45c. . . 294 75 



Carried forward . . $19,790 65 $6,749 03 



Public Works Department. 329 

Brought forward . .$19,790 65 $6,749 03 
675 cubic yards subgrad- 

ing (rock excava- 
tion) @ SI. 75 . 1,181 25 
Extra work — Omit 

the furnishing and 

laying of brick 

block pavement 

on a concrete base, 

from Columbia 

road to McGov- 

ern's easterly 

driveway and sub- 
stitute the laying 

of granite block 

pavement on a 6- 

inch concrete base 

with pitch and 

pebble joints: 
2,032 square yards granite 

block paving laid, 

pitch joints,® 

$1.60 . . . 3,251 20 
23 square yards flagging 

crosswalks laid, 

pitch joints, @ 

81.60 ... 36 80 

Extra work — Omit 

the laying of brick 

sidewalks and sub- 
stitute the furnish- 
ing and laying of 

artificial stone 

sidewalks on the 

northerly side, be- 
tween B o w d o i n 

and Olney streets: 
4,700 square feet artificial 

stone sidewalks 

furnished and laid 

(unfinished) @ 3c, 141 00 
Extra work — Grade 

Vaughan avenue at 

the approach to 

Geneva avenue: 
27 hours, foreman, @ 

62£c. ... 16 88 

199 hours' labor @ 25c, 49 75 



Carried forward . . $24,467 53 86,749 03 



330 



City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward . . $24,467 53 
Plus 15 per cent on 

$66.63 ... 9 99 

46 hours, double team, 

@ 75c, . 34 50 



>,749 03 



t,512 02 
Less 5 per cent re- 
tained . . . 1,225 60 



23,286 42 



035 45 



Glenville avenue (formerly Princeton avenue), from Harvard 
avenue to Allston square. Length, 774 feet. Area, 2,236 
square yards. Constructed with 6-inch macadam road- 
way, edgestone set, block gutters paved, flagging cross- 
walks laid and artificial stone sidewalks constructed. (Un- 
finished). 

Engineering 

Advertising 

Labor, edgestone excavating 

Labor, edgestone setting 

Labor, gutter excavating 

Labor, gutter paving 

Labor, roadway excavating 

Labor, sidewalk excavating 

Labor, crosswalks excavating 

Labor, crosswalks paving 

Teaming 

Edgestone, 725 feet, straight 

Edgestone, 91 feet 10 inches, circular 

Edgestone, 1 small corner 

Blocks, old granite, 20,129 

Crushed stone, 2.25 tons 

Gravel, 64| double loads 

Flagging (old), 97 feet . 

Steam roller . 

Amount paid John Kelly Company, 
under contract: 

4,034 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and 
placed (unfinished) 
(w, 3c. . 



$83 


25 


17 


01 


186 


74 


106 


05 


111 


96 


200 


60 


137 41 


40 


94 


3 


32 


3 


18 


254 46 


460 25 


110 


20 


3 


60 


402 


58 


2 


14 


106 


43 


34 92 


13 


00 



Less 5 per 
$121.02 . 



cent of 



$121 02 



6 05 



114 97 



$2,393 01 



Public Works Department. 



331 



Gove street, Orleans street to Cottage street. (Work not 
started.) 

Engineering $58 50 

Advertising 6 10 

$64 60 



Granville street, Adams street to Milton street. Length, 820 
feet. Area, 2,370 square yards. Constructed 6-inch tar 
macadam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters paved, 

sidewalks 



flagging crosswalks laid 


and artificial stone 


constructed. 






Engineering . 




869 12 


Inspection 




225 38 


Engineering expense 




1 10 


Advertising 




4 00 


Flagging, 52 feet 2 inches 




37 56 


Amount paid to Connolly & Desmond, 




under contract: 




, 


Removing trees, 






bushes, etc. . 


$0 01 




921 cubic yards subgrad- 






ing (earth excava- 






tion) % 40c. 


368 40 




1,590 linear feet straight 






edgestone fur- 






nished and set @> 






87c. 


1,383 30 




19 linear feet circular 






edgestone fur- 






nished and set @ 






$1.25 . 


23 75 




35 linear feet existing 






edgestone reset 






@ 10c. . 


3 50 




553 square yards granite 






block paving fur- 






nished and laid @ 






$1.70 . 


940 10 




16 square yards existing 






granite block pav- 






ing relaid @ 30c, 


4 80 




12 square yards flag- 






g i n g crosswalks 






hauled and laid 






@ 80c. 


9 60 




13 square yards existing 






flagging crosswalks 






relaid @ 40c. 


5 20 





Carried forward 



$2,738 66 $337 16 



332 



City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward 
1,788 square yards tar 
macadam fur- 
nished and placed 
@ 90c. 
7,439 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and laid 
@ 14±c. . . 

10 covers reset @ $3 . 
327 square yards loam 
spaces furnished, 
placed and seeded, 
@ 25c. . 
Extra work: Regu- 
lating manhole 
covers 



J,738 66 $337 16 



1,609 20 



1,078 66 
30 00 



81 75 



15 00 



5,553 27 



i,890 43 



Greenleaf street, from Rogers avenue to Leon street. Con- 
structed with granite paving blocks on a concrete base 
with pitch and pebble joints. Edgestone set, brick side- 
walks laid. (Unfinished.) 

Engineering 

Inspection 

Engineering expense . . . 

Advertising 

Edgestone, 18 feet 1 inch, circular 

Edgestone, 355 feet 8 inches, straight 

Amount paid to John F. O'Connell, 
under contract: 



$62 00 


40 


25 




75 


21 


06 


21 


70 


236 


47 



Removing trees, 
bushes, etc. . 

530 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 40c. 

383 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 20c. 
19 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
18c. 

758 square yards con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid @ 
70c. 

Carried forward 



$5 00 

212 00 

76 60 

3 42 

530 60 



62 $382 23 



Public Works Department. 



333 



Brought forward 

748 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid, 
pitch joints, @ 
$2.62 . 

10 square yards existing 
nagging cross- 
walks relaid, pitch 
joints, @ 80c. 

176 square yards brick 
sidewalks laid @ 
28c. 

1,300 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and laid 
(unfinished) @> 3c. 



Less 5 per cent re- 
tained . 



$827 62 $382 23 



1,959 76 



00 



49 28 



39 00 



,883 66 
144 18 



2,739 48 



1,121 71 



Greenwood street, from Harvard street to Elmo street. Length, 
2,056 feet. Area, 5,980 square yards. Constructed 6-inch 
tar macadam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters paved, 
flagging crosswalks laid and artificial stone sidewalks con- 
structed. 



Engineering 


$227 64 


Inspection 


237 00 


Engineering expense .... 


3 60 


Advertising 


6 33 


Flagging, 642 feet 2 inches . 


460 92 


Amount paid to J. C. Coleman Sons & 




Co. under contract: 




Removing trees, 




bushes, stumps, 




etc. ... $10 00 





1,963 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth ex- 
cavation) @ 49c, 

3,717 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @, 
95c. . 



961 87 



Carried forward 



3,531 15 
. $4,503 02 



55 49 



334 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . . $4,503 02 $935 49 

104 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.45 ... 150 80 

211 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 25c. . 52 75 

1,375 square yards 
granite block 
paving furnished 
and laid @ $1.95, 2,681 25 

94 square yards existing 
granite block 
paving relaid @ 
40c. ... 37 60 

133 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid 
@ $1 . . . 133 00 



33 square yards exist- 




ing flagging cross- 




walks relaid @ 




40c. . 


13 20 


4,438 square yards tar 




macadam sur- 




face furnished 




and placed @ 




70c. . 


3,106 60 


8,602 square feet artificial 




stone sidewalks 




f u r n i s hed and 




laid @ 14c. 


2,604 28 


14 covers reset @ $3, 


42 00 


351 square yards loam 




spaces furnished, 




placed and seeded, 




@ 40c. 


140 40 


Extra work — Re- 




lay brick block 




gutters where di- 




rected: 




27 square yards brick 




block gutters re- 




laid @ 40c. 


10 80 




lOj^tiO 4 V 



,411 19 



Public Works Department. 



335 



Grove street, at the corner of Washington street. (Work not 
started.) 
Engineering . . . . . . $20 50 

Advertising 2 33 

$22 83 



Hallet street, from Minot street to New York, New Haven 
& Hartford Railroad. Furnishing and placing rilling. 
(Work unfinished.) 

Engineering 

Inspection 

Engineering expense .... 

Advertising 

Amount paid John Kelly Company, 

under contract: 
9,000 cubic yards filling 
f u r n i s h ed and 
placed @ 74c. . $6,660 00 
Less 15 per cent re- 
tained ... 999 00 



$249 48 

152 00 

2 70 

6 40 



5,661 00 



1,071 58 



Harmon street, from Oakland street southwesterly for a dis- 
tance of 90 feet. (Work not started.) 
Advertising $ 11 03 

Harvard avenue, from Washington street to Harvard street. 
Length, 707 feet. Area, 2,043 square yards. Constructed 
6-inch tar macadam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters 
paved, flagging crosswalks laid and artificial stone side- 
walks constructed. 

Engineering 

Inspection 

Engineering expense 

Advertising 

Blocks, old granite, 19,625 . 

Edgestone, 1,238 feet 6 inches, straight, 

Edgestone, 4 small corners . 

Edgestone, 2 large corners . 

Edgestone, 78 feet 7 inches, circular 

Flagging, 252 feet 3 inches 

Teaming . . . 

Steam roller 

Amount paid to Martin F. Gaddis, 
under contract (W. J. Leonard, 
assignee) : 

Removing trees, 

bushes, stumps, etc., $0 01 



$121 


15 


171 


00 


6 


25 


13 


33 


392 


50 


t, 780 26 


14 


40 


12 


00 


94 


30 


180 


18 


4 


90 


15 


25 



Carried forward 



01 $1,805 52 



336 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . $0 01 $1,805 52 

980 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 40c. . 392 00 

4 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (rock excava- 
tion) @ $1.75 • 7 00 

1,216 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 16c. . 194 56 

101 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
8c. ... 8 08 

69 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
8c 5 52 

484 square yards granite 
block paving 
hauled and laid 
@ 50c. ... 242 00 

60 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 20c, 12 00 

55 square yards flagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid @ 60c. . 33 00 

41 square yards existing 
flagging cross- 
walks relaid @ 
20c. ... 8 20 

1,569 square yards tar 
macadam surface 
furnished and 
placed @ 70c. . 1,098 30 

8,618 square feet artificial 

stone sidewalks . 
furnished and 
laid @ 18c. . . 1,551 24 
9 covers reset @ $3 . 27 00 

Extra work — Main- 
tain s u ffi c i e n t 
lights to protect 
work until edge- 
stone is delivered: 
10 days' lighting @ $2, 20 00 

Carried forward . . $3,598 91 $1,805 22 



Public Works Department. 



337 



Brought forward 

Less 1 j days' use of 
city steam roller 
% $13 . 



5,598 91 $1,805 52 



16 25 



3,582 66 



>,388 18 



Hazelton street, horn. Blue Hill avenue 562 feet northwesterly. 
Length, 566 feet. Area, 2,246 square yards. Constructed 
6-inch tar macadam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters 
paved, flagging crosswalks laid and artificial stone side- 
walks constructed. 



Engineering . 
Inspection 
Engineering expense 
Advertising 
Flagging, 45 feet . 
Amount paid to James Doherty, under 
contract : 

Removing trees, 
bushes, etc. . 
1,004 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 59c. . 
128 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (rock excava- 
tion) © $1.75 
876 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set % 
94c. 
70 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.30 . 
125 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 12c. . 
365 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid @ 
$1.91 . . 
22 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @, 45c, 
7 square yards flagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid @ $1.08, 



$15 00 



592 36 



224 00 



823 44 



91 00 



15 00 



697 15 



9 90 



$141 54 

120 00 

2 55 

6 33 

32 40 



7 56 



Carried forward 



2,475 41 $302 82 



338 



City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward 


$2,475 41 


8302 82 




19 square yards existing 








flagging crosswalks 








relaid (g 45c. 


8 DC 






1,833 square yards tar 








macadam surface 








furnished and 








placed @ 79c. 


1,448 07 






5,915 square feet artificial 








stone sidewalks 








furnished and 








laid (5 14c. . 


828 1C 


) 




3 covers reset @ S3 


9 0C 


1 




245 square yards loam 








spaces furnished, 








placed and seeded, 








@ 30c. 


73 50 








- 4,842 63 
















$5,145 45 






Hiawatha road, from Blue Hil 


avenue to Fottler road. (Work 


not completed.) 








Engineering . 




$75 65 




Inspection 




56 00 




Engineering expense 




55 




Advertising 




14 85 




Lumber (steps), 159 feet, spruce . 


4 29 




Nails . 




33 




Labor .... 




17 25 




Amount paid to James Doherty, unde 


r 




contract : 








350 cubic yards subgrading 








(earth excavation) 








®47c. . . . 


$164 5( 


) 




94 cubic yards subgrading 








(rock excavation) 








@ $1.75 . 


164 5( 


) 
) 






$329 0( 




Less 5 per cent re- 








tained 


16 4, 


^19 ^ 








Oli oo 


$481 47 







Hinsdale street, from Commonwealth avenue to Cummington 
street. Length, 235 feet. Area, 888 square yards. Con- 
structed with brick block on a concrete base with grout 
joints, edgestone set, crushed stone sidewalks built (in 
part), and artificial stone sidewalks constructed (in part). 



Public Works Department. 



339 



Engineering . 
Inspection 
Engineering expense 
Advertising 
Templets 

Blocks (old granite), 705 
Teaming .... 
Amount paid to Fred S. & A. D. Gore 
Corporation, under contract: 
Removing trees, 
bushes, stumps, 
etc. ... $5 00 

443 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 35c. . 155 05 
386 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
93c. ... 358 98 
26 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
§1.45 ... 37 70 
203 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
© 15c. ... 30 45 
34 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid, gravel 
joints, @ 45c. . 15 30 
10 square yards granite 
block paving laid, 
grout joints, @ 
$1.35 ... 13 50 
856 square yards brick 
block pavement 
furnished and laid 
© $2.63 . 2,251 28 
191 square yards crushed 
stone furnished 
and laid @ 47c. . 89 77 
1,689 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and laid 
@ 15c. ... 253 35 



$103 29 


46 


02 


1 


60 


13 


32 


7 


67 


14 


10 


6 


30 



3,210 38 



$3,402 68 



Intervale street, from Blue Hill avenue to Normandy street. 
Length, 650 feet. Area, 1,556 square yards. Constructed 



340 



City Document No. 29. 



6-inch macadam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters 
paved, flagging crosswalks laid and artificial stone side- 
walks constructed. 



Engineering .... 
Inspection .... 
Engineering expense 
Advertising .... 
Labor, edgestone excavating 
Labor, edgestone setting 
Labor, gutter excavating 
Labor, gutter paving 
Labor, macadam excavating 
Labor, macadam spreading 
Labor, crosswalks excavating 
Labor, crosswalks paving 
Edgestone, 2 small corners . 
Edgestone, circular, 36 feet 3 inches 
Edgestone, straight, 496 feet 6 inches 
Crushed stone, 490.45 tons . 
Blocks, old granite, 2,400 . 
Gravel, 68 double, 16 single loads 
Flagging, 132 feet 10 inches 
Teaming . . 

Steam roller 

Amount paid to Robert Eagar, Jr., 

under contract: 
8,181 square feet artificial 

stone sidewalks 

furnished a n d 



laid (5 13|c. 



81,083 98 



$80 

87 

2 

3 

310 

124 

95 

135 

210 

360 

9 

43 
7 

43 
347 
657 

48 
107 

62 
268 
121 



76 
14 
15 
60 
50 
06 
24 
62 
38 
69 
13 
13 
20 
50 
55 
21 
00 
16 
99 
86 
00 



1,083 98 



t,214 85 



Ioica street, from 
started.) 
Engineering 



Westville to Dakota street. (Work not 



25 



25 



Johnston road, from Blue Hill avenue to Harvard street. (Work 
not started.) 

Engineering $58 00 

Advertising 13 43 

S71 43 



Kenneth street, from Farrington avenue to Stratford street. 
(Work unfinished.) 

Engineering S76 11 

Inspection 24 00 



Carried forward 



$100 11 



Public Works Department. 341 

Brought forward $100 11 

Engineering expense .... 30 

Advertising 15 59 

Edgestone, 4 small corners . . . 14 40 

Amount paid to John Kelly Company, 
under contract: 
200 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 45c. . $90 00 
1,100 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
90c. . . . 990 00 
1,100 linear feet crushed 
stone and concrete 
foundation fur- 
nished and laid @ 
50c. ... 550 00 
350 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid 
@ $1.90 . . 665 00 



$2,295 00 




Less 5 per cent re- 






tained . 


114 75 


2,180 25 










$2,310 65 


ilton street, from Harvard street, 658 feet northerly. (Work 


not finished.) 






Engineering .... 




$110 37 


Inspection .... 




105 75 


Engineering expense 




1 20 


Advertising 




6 60 


Edgestone, 18 feet 10 inches 


, circular, 


22 60 


Amount paid to John Kelly Company, 




under contract: 






550 cubic yards subgrad- 






ing (earth excava- 






tion) % 45c. 


$247 50 




1,303 linear feet straight 






edgestone fur- 






nished and set @ 






80c. . . 


1,159 67 




19 linear feet circular 






edgestone set @ 






15c. 


2 85 





Carried forward . . $1,410 02 $246 52 



342 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . . $1,410 02 $246 52 
10 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
15c. ... 1 50 

436 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid @ 
$1.85 ... 806 60 
15 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid @ 
35c. . . . 5 25 

12 square yards existing 
flagging crosswalks 
relaid @ 50c. . 6 00 

1,453 square yards mac- 
adam surface fur- 
nished and placed 
(unfinished) @ 
45c. . 653 85 

8,400 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and laid 
(unfinished) @ 3c, 252 00 
6 covers reset @ $3 . 18 00 



1,153 22 



Less 5 per cent re- 
tained . . . 157 66 



5,995 56 

■ $3,242 08 



Kingsdale street, from Wales street 250 feet easterly. (Finished 
in 1910.) 

Engineering $2 00 

$2 00 

Leon street, from Ruggles street to Greenleaf street. Unfinished 
work from 1910. 

Engineering $39 75 

Inspection 11 25 

Engineering expense .... 60 

Amount paid to James Doherty, 
under contract: 

Removing trees, 
bushes, stumps, 
etc. ... $5 00 



Carried forward . . $5 00 $51 60 



Public Works Department. 343 

Brought forward . $5 00 $51 60 

461 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth 
excavation) @ 
40c. ... 184 40 

1,451 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set 
@ 93c. . . 1,349 43 
65 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.26 ... 81 90 

338 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 12c. . . 40 56 

626 square yards 
granite block 
paving hauled 
and laid @ 63c, 394 38 
94 square yards exist- 
ing granite 
block paving 
relaid® 45c. . 42 30 

24 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid 
@ 74c. . . 17 76 

9 square yards exist- 
ing flagging cross- 
walks relaid @ 
45c. . . . 4 05 

1,360 square yards mac- 
adam surface fur- 
nished and placed 
@ 73c. . . 992 80 
16 square yards brick 
sidewalks laid @ 
41c. ... 6 56 

34 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
30c. ... 10 20 

7,509 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and 
laid @ 13£c. . 1,013 72 



Carried forward . . $4,143 06 $51 60 



344 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . . $4,143 06 $51 60 
Extra work — Fur- 
nish filling where 
directed: 
208 cubic yards filling 

furnished (& 65c, 135 20 
Extra work — Build 
retaining wall at 
westerly corner of 
Greenleaf street : 
5 hours, edgestone 

setter, @ 62£c. . 3 13 

10 hours' labor @ 25c, 2 50 

Plus 15 per cent*on 

$5.63 ... 84 

2 hours, double team, 

@ 75c . . 1 50 

1 ton crushed stone 

@ $1.50 . . 1 50 

2 barrels sand @ 25c, 50 
1 barrel cement @ 

$1.70 ... 1 70 









$4,289 93 


Less 3^ 


days' 


use of 




city 


horse 


roller 




@$1 






3 50 



$4,286 43 
Less payment in 

1910 . . . 2,934 05 



1,352 38 
$1,403 98 



Litchfield street, from Lincoln street to Western avenue. Length, 
1,726 feet. Area, 5,087 square yards. Constructed 6-inch 
tar macadam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters paved, 
flagging crosswalks laid and artificial stone sidewalks 



constructed. 






Engineering .... 




$119 63 


Inspection .... 




337 22 


Engineering expense 




4 00 


Advertising .... 




3 70 


Flagging, 357 feet, old 




128 52 


Amount paid to John J. Lane, 


under 




contract: 






Removing trees, 






bushes, stumps, 






etc. 


$5 00 




Carried forward 


S5 00 


$593 07 



Public Works Department. 345 

Brought forward . $5 00 $593 07 

2,421 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth 
excavation) @ 
40c. ... 968 40 

3,215 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set 
@ 90c. . . 2,893 50 

163 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set 
(5> $1.35 . . 220 05 

1,111 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid 
@ $1.85 . . 2,055 35 

30 square yards exist- 
ing granite 
block paving 
relaid @ 50c. . 15 00 

83 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid 
@ $1 . . . 83 00 

3,863 square yards tar 
macadam sur- 
face furnished 
and placed @ 
85c. . . . 3,283 55 
Ex t r a work- 
Omit brick side- 
walks and sub- 
stitute artificial 
stone sidewalks: 
21,038 square feet artifi- 
cial stone side- 
walks furnished 
and laid (g, 14c. . 2,945 32 
1,386 square yards side- 
walks prepared 
for brick and 
afterwards re- 
moved (work 
done previous to 
order being 
issued) © lie. . 152 46 



Carried forward . . $12,621 63 $593 07 



346 City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward . . ; 
Extra work — Re- 


$12,621 63 


$593 07 


set existing 






edgestone : 
96 linear feet existing 






edgestone reset 
@ 15c. 
Extra work — Re- 


14 40 




set manhole cover 






to grade : 
33 covers reset @ $3 . 


99 00 


12,735 03 
$13,328 10 







Mallon road, from Bowdoin avenue to Rosseter street. (Work 
not started.) 

Engineering $81 00 

Advertising 6 70 

$87 70 

Morton street, from Blue Hill avenue to beyond Leslie street. 
Length, 610 linear feet. Area, 3,795 square yards. Con- 
structed 6-inch macadam roadway, edgestone set, granite 
block gutters paved, flagging crosswalks laid and artificial 
stone sidewalks constructed. 

Engineering $107 25 

Inspection 168 75 

Engineering expense .... 3 00 

Flagging, 55 feet 48 40 

Amount paid to James Doherty, un- 
der contract: 

Removing trees, 
bushes, stumps, 
etc. . . . $10 00 
400 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 45c. . 180 00 
100 cubic yards filling 

furnished @ 10c. . 10 00 

600 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
91c. ... 546 00 
230 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.27 . . 292 10 

330 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 



Carried forward . . $1,038 10 $327 40 



Public Works Department. 347 

Brought forward . $1,038 10 $327 40 

nished and laid @ 
$2.10 . . . 693 00 
50 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 45c, 22 50 

3,000 square yards mac- 
adam surface fur- 
nished and placed 
@ 72c. . . . 2,160 00 

8,000 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and laid 
@ 14c. . . 1,120 00 

200 square yards loam 
furnished, placed 
and seeded, @ 35c. 70 00 



>,103 60 



Less 15 per cent re- 
tained . . 765 54 



4,338 06 
$4,665 46 



Morton street, from Lucerne street to Norfolk street. (Work 
not started.) 

Engineering $127 24 

Advertising 6 40 

$133 64 



ML Ida road, from Bowdoin street to Marie street. (Work 
not started.) 

Engineering $103 50 

Advertising 3 80 

$107 30 



Nazing street, from Blue Hill avenue to Maple street. (Work 
not started.) 

Engineering $65 18 

Advertising 3 80 

$68 98 



Pequot street, from Calumet street to Wait street. (Work 
started but not completed.) 

Engineering $40 75 

Inspection 60 00 

Advertising 3 80 

$104 55 



348 City Document No. 29. 

Pope street, south side near Curtis street. (Work not started.) 
Advertising $2 33 

Providence street, from Columbus avenue, 932 feet southwesterly. 
(Work not started.) 
Engineering $12 95 

Quint avenue, from Brighton avenue to Glenville avenue. 
Length, 1,068 feet. Area, 3,085 square yards. Con- 
structed 6-inch tar macadam roadway, edgestone set, block 
gutters paved, flagging crosswalks laid and artificial stone 
sidewalks constructed. 

Engineering 

Inspection 



Engineering expense 
Advertising 
Teaming . 



$345 76 
318 00 
4 35 
6 33 
1 75 



Edgestone, 8 small corners ... 28 80 

Edgestone, 1867 feet 7 inches, straight, 1,275 85 
Edgestone, 217 feet 1 inch, circular . 260 50 
Blocks, old granite, 38,750 ... 575 00 

Flagging, 187 feet 67 32 

Amount paid to R. J. Young & Co., 
under contract: 

Removing trees, 
bushes, stumps, 
etc. ... $5 00 

1,307 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 50c. . 653 50 
63 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (rock excava- 
tion) @ $1.75 . 110 25 
1,869 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 27c. . 504 63 
244 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
15c. ... 36 60 

62 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
15c. ... 9 30 

727 square yards granite 
block paving 
hauled and laid @ 
50c. ... 363 50 



Carried forward . . $1,682 78 $2,883 66 



Public Works Department. 349 

Brought forward . . $1,682 78 $2,883 66 

14 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 40c., 5 60 

42 square yards flagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid @ 75c. . 31 50 

13 square yards existing 
flagging cross- 
walks relaid @ 
50c. ... 6 50 

10,617 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and 
laid @ 15c. . . 1,592 55 

11 covers reset @ $3 . 33 00 

59 square yards loam 
space furnished, 
placed and seeded 
(resurfaced and 
seeded only), @ 
22c. ... 12 98 

Extra work — Omit 
tar macadam road- 
way: 
2,409 square yards water- 
bound macadam 
surface furnished 
and laid @, 80c. . 1,927 20 

$5,292 11 

Less 2 days, double 
t e a m, (hauling 
flagging) @ 50c, 10 00 

$5,282 11 
Less 15 per cent re- 
tained ... 792 32 



$4,489 79 
Less amount retained, 51 00 

4,438 79 

$7,322 45 

Railroad street, from Corey street to Willow street. Length, 
853 feet. Area, 2,464 square yards. Constructed 6-inch 
macadam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters paved, 
flagging crosswalks laid and crushed stone sidewalks 
built. 



350 



City Document No. 29. 



Engineering . 

Inspection 

Engineering expense 

Advertising 

Edgestone, 14 small corners 

Edgestone, 20 feet 1| inches, circular, 

Edgestone, 1,684 feet 5 inches, straight, 

Flagging, 250 feet 

Amount paid to West Roxbury Trap 
Rock Company, under contract: 
Removing trees, 
bushes, stumps, 
etc. 
183 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 50c. . 
3,520 cubic yards filling 

furnished @ $1 
1,686 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 30c. 
65 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
25c. . . • 
629 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid @ 
$2.25 . . ( . 
57 square yards flagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid @ $1 
1,805 square yards mac- 
adam surface fur- 
nished and placed 
@ 35c. . 
1,162 square yards crushed 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and 
placed @ 35c. 
2 covers set @ $3 
Extra work — Haul 
corners from South 
End Yard : 
2 days, double team, @ 



$0 00 



91 50 
3,520 00 



505 80 



16 25 



1,415 25 



57 00 



631 75 



406 70 
6 00 



$215 42 

224 25 

3 25 

3 80 

50 40 

24 15 

1,061 18 

180 00 



10 00 



Extra work — Re- 
move edgestone al- 
ready set and 
build driveway at 

Carried forward 



5,660 25 $1,762 45 



Public Works Department. 



351 



Brought forward 

Curtis & Pope 
premises : 
2 days, stonecutter, @ 

$5.50 . 
7 clays' labor @ $2 . 
1^ days, paver, @ $5 . 
Plus 15 per cent on 
$32.50 . 
1 day, double team, @ 
$5 . . . . 
Extra work — Place 
crushed stone on 
approaches at Wil- 
low street: 



>,660 25 $1,762 45 



11 00 
14 00 

7 50 

4 88 

5 00 



5 days' labor @ $2 


10 00 


Plus 15 per cent on 




$10 ... 


1 50 


2 days, steam roller, @ 




$13 ... 


26 00 


97^ 3 o tons crushed stone @ 




$1.50 . 


145 73 


Extra work — Fur- 




nish crushed stone 




for settlement in 




gas trench: 




9 tons crushed stone @ 




$1.50 . 


13 50 



6,899 36 



$,661 81 



Ralston street, from Boston street to Dorchester avenue. Length, 
224 feet. Area, 593 square yards. Constructed 6-inch 
macadam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters paved, 
flagging crosswalks laid, brick walks on one side, artificial 
stone sidewalks on other side. 



Engineering . . . 


$59 36 


Inspection 


115 50 


Engineering expense .... 


1 25 


Blocks (old granite), 5,650 . 


113 00 


Flagging, 110 feet 2 inches . 


79 32 


Bricks, 5,500 


71 50 


Amount paid to James Doherty, under 




contract : 




Removing trees, 




bushes, stumps, 




etc. ... $5 00 





Carried forward 



$5 00 $439 93 



352 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . $5 00 $439 93 

120 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 50c. . . 60 00 



1,514 cubic yards filling 




furnished @ 40c, 


605 60 


361 linear feet straight 




edgestone fur- 




nished and set @ 




95c. 


342 95 


45 linear feet circular 




edgestone fur- 




nished and set @ 




$1.29 . 


58 05 


70 linear feet existing 




edgestone reset 




@ 15c. . 


10 50 


168 square yards granite 




block paving 




hauled and laid @, 




65c. 


109 20 


91 square yards existing 




granite block pav- 




ing relaid @ 45c. . 


40 95 


20 square yards flagging 




crosswalks hauled 




and laid @ 73c. 


14 60 


391 square yards mac- 




adam surface fur- 




nished and placed 




@ 75c. . 


293 25 


109 square yards brick 




sidewalks laid @ 




43c. 


46 87 


37 square yards existing 




brick sidewalks re- 




laid @, 26c. . 


9 62 


1 cover reset @ $3 


3 00 


182 linear feet pile bulk- 




head and fence 




furnished and 




built 


1,030 00 


Extra work — Fur- 




nish and build 




plank sidewalk as 




directed: 




Carried forward 


$2,629 59 $439 93 



Public Works Department. 353 



Brought forward 


$2,629 59 


$439 93 




Plank sidewalk fur- 








nished and built 








(as per agree- 








ment) 


55 00 






Extra work — Omit 








the laying of brick 








sidewalks on the 








northerly side and 








substitute the fur- 








nishing and laying 








of artificial stone 








sidewalks : 








1,161 square feet artificial 








stone sidewalks 








furnished and laid 








@ 15£c. 


179 96 






304 feet planking for 








back of walk @ 








$26 M. . 


7 90 






7 double loads gravel 






/' 


@ $1.80 


12 60 






4 hours, foreman, @ 








50c. 


2 00 






22 hours' labor @ 25c, 


5 50 






Plus 15 per cent on 








$7.50 . 


1 13 








$2,893 68 




Less amount paid in 








1910 


1,524 75 


1,368 93 
















$1,808 86 


Sachem street, from Hillside 


street to 


Parker Hill avenue. 


(Work started but not completed.) 






Engineering 




$122 55 




Inspection 




82 50 




Engineering expense 




1 40 




Advertising . 




13 33 


$219 78 







Southampton street, from Massachusetts avenue to 350 feet 
east of New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, 
Midland Division. (Work started, not completed.) 

Engineering $190 90 

Inspection 301 13 



Carried forward $492 03 



354 



City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward . 

Engineering expense 

Advertising 

Lumber 

Nails 

Amount paid MacGuire & Kiernan, 
under contract: 

800 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 44c. . $352 00 

1,125 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
92c. . . • 1,035 00 
65 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.35 ... 87 75 

212 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 10c. ... 21 20 

1,538 square yards con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid 
@ 70c. . . • 1,076 60 

1,500 square yards granite 
block paving fur- 
nished and laid, 
pitch joints, @ 
$2.55 . . - 3,825 00 
38 square yards flag- 
g i n g crosswalks 
furnished and laid, 
pitch joints, 
$4.55 . 



Less 15 per cent re- 
tained . 



Credit: 2,400 old granite 
blocks @ $20 M. . 



172 90 
i,570 45 

985 57 

>,584 88 

48 00 



$492 03 

3 10 

3 90 

55 11 

2 70 



5,536 88 



,093 72 



Southern avenue, from Washington street to New England Rail- 
road. (Work not started.) 
Engineering $32 50 $32 5Q 



Public Works Department. 



355 



Spofford road, Commonwealth avenue to Glenville avenue. 
(Work not started.) 
Engineering . . . . . . $23 75 

Advertising 13 41 

$37 16 



Stanhope street, from Berkeley street, 100 feet southerly. Grade 
lowered, edgestone reset, roadway repaved and brick side- 
walks relaid. 



Engineering 

Advertising 

Amount paid to Central Construction 

Company, under contract: 
134 cubic yards preparing 

site @ 75c. . . $100 50 
37 linear feet straight 
edgestone furnished 
and set @ 98c. . 36 26 

75 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @, 

25c 18 75 

193 square yards existing 
granite block paving 
relaid @ 38c. . . 73 34 

55 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks 
relaid @ 33c. . 18 15 



$8 25 
2 35 



Less 5 p e r 
tained 



c e n t re- 



$247 00 
12 35 



234 65 



Stratford street, from Anawan avenue 


to Saville street 


started but not finished.) 




Engineering 


. $186 65 


Inspection 


68 25 


Engineering expense 


65 


Advertising 


13 33 


Blocks, 14,410 old granite . 


288 20 


Edgestone, 6 small corners . 


21 60 


Amount paid to West Roxbury Trap 


Rock Company, under contract: 




450 cubic yards subgrad- 




ing (earth excava- 




tion) @ 50c. . $225 00 



$245 25 



(Work 



Carried forward 



5 00 $578 68 



16 City Document No. 


29. 


Brought forward 


$225 00 


$578 68 


900 linear feet straight 






edgestone fur- 






nished and set @ 






$1.10 . 


990 00 




12 linear feet circular 






edgestone set @ 






25c. . : 


3 00 




300 square yards granite 






block paving 






hauled and laid @ 






$1.25 . 


375 00 




1,000 square yards mac- 






adam surface fur- 






nished and placed 






(unfinished) @ 






30c. 


300 00 




2,200 square feet artificial 






stone sidewalks 


N 




furnished and laid 






(unfinished) @ 






3c. ... 


66 00 






$1,959 00 




Less 5 per cent re- 






tained . 


97 95 


1,861 05 







?,439 73 

St. James avenue, from Berkeley street to Clarendon street. 
Edgestone reset, block gutter repaved, brick sidewalk 
relaid and roadway graded. 

Engineering $12 25 

Advertising 2 35 

Amount paid to Central Construction 
Company, under contract: 
460 cubic yards prepar- 
ing site @ 75c. . $345 00 
394 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
25c. ... 98 50 

130 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 38c, 49 40 
327 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks re- 
laid @ 33c. . . 107 91 



Carried forward . , $600 81 $14 60 



Public Works Department. 

$600 81 $14 60 

30 04 

570 77 



Brought forward 

Less 5 per cent re 
tained . 



357 



$585 37 



Tetlow street, from Worthington street to Back Bay Fens. 
(Work not started.) 
Engineering $36 00 



Wales street, from Harvard street to Talbot avenue. Length, 
920 feet. Area, 2,664 square yards. Constructed 6-inch 
tar macadam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters paved, 
nagging crosswalks laid and artificial stone sidewalks 
constructed. 



(Unfinished work from 1910.) 




Engineering . 




$133 45 


Inspection 




138 75 


Engineering expense 




2 15 


Advertising 




4 00 


Edgestone, 2 small corners 




7 20 


Edgestone, 1,410 feet, straig 


ht '. '. 


987 01 


Edgestone, 103 feet 9 inches 


, circular, 


139 50 


Flagging, 336 feet 9 inches 




242 46 


Amount paid to James Dohe 


rty, under 




contract : 






Removing trees, 






bushes, stumps, 






etc. 


$1 00 




1,017 cubic yards sub- 






grading (earth 






excavation) @- 






45c. . 


457 65 




1,430 linear feet straight 






edgestone hauled 






and set @ 20c. . 


286 00 




122 linear feet circular 






edgestone set @ 






16c. . 


19 52 




314 linear feet existing 






edgestone reset 






@ 12c. 


37 68 




559 square yards granite 






block paving fur- 






nished and laid 






@ $1.85 . 


1,034 15 

$1,836 00 




Carried forward 


$1,654 52 



358 



City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward . . $1,836 00 $1,654 52 
140 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid @ 
39c. ... 54 60 

71 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid 
© 82c. . • 58 22 

63 square yards exist- 
ing flagging cross- 
walks relaid @ 
40c. ... 25 20 

2,079 square yards tar 
macadam surface 
furnished and 
placed @ 85c. . 1,767 15 
11,051 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and 
laid @ 131 c • 1,519 51 
12 covers reset @ $3 . 36 00 

Extra work — Fur- 
nish and lay 
about 14 feet of 
underdrain and 
connect same 
with catch-basins: 
3 hours' labor @ 25c, 75 

Plus 15 per cent on 

75c. ... 11 

\ barrel cement @ 

$1.75 ... 44 

12 linear feet 6-inch 

drain pipe @ 6c, 72 

\ ton crushed stone 

@ $1.50 . • 38 

Extra work — Re- 
move edgestone 
for new driveway: 
1 hour, stonecutter, 

@ 62£c. ■ • 63 

1 hour, edgestone set- 
ter, @50c. • 50 
13 hours' labor @ 

25c ... 3 25 

Plus 15 per cent on 
$4.38 . 



66 



Carried forward . . $5,304 12 $1,654 52 



Public Works Department. 359 

Brought forward . . $5,304 12 $1,654 52 
1^ hours, double team, 

@ 62|c. . . 94 

5,305 06 

$6,959 58 

Wallingford road, from Commonwealth avenue to Chestnut 
Hill avenue. (Work not started.) 

Engineering $78 65 

Advertising . . 17 32 



$95 97 



Westcott street, from Talbot avenue to West Park street. 
Length, 713 feet. Area, 2,100 square yards. Con- 
structed 6-inch macadam roadway, edgestone set, block 
gutters paved, flagging crosswalks laid and artificial stone 
sidewalks constructed. 

Engineering $106 14 

Inspection . . . . . . 126 25 

Engineering expense .... 2 05 

Edgestone, 480 feet, straight ... 336 00 
Edgestone, 76 feet 11^ inches, circular, 92 35 

Blocks, old granite, 6,450 ... 129 00 
Flagging, 11 feet 7 inches (old) . . 3 93 

Amount paid to James Doherty, under 
contract : 

Removing trees, 
bushes, etc. . . $5 00 

1,461 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 45c. . 657 45 
461 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 21c. . 96 81 

59 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
16c. ... 9 44' 

952 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
lie. ... 104 72 

199 square yards granite 
block paving 
hauled and laid @ 
73c. ... 145 27 

334 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 38c, 126 92 



Carried forward . . $1,145 61 $795 72 



360 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . . $1,145 61 $795 72 
23 square yards existing 
flagging crosswalks 
relaid @ 45c. . 10 35 

1,609 square yards mac- 
adam surface fur- 
nished and placed 
@ 72c. . . . 1,158 48 
9,105 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and laid 
@ 13c. . . . 1,183 65 
11 covers reset @ $3 . 33 00 

Extra work — Fur- 
nish and build 
underdrain to con- 
nect with catch- 
basins where 
directed: 
20f days' labor @ $2 . 41 25 

Plus 15 per cent on 

$41.25 ... 6 19 

^ day, double team, @ 

$5.50 ... 2 75 

20 tons crushed stone 

@ $1.50 . . 30 00 

2 cubic feet sand @ 

5c 10 

4 linear feet 6-inch 

drain pipe @ 6c, 24 

1 bag cement @ 48c, 48 

Extra work — Cut 
gutter-mouth in 
circle stone: 
6 hours, stonecutter, 

@ 62|c . . 3 75 

Plus 15 per cent on 

$3.75 . . 56 

Extra work — Exca- 
vate below sub- 
grade where di- 
rected: 
4 hours' labor @ 25c, 1 00 

Plus 15 per cent on 



Extra work — Omit 
the setting of edge- 
stone on a gravel 



15 



Carried forward . . . $3,617 56 $795 72 



Public Woeks Depaktment. 361 

Brought forward . . $3,617 56 $795 72 
base where di- 
ected and substi- 
tute the setting of 
edgestone on a 
concrete base: 

706 linear feet concrete 

base @ 12c. . 84 72 



3,702 28 



L,498 00 



West Park street, from Bernard street to New York, New Haven 
& Hartford Railroad, Midland Division. Length, 395 
feet. Area, 1,141 square yards. Constructed 6-inch mac- 
adam roadway, edgestone set, block gutters paved, flagging 
crosswalks laid and artificial stone sidewalks constructed. 

Engineering $33 50 

Inspection 42 25 

Engineering expense .... 50 

Edgestone (old), 29 feet ... 10 15 

Edgestone, 18 feet 10 inches, circular, 22 60 

Blocks (old granite), 600 ... 1200 

Flagging, 371 feet 6 inches . . . 151 21 

Teaming 1 25 

Amount paid to James Doherty, under 
contract : 

Removing trees, 
bushes, stumps, 
etc. ... $5 00 

608 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 45c. . . 273 60 
23 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 22c. . 5 06 

38 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
15c. . . 5 70 

720 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ lie. ... 79 20 

56 square yards granite 
block paving 
haukd and laid @ 
74c. ... 41 44 

245 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid © 40c, 98 00 



Carried forward . . $508 00 $273 46 



362 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward . . $508 00 $273 46 
38 square yards flagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid @ 78c . 29 64 

26 square yards existing 
flagging crosswalks 
relaid@45c . 11 70 

853 square yards mac- 
adam surface fur- 
nished and placed 
@ 73c. ... 622 69 
3,079 square feet artificial 
stone sidewalks 
furnished and laid 
@ $0,129 . . 399 51 
8 covers reset @ $3 . 24 00 

Extra work — Omit 
the setting of edge- 
stone on a gravel 
base where 
directed and sub- 
stitute the setting 
of edgestone on a 
concrete base and 
* make pipe connec- 
tion with the 
catch-basin: 
780 linear feet edgestone 
set on cone r e t e 
base @ lie. . . 85 80 

6 linear fe e t 6-i n c h 

drain pipe (a) 6c, 36 

1 bag Portland cement, 48 

6 hours, mason, @ 50c, 3 00 

4 hours' labor @ 25c, 1 00 

Plus 15 per cent on 

$4 . 60 

Extra work — Omit 
the furnishing and 
placing of loam 
spaces and seed 
and grade the 
loam spaces where 
directed : 
3 hours, foreman, @ 

62|c ... 1 88 

18 hours' labor @ 25c, 4 50 

Plus 15 per cent on 

$6.38 ... 96 



Carried forward . . $1,694 12 $273 46 






Public Works Department. 

,694 12 $273 46 

1 13 

3 60 

1 20 
1,700 05 



363 



Brought forward 

3 hours, single team, 

@ 37|c. . . 

90 cubic feet loam @ 

4c 

4 pounds grass seed @ 

30c. 



L,973 51 



Whittemore terrace, from Hancock street 210 feet westerly. 
Length, 210 feet. Area, 396 square yards. Constructed 
6-inch macadam roadway and block gutters paved. 
Engineering $43 25 



Advertising 






2 33 


Gravel, 24 double, 2 single 






43 61 


Blocks (old granite), 4,675 






93 50 


Crushed stone, 95.87 tons 






114 58 


Steam roller . 






39 00 


Teaming .... 






102 08 


Labor, gutter excavating 






60 36 


Labor, gutter paving . 






45 25 


Labor, macadam excavating 




45 37 


Labor, macadam spreading 






41 75 



$631 08 



364 



City Document No. 29. 



RECAPITULATION OF STREET WORK. 



Albany street and Bristol street, at new fire head- 
quarters 

Allandale street, from Brookline line to 1,200 feet 

south 

Allston street, Lyndhurst to Kenwood street . 
Ambrose street, Chadwick to Albany street 
Amory street, from Amory avenue, southerly . 
Armandine street, Milton avenue to Washington 

street 

Astor street, Massachusetts avenue to Hemenway 

street 

Athelwold street, Spencer to Kilton street 
Atkinson street, from Southampton street, west 
Auburn street, Poplar to Leverett street . 
Auckland street, Belfort to St. William street . 
Ball street, Washington street to Shawmut avenue 
Battery street, Commercial street to North Ferry 
Batterymarch street, angle of Battery march to 

High street 

Beacon street, Raleigh to Deerfield street (1910) 
Beacon street, Deerfield to Raleigh street 
Belfort street. (See Auckland street.) 
Bellevue street, Robin street to 223 feet east 
Bennington street, Day square to Wordsworth 

street 

Bicker staff street, Astor to Norway street 
Bickford street, Heath street to Bromley park 
Bolton street, Second to B street 
Border street, White to Condor street 
Boston street, Ralston street to railroad bridge 
Bowdoin street, Winter to Washington street . 
Bradshaw street, Charlotte to Glenway street 
Bremen street, Maverick to Bennington street 
Bristol street, from Albany street, at fire head- 
quarters. (See Albany street.) 
Brookline avenue, Longwood avenue to riverway . 
Bunker Hill street, Jackson to Ferrin street 
Burroughs street, Pond to Centre street . 
Bushnell street, Ashmont to Weyanoke street 
Buttonwood street, Locust street to Columbia road, 
Canterbury street, Walk Hill to Bourne street . 

Carried forward 



^1,406 33 

802 86 

238 14 

141 80 

3 70 

2,105 81 



1,075 76 
378 96 

1,994 

3,807 
930 
691 

1,243 



37 
90 
79 
29 
53 



1,368 16 

13 80 

947 41 

627 41 

1,684 73 

• 231 26 

364 26 

307 08 

1,511 36 

2,950 61 

1,681 16 

4 10 

1,980 32 



2,594 60 

636 36 

1,025 45 

2,131 85 

936 47 

1,419 02 

$37,236 65 



J 



.' 



PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT. 



DETAIL OF WORK DONE BY HICSHWAY DIVISION, l'WIXr, SEIIYH 1 I 






• 



I 






n 









Public Works Department. 



365 



Brought forward 

Catherine Street, Florence to Bourne street 

Centre street, Dorchester avenue to Wainwright 

street 

Centre street, Eliot square to Highland street 
Chambers street, City square to Water street 
Chapman street, Main street to Rutherford avenue 
Charles street, Revere to Mt. Vernon street 
Chelsea street, Day square to Chelsea bridge . 
Chestnut Hill avenue, Washington street to Wall 

ingford avenue 

Church street, Melrose to Fayette street . 
Church street, Weld street to Brookline line 
Clark street, North to Commercial street 
Columbia road, East Cottage to Dudley street 
Columbia road, Hancock street to within 300 feet 

of railroad 

Columbia road, Hancock to Dudley street 

Columbia road, Preble to I street 

Columbus avenue, at Walnut avenue 

Condor street, Border to Meridian street 

Day street, Heath to Centre street . 

Dorchester avenue, B to D street 

Dorchester avenue, West Broadway to Pearl street, 

Dorchester avenue, from south side of West First 

street to 250 feet north of West First street 
Dorset street, Dorchester avenue to Boston street, 
Dover street, Albany street to bridge draw 
Dudley street, Guild row to Harrison avenue 
E street, West Sixth to West Seventh street 
East First street, P street to Farragut road 
East Fourth street, P street to Farragut road 
East Sixth street, H to I street . 
East Sixth street, O to P street 
Elm Hill avenue, corner Elm Hill avenue and 

Seaver street 

Elmira street, Etna to Market street 
Elmira street, Etna to Murdock street . 
Eustis street, Dearborn to Adams street 
F street, Seventh to Eighth street . 
Fayette street, Ferdinand to Pleasant street 
Ferdinand street, Melrose street to Boston & Al 

bany Railroad Bridge .... 
Fleet street, Hanover to Commercial street 
Flint street, Norfolk street to the New England 

Railroad 

Fort avenue, Beech Glen to Cedar street . 
Fruit street, Blossom to North Grove street 
Gardner street, Baker to Morrison street . 



$37,236 65 
3,178 56 

521 21 
1,911 12 

388 62 
1,277 87 
1,670 30 

916 35 

4,609 35 
1,624 47 

589 45 
278 96 

2,823 54 

3.093 50 
2,194 83 
8,085 58 

349 25 

522 75 

590 35 
434 05 

6,091 25 

190 14 
767 69 
515 67 
3 80 
447 45 
578 80 
5,343 43 
677 32 
537 69 

1,727 75 

1.094 86 
159 22 
460 12 

1,542 13 
6,429 62 

3,807 25 
5,947 24 

2,980 51 

786 52 

724 82 

7 50 



Carried forward 



$113,117 54 



366 



City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward $113,117 54 

Gaylord street, Washington to Chamberlain street, 471 32 

Glen road, Washington to Forest Hills street . . 551 48 
Greenville street, Dudley street to 480 feet south of 

Dudley street 751 32 

H street, Broadway to East Fifth street . . 1,192 28 

Hall street, South to Call street .... 2,875 21 
Hancock street, Bowdoin street to Dorchester 

avenue 19,368 67 

Hancock street, Columbia road to Winter street . 8,813 32 

Harvard street, Blue Hill avenue to Austin street, 1,153 80 
Haverhill street, Haymarket square to Causeway 

street 12,321 37 

Heath place, Heath to Minden street . . . 281 70 

Heath street, Bromley to Parker street ... 7 35 

Hecla street, Dorchester avenue to Adams street . 3,095 71 

Hemenway street, Bryant to Gainsborough street . 18 65 

Hewlett street, Watejr to Centre street . . . 11,973 34 

High street, Monument square to Walker street . 3,205 27 

Howard avenue, Dudley to Brookford street . . 1,575 50 

Howell street, Boston street to Dorchester avenue, 1,017 95 
Huntington avenue, Longwood avenue to Tremont 

street, Massachusetts avenue to Exeter street . 13 62 
Huntington avenue, Jamaicaway to Wigglesworth 

street ... 11,069 78 

Huntington avenue, Ruggles to Gainsborough street, 1,102 21 
Hutchings street, Elm Hill avenue to Humboldt 

avenue 3,265 07 

Hyde Park avenue (Hyde Park) .... 129 26 
Hyde Park avenue, Forest Hills square to Walk 

Hill street 253 27 

Ipswich street 256 95 

Isabella street, Ferdinand street to Columbus 

avenue 292 84 

Jenner street, Rutherford avenue to Front street, 3 90 
Joiner street, Chelsea to Water street . . . 2,909 04 
Kent street, Roxbury to Vernon street . . . 2,732 54 
L street, East Broadway to East First street . 1,567 38 
La Grange street, Shaw to Swallow street . . 2,167 55 
Lake street, Washington to 300 feet south of Ken- 
rick street 1,063 86 

M street, East Broadway to East Third street . 819 23 
Madison street, Shawmut avenue to Washington 

street 514 31 

Main street, Mishawum street to bridge . . 3,369 51 

Mall street, Eustis to Albany street . . . 698 08 

Mansur street, Day to Schiller street . . 360 96 

Market street, Washington street to railroad . 6,818 46 



Carried forward . 



$221,199 60 



Public Works Department. 



367 



Brought forward 

Massachusetts avenue, New England Bridge to 

Edward Everett square .... 
Massachusetts avenue, Washington to Tremont 

street . 

Maxwell street, Milton avenue to Capen street 
Melrose street, Ferdinand to Pleasant street . 
Melville avenue, Washington street to Dorchester 

avenue 

Mendum street, Walter to Fairview street 

Middlesex street, Main to Essex street . 

Milk street, Oliver to Broad street . 

Millet street, Athelwold street to Talbot avenue 

Minden street, Walden to Day street 

Mishawum street, Main street to Rutherford 

avenue 

Morton street, Blue Hill avenue to Canterbury 

street 

Neponset avenue, Canterbury street to Stony 

brook 

Newhall street, Pierce avenue to Ashmont street 
Nightingale street, Bernard to Wales street . 
North street, Richmond to Fleet street . 
Northampton street, Shawmut avenue to Tremont 

street 

Northern avenue, Atlantic avenue to the bridge 
Norway street, Hemenway street to Massachusetts 

avenue 

street, East Fourth to East Seventh street 
Oak street, Main to Russell street . 
Ocean street, Welles avenue to Roslin street . 
Orchard street, Centre to Pond street 
Park street, Centre street to Anawan avenue 
Park street, Dorchester avenue to Adams street 
Parker street, Heath street to Bromley park 
Parker Hill avenue, Parker to Mission street 
Perry street, Washington street to Harrison avenue 
Pitts street, Green to Merrimac street . 
Pond street, May street to Rockwood street 
Prince street, Perkins street to Arborway 
Prospect street, Lyman to Merrimac street . 
Reed street, Northampton to Hunneman street 
Richmond street, Dorchester avenue to 300 feet 

westerly 

River street, Mattapan square to Hyde Park line, 
River street, Washington street to Central avenue, 
Round Hill street, Walden to Gay Head street . 
Roxbury street, Eliot square to Columbus avenue, 



$221,199 60 

2,416 77 

1,402 88 
3,364 40 
6,374 19 

10,260 08 
6,780 57 
1,552 48 
3,887 89 
3,492 45 
1,384 78 

1,687 63 

3,511 89 

1,458 46 

4,551 33 

1,534 18 

10,954 53 

8,789 48 
658 02 

501 24 
2,348 96 
1,391 19 

952 02 
1,071 75 
1,926 68 
1,661 

967 
1,287 

400 

887 

566 
1,590 

479 
3 



50 
97 
02 
54 
67 
10 
71 
06 
25 



734 17 

7,972 78 

99 60 

104 05 

3,916 48 



Carried forward $324,124 35 



368 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward $324,124 35 

Ruggles street, Parker street to Parkway . . 2,261 85 
Ruggles street, Washington street to Shawmut 

avenue 459 27 

Saxton street, Savin Hill avenue to Belfort street, 1,515 13 

Schiller street, Minden to Heath street . . . 449 70 
Seaver street at Elm Hill avenue. (See Elm Hill 

avenue.) 
Smith street, Parker street to Huntington avenue, 2,865 23 
South street, Washington to St. Ann street . . 3,283 52 
Spencer street, Athelwold street to Talbot avenue, 7,742 35 
Standish street, Harvard to West Park street . 1,828 32 
Stanton street, Norfolk street to No. 43 (south side), 606 05 
St. Botolph street, Massachusetts avenue to Gains- 
borough street 714 48 

Sumner street, Lewis to Border street . . . 5,372 42 
Talbot avenue, Blue Hill avenue to Washington 

street 54,604 68 

Tenean street, Water to Freeport street . . 955 64 

Thetford avenue, Norfolk to Evans street . . 4,454 90 
Thornley street, Pleasant street to Dorchester 

avenue 2,169 19 

Tremont street, Chelsea to Prospect street . . 675 67 

Tremont street, Cunard street 700 feet southerly, 682 65 

Tremont street, Northampton to Hammond street, 22,338 39 
Tremont street, Northfield to Kendall street (east 

side) 11 33 

Tremont street, Scollay square to School street . 3 80 

Tudor street, E street about 400 feet westerly . 261 80 

Ulmer street, Minden to Arklow street . . . 101 09 
Union street, Chestnut Hill avenue to Washington 

street 393 61 

Waldeck street, Geneva to Melville avenue . . 2,509 97 

Walden street, Centre to Heath street . . . 1,749 20 

Walk Hill street, Harvard to Canterbury street . 3,134 50 
Washington street, Columbia road to Codman 

square , 19 37 

Washington street, Green street to Arborway . 4 90 
Washington street, Haymarket square to Hanover 

street . 749 02 

Washington street, Kittredge to Albano street . 659 10 

Washington street, Madison to Ball street . . 901 06 
Washington street, northwest side of Erie street to 

southeast side of Eldon street .... 766 83 

Washington street, Williams to Dudley street . 15,698 00 

Water street, Foss to Chambers street . . . 1,669 08 

Weld street, Church street, across Willow street . 696 92 
Weld Hill street, Hyde Park avenue to Forest Hills 

Cemetery 5,927 13 

Carried forward ■. . $472,360 50 



Public V^orks Department. 



369 



Brought forward 

Wessex street, Codman to Weyanoke street 
West street, Tremont to Washington street 
West Seventh street, F to Dorchester street 
West Third street, A to B street 
Williams street, Washington to Forest Hills street, 
Windsor street, Tremont street to Shawmut 

avenue 

Winship street, Washington street to Chestnut 

Hill avenue 

Worthington street, Huntington avenue to Long- 
wood avenue 

Totals 



$472,360 50 


385 


00 


1,131 


06 


574 


23 


1,209 


04 


7,066 


53 


1,967 


35 


4,302 


71 


347 


47 



,343 89 



Charged to Special Appropriations. 

Old Colony avenue, Dorchester avenue to Hyde 
street $14,717 34 



Charged to Appropriation for Highways, Making of. 



Addison street, Saratoga to Pope street . 
Ainsworth street, Centre to South street . 
Ardale street, Centre to Walter street 
Avenue Louis Pasteur, Longwood avenue to Fen 

way 

Bay street, Dorchester avenue to Old Colony Rail 

road 

Beach street, at Park street, Dorchester . 
Beaumont street, Adams to Carruth street 
Berkeley street, Providence street to Columbus 

avenue .... ... 

Bradfield avenue (formerly Bradford avenue) 

Centre to South street 

Brinsley street (formerly Hawes avenue) , Columbia 

road to Washington street .... 
Brookledge street, Humboldt to Elm Hill avenue 
Bryant street (formerly Rogers avenue), Hunting 

ton avenue to Ruggles street 
Bucknam street, Fisher avenue to Lawn street 
Canterbury street, Poplar street to New York, New 

Haven & Hartford Railroad 
Champney street, Faneuil to Stratton street 
Chipman street, Norfolk to Torrey street 
Church street, Boylston to Providence street . 
Clarkwood street, Blue Hill avenue to Norfolk 

street 

Coleman street, Quincy to Hendry street . 

Carried forward 



$12,742 70 

7,605 21 

12,012 78 

4 50 

8,062 09 

7 00 

242 51 

8,390 55 

9,213 02 

5,551 16 

92 13 

11,803 00 

2,982 64 

177 65 

4,672 49 

4,676 63 

23 43 

160 97 

54 37 



,474 83 



370 City Document No. 29. 

Brought forward $88,474 83 

Corey road, Washington street to beyond Welling- 
ton road 4,723 34 

Creston street (formerly Grove street), Blue Hill 

avenue to Normandy street . . . 140 90 

Curtis street, Saratoga to Bennington street . . 2 00 

Danville street, Bellevue to Wren street . ... 3,593 93 

Dix place, extension to Tremont street ... 25 80 

Doris street, Dorchester avenue to Gardner avenue, 1,516 92 
Douglas street, Columbia road to East Eighth 

street 1,646 68 

Drayton avenue, Quincy to Bodwell street . . 44 28 

Emmet street, East Third to East Second street . 1,515 86 
Fisher avenue, Parker Hill avenue to Hayden 

street 172 85 

Floyd street, Blue Hill avenue to Lucerne street . 77 35 
Fottler road (formerly Tileston avenue) , Walk Hill 

street to Hiawatha road 1,494 00 

Frankfort street, Gove to Porter street ... 63 00 

Frost avenue, Boutwell to Fairview street . . 3,501 53 

Geneva avenue, Columbia road to Bowdoin street, 30,035 45 
Glenville avenue (formerly Princeton avenue), 

Harvard avenue to Allston square . . 2,420 01 

Gove street, Orleans to Cottage street ... 64 60 

Granville street, Adams to Milton street . . 5,890 43 

Greenleaf street, Rogers avenue to Leon street . 3,094 41 

Greenwood street, Harvard to Elmo street . . 14,411 19 

Grove street, corner Washington street ... 22 83 
Hallet street (formerly Highland avenue), Minot 

street to Old Colony Railroad .... 6,071 58 
Harmon street (formerly Roland road), Oakland 

street, 90 feet southwesterly . . . . 11 03 

Harvard avenue, Harvard to Washington street . 5,388 18 

Hazleton street, Blue Hill avenue, 562 feet westerly, 5,145 45 
Hiawatha road, Blue Hill avenue to Tileston 

avenue, now Fottler road 481 47 

Hinsdale street, Commonwealth avenue to Cum- 

mington street 3,402 68 

Intervale street, Blue Hill avenue to Normandy 

street 4,214 85 

Iowa street, Westville to Dakota street ... 8 25 
Johnston road, Blue Hill avenue to Harvard 

street 71 43 

Kenneth street, Farrington avenue to Stratford 

street 2,310 65 

Kilton street, Harvard street, 658 feet northerly . 3,242 08 

Kingsdale street, Wales street, 250 feet easterly . 2 00 

Leon street, Ruggles to Greenleaf street . . 1,403 98 

Litchfield street, Lincoln street to Western avenue, 13,328 10 

Carried forward $208,013 92 



Public Works Department. 371 

Brought forward 

Mallon road, Bowdoin avenue to Rosseter street . 
Morton street, Blue Hill avenue to Leslie street 
Morton street, Lucerne to Norfolk street . 
Mt. Ida road, Bowdoin street to southeast line of 

Marie street extended 

Nazing street, Blue Hill avenue to Maple street . 
Pequot street, Calumet to Wait street 
Pope street, southerly side, west of Curtis street 
Providence street, Columbus avenue, 932 feet 

southwesterly 

Quint avenue, Brighton avenue to Princeton avenue 

(now Glenville avenue) 

Railroad street, Corey to Willow street . 

Ralston street, Dorchester avenue to Boston street, 

Sachem street, Hillside street to Parker Hill 

avenue 

Southampton street, Massachusetts avenue to about 

350 feet east of New England Railroad 
Southern avenue, Washington street to New Eng- 
land Railroad 

Spofford road, Commonwealth avenue to Princeton 

avenue (now Glenville avenue) 
Stanhope street, Berkeley to near Morgan street 
Stratford street, Anawan avenue to Saville street . 
St. James avenue, Berkeley to Clarendon street 
Tetlow street, Worthington street to the Fens 
Wales street, Harvard street to Talbot avenue 
Wallingford road, Commonwealth avenue to 

Chestnut Hill avenue 

Westcott street, Talbot avenue to West Park street, 
West Park street, Bernard street to railroad 
Whittemore terrace, Hancock street, 210 feet 

westerly 631 08 



)8,013 


92 


87 


70 


4,665 46 
133 64 


107 


30 


68 98 


104 


55 


2 33 


12 


95 


7,322 45 

8,661 81 
1,808 86 


219 


78 


6,141 


72 


32 


25 


37 


16 


245 


25 


2,439 
585 


73 
37 


36 00 


6,959 


58 


95 


97 


4,498 00 
1,973 51 



$254,885 35 



372 



City Document No. 29. 



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Public Works Department. 



373 



New Edgestones. (Does not include work done on streets laid out 
and constructed under chapter 393 of the Acts of 1906.) 

First Setting. Linear Feet. 



Year. 


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1905 


2,049 
2,078 
414 
656 
723 
328 
1.71S 


1,494 
628 

1,263 
798 

2,898 

1,182 
465 


250 
100 


1,867 
261 
908 

2,405 
214 
983 

2,098 


6,056 
4,203 

349 
2,399 

779 

5,190 

11,627 


13,548 
15,119 
4,781 
3,654 
4,833 
8,044 
14,627 


1,814 
2,307 
1,663 
4,811 
2,380 
6,810 
5,806 


4,705 

534 

813 

5,253 

50 

352 


31,533 


1906 


24,596 


1907 


10,162 


1908 


15,536 


1909 


17,080 


1910 


22,687 


1911 


36,622 






Totals 


7,966 


8,728 


350 


8,736 


30,603 


64,535 


25,591 


11,707 


158,216 



New Brick Sidewalks. (Does not include work done on streets laid out 
and constructed under chapter 393 of the Acts of 1906.) 

First Laying. Square Yards. 



Year. 


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1905 


1,186 
934 
455 
217 
311 

1,292 
520 


1,980 
699 

1,157 
836 

2,597 
974 
364 


223 


202 
106 
250 


103 

278 
400 
156 
987 


4,140 
1,758 
856 
958 
406 
596 
460 


790 

899 

296 

884 

5,359 

2,230 

1,469 


400 
328 
313 

314 


8,801 


1906 


4,724 


1907 


3,828 


1908 


3,295 


1909 






8,829 


1910 


42 


166 


6,287 


1911 


3,127 












Totals 


4,915 


8,607 


265 


724 


1,924 


9,174 


11,927 


1,355 


38,891 



374 



City Document No. 29. 

Recapitulation, 1911. 





Edgestones. 
Linear Feet. 


Brick. 
Square Yards. 


South Boston Paving District No. 1 

East Boston Paving District No. 2 

Brighton Paving District No. 4 

West Roxbury Paving District No. 5 

Dorchester Paving Districts Nos. 6 and 9. . . . 

Roxbury Paving District No. 7 

City Proper Paving Districts Nos. 8 and 10. . . 


1,718 

465 

2,098 

11,627 

14,556 

5,806 

352 


520 
364 




460 

1,469 

314 


Totals 


36,622 


3,127 



Loads of Dirt and Street Cleanings Removed from February 1, 191 1, 
to January 31, 1912. 

By Paving Service. 



Districts. 


Single. 


Double. 


Cubic 
Yards. 


South Boston 


252 

405 

90 

3,348 

3,904 

691 

6,687 

2,198 

1,666 

1,544 


1,151 
23 

167 
3,953 
4,303 
5,099 
3,605 

593 
2,135 


2,554 


East Boston 


451 


Charlestown 

Brighton 

West Roxbury 


424 
11,254 
12,510 


Dorchester 

Roxbury 


10,889 

13,S97 

3,384 

5,936 

1,544 


South End 


Ashmont 

North End 






Totals 


20,785 


21,029 


62,843 



Loads of Snow Removed from February 1, 191 1, to January 31, 1912. 



Districts. 



Single.* 



Double.f 



Cubic 
Yards. 



Cost.J 



South Boston. 
East Boston . . 
Charlestown . . 

Brighton 

West Roxbury 
Dorchester 

Roxbury 

South End.... 

Ashmont 

North End.... 
Hyde Park.... 

Totals.... 



1,965 
1,099 
1,260 

564 
1,166 

425 
1,658 
4,975 

581 

2,417 

2 



4,374 
123 
594 
100 

1,043 

491 

79 

3,825 
378 

1,050 
22 



8,465 
2,579 
4,362 
1,438 
5,365 
2,372 
3,561 
21,808 
2,334 
8,089 
72 



$7,973 47 
4,634 72 
5,052 47 
3,835 58 
7,223 49 
4,979 52 

11,691 77 

14,925 11 
2,746 42 

10,553 44 
381 31 



16,112 



9,168 



60,645 



$74,296 30 



* Single loads 2 cubic yards. 

t Double loads 3.1 cubic yards. 

t Includes cost of plowing gutters, cleaning sidewalks and picking off ice not carted 



Public Works Department. 



375 



By Contract. 



Districts. 


Double. 


Cubic 
Yards. 


Cost per 
Cubic 
Yard. 


Total 
Cost. 


Snow District No. 1 

Snow District No. 2 

Snow District No. 3 

Snow District No. 4 

Snow District No. 5 

Snow District No. 6 


1,421 

643 
411 

1,314 
949 

1,692 


4,374 

2,240 

1,514 

4,8271 

3,242 

5,285i 


37 
38 
32 
32 
36 
39 


$1,618 38 

739 20 

484 48 

1,544 80 

1,167 12 

2,061 35 


Totals 


6,430 


21,483 


$0 354 


$7,615 33 







* All under 1910 contract; no snow removed under 1911 contract. 



376 



City Document No. 29. 



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Public Works Department. 



377 



Street Openings. 

Under classes 1 and 2 of the schedule of permit fees, 
permits for openings in public ways were issued as 
follows : 



Name. 



Permits. 



Length in 
Feet. 



City of Boston Fire Department 

City of Boston Lamp Service 

City of Boston Police Department 

City of Boston Schoolhouse Commission 

City of Boston Sewer Service 

City of Boston Water Service 

Boston Consolidated Gas Company 

Boston Elevated Railway Company 

Charlestown Gas and Electric Company 

East Boston Gas Company 

Eastern Cold Storage Company 

Edison Electric Illuminating Company 

New England Telephone and Telegraph Company, 

New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad 

Quincy Market Cold Storage and Warehouse 

Company 

Western Union Telegraph Company 

Miscellaneous 

Emergencies, Class A 

Emergencies, Class A, returned as used 

Estimated length 



118 

84 

16 

8 

1,379 

2,331 

1,709 

292 

150 

223 

10 

1,559 

370 

5 

25 

10 

3,276 

994 

645 



2,096 

674 

1,455 

1,025 

61,552 

59,925 

55,093 

133,825 

4,630 

11,745 

485 

119,748 

77,740 

220 

2,498 
334 

288,881 



14,700 



Totals. 



12,559 



856,631 



Making a total length of openings of about 162 miles, 
an increase of fourteen miles over the previous year. 

Permits for occupation of public ways for purposes 
other than openings have been issued as follows: 



Advertising by men wearing lettered hat and coat 

Cleaning snow from roofs 

Driving cattle through the streets 

Dumping snow in public alleys 

Erecting and repairing awnings 

Erecting and repairing buildings 

Painting or minor repairs 

Feeding horses on streets 

Moving buildings in the streets 

Painting signs or notices on obstruction fences 

Placing signs flat on buildings 

Projecting signs or lamps .... 

Carried forward 



30 

98 

21 

24 

1,809 

3,549 

4,944 

1,025 

20 

1 

1,624 

306 

13,451 



378 



City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward 

Raising or lowering safes or heavy machinery 

Loading and unloading goods 

Emergency permits (Class B) 

Special permits for other than the above purposes 
Annual permits for other purposes 

Total 

Total, for openings in public ways 

Total of all permits issued .... 



13,451 
300 
12 
221 
123 
217 

14,324 
12,559 

26,883 



* The income from the issuance of permits amounted to 
$32,340.90, divided as follows: 



Class No. 1. 


Openings 


$6,362 00 


2. 


Emergency openings 


419 00 


3. 


Advertising .... 


52 00 


4. 


Cleaning snow from roofs 


98 00 


5. 


Driving cattle .... 


101 00 


6. 


Dumping snow 


12 00 


7. 


Erecting and repairing awnings 


914 50 


8. 


Erection, alteration and repairs or 


L 




buildings 


17,475 15 


9. 


Minor repairs on buildings 


2,466 00 


10. 


Feeding horses .... 


1,054 00 


11. 


Moving buildings 


270 00 


12. 


Painting signs on fences . 


1 00 


13. 


Placing flat signs 


861 00 


14. 


Projecting signs, etc. 


323 00 


15. 


Raising and lowering 


321 00 


16. 


Loading and unloading . 


47 50 


17. 


Emergency, Class B 


218 00 


18. 


Special 


30 75 


19. 


Annual permits 


1,315 00 




Total 


* $32,340 90 



Sidewalk Defects. 

In addition to the work done by the Paving Service 
in repairing defective sidewalks and the work done on 
granolithic sidewalks by those having same under 
guaranty to the city, notices were sent out to property 
owners to make repairs as follows: 



* $25,962.47 cash paid in to City Collector, 
turned in to City Collector. 



Bills for collection of balance, S6,37S.43, 



Public Works Department. 379 



Wooden steps protruding beyond property line . 
Curbing smooth around bulkhead .... 
Areas without guard rails . . . 
Glass or bull's-eyes gone from coal-hole or area covers 
Coal-hole covers smooth or broken 
Flagging around coal-hole covers broken 
Gratings in dangerous condition .... 
Bulkhead hinges high or broken .... 
Bulkhead covers in dangerous condition 
Basement windows not properly guarded 
Gutter stones in sidewalks . . . . 
Rain conductors discharging on sidewalks . 
Granite sidewalks over areas smooth 
Iron rims of area covers smooth .... 
Bricks over areas settled and broken 
Miscellaneous 



1 

2 

8 

101 

25 

14 

9 

7 

49 

1 

3 

112 

7 

4 

25 

95 



Notice to Make Repairs. 

There have been seventeen thousand three hundred 
fifty-seven (17,357) notices sent district foremen of 
the Paving Service, contractors, public service cor- 
porations and others to make repairs in the streets 
where defects existed for which they were responsible. 
There have been three hundred fifty-one (351) notices 
sent departments, corporations and others to perform 
work under the direction of the Paving Service where 
construction or resurfacing of streets was undertaken 
by the department. 

Poles. 

Permits have been issued for the placing of one 
hundred sixty-one (161) poles in public ways in ac- 
cordance with plans filed in the Permit Office. Permits 
have been issued for the removal of one hundred one 
(101) poles in accordance with plans filed with the 
Permit Office. Permits for the resetting of eleven 
hundred and ninety-nine (1,199) poles that were defective 
or unsafe were issued. 

Bonds. 

There are on file in the Permit Office fourteen hundred 
eighty-one (1,481) bonds covering the issuance of 
permits and maintenance of certain structures. 

Artificial Stone Sidewalks. 
Two inspectors are assigned to the inspection of 
artificial stone sidewalks with reference to their con- 



380 



City Document No. 29. 



struction and maintenance. These inspectors have 
charge of all repairs made on account of wear, openings 
by public service corporations, drain layers and others, 
and defects arising from other causes. 

Claims. 

The claim inspector, who was later in the year 
appointed claim agent, inspected 790 locations where 
alleged defects were reported to have caused accidents 
resulting in damage claims against the city. In con- 
nection with these claims he has interviewed approxi- 
mately twenty-five hundred (2,500) principals, witnesses 
and attorneys. 

The consolidation of the Street Department with the 
Engineering and Water Departments has increased the 
duties of this inspector to a considerable extent and he 
also has been directed to make the preliminary arrange- 
ments for settlements. 



Street Numbering. 

Building numbers on the various streets have been 
assigned in accordance with the following list : 





Whole 
Streets 
Renum- 
bered. 


Parts of 
Streets 
Num- 
bered. 


Parts of 
Streets 

Renum- 
bered. 


Estates Estates 
Num- Renum- 
bered, bered. 


Figures 
Supplied. 






12 




184 

22 

166 

61 

242 

444 

902 

200 

5 


2 
3 
6 

17 

13 

114 

11 


530 






72 






6 

4 

7 

10 

46 

6 


1 
1 

1 
1 


425 






161 






642 






1,097 




3 


2,038 




493 


Hyde Park 




13 












Totals 


3 


91 


4 


2,226 


166 


5,471 



Plans. 

At the close of the year there were on file in the 
Permit Office, plans indexed and filed as follows : 



Public Works Department. 



381 



Pole locations 












3,091 


Pole locations, general or blanket plans 






49 


Electric conduits 






2,076 


Electric conduits, general 












20 


Gas mains .... 












1,173 


Gas mains, general . 












5 


Street numbering 












1,820 


Street railway tracks 












738 


Street railway tracks, general 












48 


Areas under sidewalks 












119 


Elevated structure 












27 


Police signal 












30 


Cold storage 












36 


Pneumatic transit 












26 


Pneumatic transit, general, etc 












8 


Water mains 












22 


Tunnels 












9 


Test boxes .... 












8 


Bridge grades 












8 


Miscellaneous 












425 


Total 


9,738 



382 



City Document No. 29. 



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410 



City Document No. 29. 



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411 



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412 



City Document No. 29. 



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414 



City Document No. 29. 



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428 



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HIGHWAY DIVISION — SANITARY SERVICE. 



Financial Statement. 

Expenditures from February 1, 1911, to January 

31, 1912 .. . . ' . . . $777,772 86 

Amount transferred, by Service transfer, for work 
done and materials furnished: 
Lighting Service . $395 47 

Paving Service . 12,644 91 
Street Cleaning and 

Oiling Service . 38,164 11 



Less Service transfers, for work done 
and materials furnished by 
other Services: 

Paving Service . $870 40 

Street Cleaning and 

Oiling Service . 2,853 85 



$51,204 49 



3,724 25 



47,480 24 



Cost of maintenance of Sanitary Service . $730,292 62 
Of this amount there was received and credited 
to the appropriation, for the 
Sale of tickets for the removal of 

ashes and waste . . . $35,072 24 

Work done and materials fur- 
nished different divisions and 
departments .... 4,233 39 

39,305 63 



Net cost of maintenance, Sanitary Service . $690,986 99 

Total Cost of House Dirt, Waste and Rubbish and House Offal. 

Salaries of supervisor, division engineer, medical 

inspector and general foreman . . . . $8,107 78 

Office supplies and expenses, printing, stationery, 
etc 6,097 29 

Ashes, waste and rubbish account .... 488,431 84 

House offal account 209,142 39 

Annuity and pensions : 

Annuity $141 67 

Carried forward .... $141 67 $711,779 30 



Public Works Department. 435 

Brought forward .... $141 67 $711,779 30 
Retired veterans' pensions . 867 02 

1,008 69 



$712,787 99 



Construction, Repair and Horseshoeing Account. 

Expended for labor .... $41,686 71 
Expended for stock .... 23,298 16 



64,984 87 

Gross expenditures, Sanitary Service, for the 

fiscal year ending January 31, 1912 . . . $777,772 86 

Revenue Received from Outside Services for the 
Board and Care of Horses, Rent, Use of Dump- 
ing Boats, Shoeing and for Repairing Vehicles, 
etc. 

(Service Transfers.) 

Street Cleaning Service . . . $35,310 26 

Paving Service 11,774 51 

Lighting Service .... 395 47 

47,480 24 



Cost of maintenance, Sanitary Service . . $730,292 62 



Revenue Received from other Services and Depart- 
ments for Board and Care of Horses, Rent, 
Use of Dumping Boats, Shoeing and for 
Repairing Vehicles, etc. 

Bridge Service, Bridge and Ferry Division . . $498 32 

Paving Service, Highway Division . . 13,812 29 

Lighting Service, Highway Division . 592 35 
Street Cleaning and Oiling Service, Highway 

Division 38,164 11 

Sewer Service, Sewer and Water Division . 2,168 87 

Water Service, Sewer and Water Division 33 00 

Health Department 167 00 

Public Grounds Department 1 94 



Gross revenue received $55,437 88 



Paid in, by transfers . . . $51,204 49 

Paid in, to collector .... 4,233 39 



,437 88 



436 City Document No. 29. 

Amount of money deposited and bills presented to 
the City Collector during the year ending January 25, 
1912, for general revenue: 

Money Deposited. 

To letting of scow privileges . . $8,452 25 
To sale of offal in Hyde Park . 83 79 

To sale of old horses . . . 538 65 



Bills Presented. 


WVyVJi** VV 


For collection of commercial ashes . 


$16,402 21 




For collection of rents- 


1,284 00 




For sale of manure .... 


555 96 




For sale of junk . 


231 70 


18,473 87 




. 


Total 


$27,548 56 


Amounts Paid on 


Bills. 




For collection of commercial ashes . 


*$1,529 50 




For collection of commercial ashes . 


fl4,061 62 


$15,591 12 


For collection of rents, Hecht's wharf 




1,150 00 


For sale of manure .... 


*$28 34 




For sale of manure 


f555 96 


584 30 


For sale of junk .... 




231 70 


Total paid in on bills presented 


$17,557 12 



*1910. t 1911. 



Public Works Department. 



437 



Items of Expenditures for the Year 1911 = 12. 



Items. 



Total Amount 
Expended. 



Salaries of supervisor, general foreman and yard clerks 

Salaries of foremen 

Labor — collecting and disposing of house dirt and ashes . . 

Labor — collecting and disposing of waste and rubbish 

Labor — collecting and disposing of house offal 

Labor and stock in stables and yards 

Hired teams on ashes, waste and rubbish and house offal . . . 
Contracts on ashes — East Boston, Brighton, West Rox- 

bury, North and South Dorchester 

Contracts on offal — East Boston, Brighton, West Rox- 

bury and Dorchester 

Ash and offal stock 

Pay allowed for holidays 

Medical attendance and pay allowed injured employees. . . . 

Grain 

Hay and straw 

Horses (new) 

Veterinary and medicine 

Horse hire 

Outside board and care of horses 

Outside horseshoeing, wheelwright, blacksmith, etc 

Labor, stock, etc., wheelwright, blacksmith, harness, paint 

and horseshoeing shops 

Dumping boats, stock and supplies 

Repairs on stables, sheds, wharves and boats 

Fuel 

Gas 

Electric light and power 

Printing, stationery, office items and incidentals 

Automobile supplies and repairs 

Advertising 

Rents 

Tolls and fares 

Telephones 

Taxes 

Pensions, retired veterans 

Gross expenditures of Sanitary Service 

Amounts paid by other departments and divisions 

Cost of maintenance of Sanitary Service 



$8,107 78 

8,377 20 

214,068 88 

25,109 82 
128,776 37 

44,974 25 

35,157 42 

71,523 20 

32,257 60 

3,428 45 

27,652 48 

2,328 36 

25,306 15 

20,927 41 

7,110 80 

808 46 

31 00 

839 50 

3,991 09 

60,619 00 

111 36 

26,452 90 

1,393 01 

708 42 

1,702 61 

4,560 67 

1,933 35 

253 02 

12,545 20 

72 12 

668 73 

4,967 56 

1,008 69 



$777,772 86 
47,480 24 



$730,292 62 



438 



City Document Xo. 29. 



Construction and Repair Shops, 1911-12. 

For work done and materials furnished for other 
sendees and departments and for the Sanitary Service, 
the different shops received and expended the following 
amounts : 





Stock a>td 


Labor. 




Paid Out 
all Divisions, 

Total. 


Shops. 


Other Services 

and 
Departments. 


Sanitary 




Wheelwright 


§6.791 21 


SS,2SS 


75 


§15,079 96 



Blacksmith — South End . . 
Blacksmith — West End. . . 

Paint 

Harness 

Horseshoeing — South End. 
Horseshoeing — West End, 
Horseshoeing — Roxburv.. . 



7.317 
'3SS 
5,S74 
4.017 
3,101 
2,196 
506 



48 
51 

72 
21 
00 
00 



Totals, stock and labor, 



6.000 53 

512 37 

4,510 5S 

6,325 56 

1,649 45 

963 61 

2.175 27 



§30,192 SS ; §30,426 12 



13.31S 01 

900 SS 

10.3S5 30 

10,342 77 

4,750 45 

3,159 61 

2,6S2 02 



S60.619 00 



Allowed time and holidays . $3,420 13 
Allowed time and medical attend- 
ance 458 25 

Expended for electric power . -487 49 



Total cost, maintenance of shops . 
Income from outside services and depart- 
ments 

Net cost of maintenance of shops to sanitary 
service 



4,365 87 

S64,984 87 

30,192 88 

$34,791 99 



Detailed Account of Amounts Paid to the Sanitary Service 
During the Year Ending January 31, 1912. 

For official salaries $2,041 78 

For repair and construction work .... 24,462 63 

For horseshoeing 5,803 75 

For use of dumping boats 9,674 00 

For hav, straw, grain and board and care of 

horses 5,489 40 

For feeders, stablemen and watchmen . . . 1,638 02 

For fuel, light, etc 823 76 

For board and care of sick horses in veterinary 

hospital 161 00 

Carried forward $50,094 34 



Public Works Department. 



439 



Brought forward 

For rent of wharf, Atlantic avenue 
For labor and supervision, oiling and watering- 
streets 

For labor and supervision, removing snow . 
For furnishings for prison vans .... 
For breaking wagon and double harness 
For repairs on stables 

Total income 



$50,094 


34 


5.200 


00 


413 


46 


658 


63 


76 


74 


242 


50 


634 


52 


•=$57,320 


19 



Amounts Paid to Other Services for the Year Ending 
January 31, 1912, by the Sanitary Service. 

To Street Cleaning and Oiling Ser- 
vice, removal of ashes . . . S2,823 45 

To Street Cleaning and Oiling Ser- 
vice, uniform caps .... 30 40 

To Paving Service, labor, carpenter, 136 25 

To Paving Service, labor, engineer, 76 00 

To Paving Service, board and care 

of horses 519 51 

To Paving Service, • lumber, sand, 

gravel, etc. . . . . . 138 64 



Net Income 



3,724 25 
S53.595 94 



: Includes bill $1,870.81 paid bv County of Suffolk. 

11.50 paid by Board of Health for 1910. 



Horseshoeing, by Divisions. 



Kinds and Styles. 



Plain shoes. 
Bar shoes. . , 
Leathers. . . 

Resets 

Pads 

Springs .... 



Highway Division. 



■j. 



3 « 



9,177 5.7S2 

324 US 

4,588 2.S99 

2,062 698 

31S 745 

1 I 14 



454 
33 

141 
45 

124 



o a 

ts.a 

— -Jr. 

Sx 

£1 



504 
38 

237 
99 
38 



127 
30 



47 
103 



16,100 
543 
7,926 
2,969 
1,366 
15 



Average cost per shoe, 42 cents. 



440 



City Document No. 29. 





Cost of 


Horseshoei 


ng. 






Division 
Shops. 


Outside 
Shops. 


Stock 


$3,914 97 
6,677 11 


$2,468 90 


Labor 






Totals 


$10,592 08 


$2,468 90 





Maintenance of Fort Hill Wharf and Dumping Boats. 



For towing by division boats . 
For towing by outside boats . 

For repairs on wharves and boats . 
For dumping boat stock and sup- 
plies 

For labor, crew and dumpers . 
For allowed time and holidays 
For allowed time, injured men 



Total cost of maintenance of Fort Hill Wharf 

and dumping boats 

Number of trips to sea by towboat, 

Sanitary Service .... 308 

Number of trips to sea by outside 

towboat 128 



$17,375 45 
4,970 50 


$21,580 77 

530 43 

10,107 68 

188 25 

42 75 



Number of scows to sea 
Cost per cart load 
Cost per boat load 



,345 95 



32,449 88 
$54,795 83 



436 

$0 35 
125 67 



Public Works Department. 



441 






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442 



City Document No. 29. 



Force Employed on House Dirt and Ashes January 31, 1912. 



• 


m 


DO 

S 
a) 


Contractors' Teams. 




City Force. 


a 
o 

m 
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a 

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Inspectors 

Teamsters 


26 














26 


112 


59 


4 


5 


4 


12 


10 


206 


Helpers 


112 


59 


8 


9 


8 


25 


19 


240 


Dumpers 


12 














12 
















Totals 


262 


118 


12 


14 


12 


37 


29 


484 



Amount of House Dirt and Ashes Removed. 



Years. 


Loads. 


Cubic Yards. 


Tons. 


1907 


377,058 
339,913 
299,071 
284,343 
274,737 


754,116 
745,918 
692,865 
746,585 
707,916 


301,647 
311,586 
311,791 


1908 


1909 


1910 


335,997 
333,782 


1911* 







Force Employed on House Offal January 31, 1912. 





o 


Contractors' Teams. 




Citt Force. 


a 
o 

o 

n 

3 
W 


& 

3 

X 
■S O 


a 

o 
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9 
47 

47 
4 










9 


Teamsters 


5 

5 


3 
3 


5 
5 


11 

18 


71 


Helpers 


78 


Dumpers 


4 














Totals 


107 


10 


6 


10 


29 


162 







* Does not include 407 single loads; 108 double loads for Hyde Park, January 1 to 
January 25. 



Public Woeks Department. 



443 



Amount of House Offal Removed. 



Years. 


Loads. 


Cubic Yards. 


Tons. 


1907 


64,712 
62,892 
54,747 
48,610 
47,372 


129.424 
125,784 
105,595 
97,651 
103,890 


64 712 


1908 


78,615 
68,636 
63,451 
70,126 


1909 


1910 .. 


1911* 



Force Employed on Waste and Rubbish, January 31, 1912. 





City Force. 


Number. 


Inspectors 


2 


Teamsters 


7 


Helpers 


18 






Totals 


27 



Amount of Waste and Rubbish Removed. 





Loads. 


Cubic Yards. 




Years. 


Paper 
Carts. 


Market 
Wagons. 


Tons. 


1907 


6,098 
5,892 
5,556 
5,655 
1,943 


11,071 

10,346 

7,397 

8,370 

4,847- 


112,960 
123,830 

99,975 
112,801 

63,719 


12 708 


1908 ' 


13,566 

10,916 

12,328 

8,250 


1909 


1910 


1911 





Number of Loads of Material Collected from February I, 1906, 
to January 25, 1912. 



Years. 


Ashes. 


Offal. 


Rubbish. 


Total 
Loads. 


Tons. 


1906 


352,124 
377,058 
339,913 
299,071 
284,343 
274,737 


65,387 
64,712 
62,892 
54,747 
48,610 
47,372 


17,404 
17,169 
16,238 
12,953 
14,025 
6,790 


434,915 
458,939 
419,043 
366,771 
346,978 
328,899 


359 922 


1907 


379,067 
403,767 
391,343 
411,776 
412,158 


1908 


1909 


1910 


1911 



*Does not include 46 single loads, Hyde Park, from January 1 to January 25, 1912. 



444 



City Document No. 29. 



Capacity of Carts and Wagons in Use by the Sanitary Service. 



Pounds. 



Cubic Feet. 



Single ash carts 

Double ash carts. . . . 

Paper carts 

Paper wagons 

Single offal wagons. . 
Double offal wagons 



2,200 
5,064 
1,603 
2,763 
2,700 
4,050 



63 

145 

167 

288 

54 

81 



Loads Collected by Contractors. 





Ash Loads. 


Paper 
Wagons. 


Cubic 
Yards. 


Tons. 


Total 
Tons 


District. 


Single. 


Double. 


Cubic 
Yards. 


Ashes. 


Paper. 


Ashes 

and 

Paper. 






12,263 

3,719 

8,047 

19,389 

11,383 


42,921 
26,640 
28,165 
74,772 
39,841 






20,237 
12,561 
13,280 
35,255 
18,785 


546 


20,237 




5,839 


395 


4,214 


13,107 




13,280 




2,962 






35,255 








18,785 












Totals 


8,801 


54,801 


212,339 


395 


4,214 


100,118 


546 


100,664 




Offal Loads. 


Summary. 




Single. 


Double. 


Cubic 
Yards 


Tons. 


Material. 


Cubic 

Yards. 


Tons. 






1,571 

1,656 

948 

4,971 


4,71 

4,96 

2,84 

15,12 


1 3,181 
3 3,353 
1 1,920 
1 10,207 




212,339 

27,646 

4,214 


100,118 






Ofial 




18,661 








546 


Dorchester 


104 






Totals 


104 


9,146 


27,64 


3 18,661 


Totals... . 


244,199 


119,325 



Public Works Department. 



445 



Loads and Tonnage of Material Collected, by Districts. 



Class of Refuse. 


a 

o 

o 

m 

3 
O 

CO 


a 

o 

o 
ffl 

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H 

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Total Tons 

(2,000 pounds). 


ouse dirt and ashes ..»..< 

ffal | 

faste and rubbish 1 


22,222 
24,447 

3,897 
5,261 

20 

28 


12,263 
20,237 

1,571 
3,181 


13,486 
14,880 

2,105 
2,842 


9,558 
12,561 

1,656 
3,353 

395 
546 


21,290 
27,928 

3,646 
5,562 

9 
12 


33,734 
54,040 

5,075 
10,207 


36,222 
40,339 

7,611 
10,275 

186 
223 


72,258 
79,695 

15,792 
21,319 

4,312 
5,614 


53,704 
59,655 

6,019 
8,126 

1,868 
1,827 


274,737 

47,372 

6,790 


333,782 
70,126 






8,250 














26,139 
29,736 


13,834 
23,418 


15,591 
17,722 


11,609 
16,460 


24,945 38,809 
33,502 64 247 


44,019 
50,837 


92,362 
106,628 


61,591 
69,608 


328,899 




Totals| Tons ;;;;;;;; ; 


412,158 











Note. — First item, loads. Second item, tons. 



Final Disposition of all Materials, in Loads and Tons (2,000 Pounds), 
Collected by the Sanitary Service from January 27, 1911, to 
January 25, 1912, inclusive. 



Class of Refuse. 


o 
►J 
a 
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■o 

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Q 


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o 


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Total Number of 
Loads Disposed of. 


Total Tons 

(2,000 pounds). 




116,102 
127,855 


95,033 
105,173 






63,602 
100,754 

4,175 
8,454 

395 
546 


274,737 

47,372 

15,135 

3,672 




House dirt and ashes 1 






333,782 


Offal { 


43,197 
61,672 


5,374 
6,791 












70,126 




1,021 
913 


* 8,345 
8,345 

3,672 

4,590 

44,446 
55,557 

2,740 
2,740 






16,595 












4,590 










44,446 














55,557 










2,740 














2,740 
















117,123 
128,768 


154,236 
176,405 


43,197 
61,672 


5,374 
6,791 


68,172 
109,754 


388,102 




Totals( Tona ;;;; ;;;;;; 


483,390 







Note. — First item, loads. Second item, tons. 
* Includes 8,345 loads (8,345 tons) of barrel refuse delivered at dumping boats. 



446 



City Document No. 29. 



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CITY OF BOSTON CHARLESTON 
SANITARY DISTRICTS POP.4i,000 844 

1911 



(301) 




^.-BRIGHTON 
POP. 28.000(10.2)" 
CONTRACT / 
1 1 76 lbs. / 

$0-74 



10-N.aW.E 
pop.saoo 

(119-4) 



_ 1993 lbs. $2-21 
"8T9.-So.END & B.BAY 

POP. 107,000 (52.5). 




794lbsl 
CONTRACT 

%ElBOSTON 

vPOP.^59.000 







So30STON 

793 lbs. 

$0-74 



(52-1) i 



7.-R0XBURY 

POP.126,000 (613) 
807lbs. 6 s 
^0-82 ytf 
DAY- LABOR: <$> 

POP.23.000U5.O) Cyjsy', 

$.•09 o <l> *¥ 




DORCHESTER 




FICURES SHOW ESTIMATED 
MEAN 19 II POPULATION AND 
POP. PER ACRE; ALSO.TOTAL 
WEICHT OF REFUSE AND COST. 
PER CAPITA, FOR THE YEAR. 





Cost of Collection and 


Disposal of Refuse by Day Labor Force 


n the City of Boston for the Year 1911-12. 






Character of Refuse. 


Cost per Ton by Districts. 


Cost by Districts. 




Districts 
and Pop- 
ulation. 


Tons. 

(2,000 
lbs.) 


Total 
Tons. 


To Collect. 


For Disposal. 


Total 

Collection 

and Disposal. 


To Collect. 


Total Cost 
to Collect. 


For 
Disposal. 


Total Cost 
of Disposal. 


Total Cost 

of Collection 

and 

Disposal. 


Total Cost 
per Capita, 

Collection 
and 

Disposal. 


Where Disposed of. 




Mixed refuse, principally ashes (no kitchen wastes) . 


24,447 

5,261 

28 


29,736 
17,722 

69,139 

106,628 

69,608 


$1 2412 
3 3591 
1 2053 


$0 0521 
1 1321 


SI 2933 

4 4912 
1 2053 


$30,344 29 

17,671 99 

33 75 




$1,274 53 
5,956 05 








To inland dumps. 

New England Sanitary Product Company.* 

To inland dumps. 


I. (75,000) 






















[Mixed refuse, principally ashes (no kitchen wastes) . . 




S48.050 03 




$7,230 58 


$55,280 61 


$0 7371 




14,880 
2,842 


Av. $1 6159 
$1 7840 
4 6732 


Av. SO 2431 
$0 2053 
2 0957 


Av. SI 8590 
SI 9893 
6 7689 


S26.547 22 
13,281 35 


$3,053 75 
5,956 05 


To inland dumps. 

New England Sanitary Product Company.* 


3. (42,000) 












[Mixed refuse, principally ashes (no kitchen wastes) . . 


39,828 57 


9,009 80 


48,838 37 


1 1628 




54,987 

13,917 

235 


Av. $2 2474 
$1 2660 
3 0341 
2 5261 


Av. SO 5084 
SO 1353 
6420 
2227 


Av. $2 7558 
SI 4013 
3 6761 
2 7488 


$69,612 42 

42,235 52 

593 60 


$7,441 62 

8,934 07 

52 34 




S (part) 
and 7. 












(14(1,000) 
















[Mixed refuse, principally ashes (no kitchen wastes) . . 


112,441 54 


16,428 03 


128,869 57 


8649 






79,695 
21,319 

5,614 


Av. SI 6263 
$1 3023 

2 0957 

3 4043 


Av. SO 2376 
$0 4229 
8381 
3 1100 


Av. SI 8639 
SI 7252 
2 933S 
6 5143 


S103.786 53 
44,677 27 
19,111 70 


$33,706 28 
17,868 15 
17,459 38 




8 and 9. 




























Mixed refuse, principally ashes (no kitchen wastes) . . 


167,575 50 


69,033 81 


236,609 31 


2 2113 


1,022 tons to inland dumps. 




59,655 
8,126 
1,827 


Av. $1 5716 

$1 1138 

1 8356 

3 7347 


Av. SO 6474 
$0 4274 
7330 
3 9858 


Av. SI 2190 
SI 5412 
2 5686 
7 7205 


S66.442 36 
14,916 48 
6,823 30 


$25,497 46 
5,956 07 
7,282 00 


10. (SO.OOO) 






























88,182 14 


38,735 54 


126,917 68 


1 5865 






Av. $1 2668 


Av. SO 5565 


Av. SI 8233 








453,000 


Totals 




292,833 


Av. SI 5575 


Av. SO 4796 


Av. $2 0371 




$456,079 78 




$140,437 76 


$596,515 54 


$1 3168 

















* Contracts for disposal. 



$596,515 54 

133,777 08 

Net amount of appropriation $730,292 02 



Total, as above 

Add total of contract table (page 446). 

































Details of Collected Refuse in the City of Boston for tt 




Population. 


Class of 












ASHES. 
















Carts. 


Combined 
Totals. 


Average Weight 
per Cubic Yard. 


Total Weights. 


Grand 
Totals. 


Wooden Carts. 




District. 




AVERAGE CAPACITY. 


Total. 


NUMBER OE LOADS. 


AVERAGE CAPACITY. 


Total. 






Single. 


Double. 


single. 


nOTJBLE. 


Loads. 


at 


Pounds. 


Tons. 


m . 


HIRED. 


C HIRE A D ND 


CONTRACT. 


Single. 


Double. 


SINGLE. 


DOUBLE. 


Single. 




Cubic 
Yards. 


Cubic 


Cubic 


Yards. 


Yard's. 


Yard's. 




Tons. 


Tons. 


Tons. 


Tons. 


Tons. 


thBosto ( 


75,000 


City 

Contract 

City 

Hired... . 

Contract . 

City ... 
Hired 


15,657 
6.565 

12,082 
1,324 

5,839 

11.6Q4 
1,496 




25 




36,533 
15,318 

42,921 

28,191 
3,369 

26,640 

27,076 
3,991 
28,165 

74,772 
39,841 

69,657 
15,897 

137,093 
31,931 

114,156 
12,365 


15,675 
6,565 


36,533 
15,318 


943 
943 

943 

943 

943 
943 

943 

943 

943 
943 
943 


.4715 
.4715 

.4715 

.4715 

.4715 
.4715 

.4715 

.4715 

.4715 
.4715 
.4715 


17,225 










3,636 

24 




2 
2 




7,272 
48 


237 


■ ' I 


59,000 
42,000 


12,263 


3.50 
3.50 

3.50 

3.50 
3.50 

3.50 
3.50 

5.37 
3.50 
















■yi. 2-22 

12,263 

12,082 
1,404 


51,851 

42,921 

28,191 
3,369 


24.447 
20.237 










20,237 


14 
36 


1,571 




3 


4,713 

28 
72 


1,455 
600 




2J 

n 

2J 

2* 
2J 


13,292 






2 
2 


, 




a I 


28,000 
23,000 


3,719 














13,486 

9,558 

11,604 
1,639 
8,047 


31.560 


14.SS0 
12,561 










12,561 


207 
14 


1,656 




3 


4,968 

414 

28 

2,844 


2,475 
2 




27,076 
3,991 
28,165 


12,766 






2 
2 




143 
8,047 

19,389 
*11,383 

169 
448 


1,882 


14,648 










6, WotRoxbury j 


'25,666 


13,280 




948 


3 




Contract . 
Contract . 

City 

Hired.... 

City , . . 
Hired 

City . . 
Hired. . 


2,962 

29,464 
6,141 

58,754 
13,143 

48,924 
3,741 


21 
















21.290 

22,351 
11,382 


59,232 

74,772 
39,841 


27,928 

35,255 
18,785 




943 
943 

943 

943 
943 


.4715 
.4715 

.4715 

.4715 
.4715 








35,255 
18,785 


104 

3,203 
28 




2 

2 
2 




208 

6,406 
56 


4,372 
8 














126,000 


2J 
2J 

2J 

2i 

25 
2} 










33,734 

29,633 
6.589 


114,613 


54,040 




32,843 














69,657 
15,897 




7,496 


40,339 












107,000 












36,222 

58,754 
13,504 


85,554 

137,093 
31,931 


40,339 




943 
943 


.4715 
.4715 


64,639 


















15,727 
65 




80,000 




3.50 
3.50 






















72.258 

48,924 
4,780 


109,024 


79,695 




943 
943 


.4715 
.4715 


53,825 
















6,019 


10. North and West Ends { 


114,156 
12,365 






1,039 


5,830 


59,655 






































53,704 


126,521 


59.655 
































Totals 


686,000 




217,696 


57,041 






707,916 


274,737 


707,916 






194,590 


39,074 


233,664 


100,118 


333,782 


7,266 


4,175 






27,057 


30.960 
























































* 


ncludes 66 


uotor-truck loads at 3 double loa 



for the Year Ending 


January 


31, 1912. 












































GARBAGE. 
















WASTE AND RUBBISH. 


Combined 


Iron Carts. 


Combined 
Totals. 


Average Weight 
per Cubic Yard. 




Totai 


Weights. 




Grand 

Totals. 


Carts. 


Wagons. 


Combined 
Totals. 


Totals op 
Ashes, Garbage, 


UMBEB OP LOADS. 


AVERAGE CAPACITY. 


Total. 


Number of 
Loads. 


AVERAGE WEIGHT. 


TOTAL. 


Number 
of Loads. 


AVERAGE weight. 


TOTAL. 


and Waste 




Double. 


SINGLE. 


DOUBLE. 


-»■ 


HIRED. 


CI H T IRE A D ND 


CONTRACT. 






Pounds. 


Tons. 


Tons. 


Pounds. 


Tons. 


Tons. 


Loads. 


Tons. 


LoadB. 






Cubic 


Cubic 
Yards. 


Cubic 
Yards. 


Loads. 


Cubic 
YardB. 


Pounds. 


Tons. 






Tons. 


Tons. 


Tons. 


Tons. 


Tons. 


Tons. 






2 




474 


3,873 
24 


7,746 
48 


1,350 
1,350 


.675 
.675 


5,229 












1,603 


.80 




20 


2,763 


1.3815 


28 


20 


28 


26,139 
13,834 

15,591 
11,609 

24,945 
38,809 
44,019 
92,362 
61,591 










32 


5,261 
























3,897 

1,571 

1,469 
636 


7.794 

4,713 

2,938 
1,272 


5,261 
3,181 


20 


28 


29,736 












1,350 

1,350 
1,350 


.675 

.675 
.675 








3,181 






















2 
2 




2,910 
1,200 


1,983 


859 


2,842 








































2,105 

1,656 

2,682 
16 
948 


4,210 


2,842 
3,353 














1,350 

1,350 
1,350 
1,350 


.675 

.675 
.675 
.675 








3,353 










395 

S 


2,703 


1.3815 


546 
11 


395 
9 


546 
12 






4,968 

5,364 

32 

2,844 








2 
2 




4,950 
4 


3,621 






1 






1 










21 


3,642 


1,920 










































3,646 

5,075 

7,575 
36 


8.240 

15,121 

15,150 
72 


5,562 
10,207 


j> 


12 


33,502 




4.971 




3 


14,913 

8,744 
16 


1,350 

1,350 
1,350 


.675 

.675 
.675 








10,207 


















62,247 




2 

2 


10, 226 






58 






46 


128 






177 


180 


223 
















49 


10,275 






















7,611 

15,727 
65 


15,222 

31,454 
130 


10,275 


186 

4,159 
153 


223 

5,414 
200 


50,837 






2 
2 




31,454 
130 


1,350 
1,350 


.675 
.675 


21,231 








570 
19 






456 
15 


3,589 
134 






4,958 
185 




65 






88 


21,319 






















15,792 
6,019 


31.584 
12,038 




21,319 










4,312 

1,866 

2 


5,614 

1,825 
2 


106,628 






2 




12,038 


1,350 


.675 


8,120 




8,126 




1,293 
2 






1,034 
2 


573 






791 


































6.019 


12,038 














8,126 














1,868 


1,827 


69,608 












































4.971 






76,833 


47,372 


103,890 






50,416 


1,049 


51,465 


18,661 


70,126 


1,943 






1,554 


4,847 






6,696 


6„790 


8,250 


328,899 


412,158 





















>uble loads, = 108 double loads. 



Public Works Department. 



447 





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448 City Document No. 29. 



Lands and Buildings in Charge of the Sanitary 

Division. 

South Boston Stable. (Leased.) 

Stables and sheds, with accommodations for twenty 
horses, located at H and Second streets, South Boston. 

East Boston Stable. (Leased.) . 

Stables and shed, with accommodations for fifteen 
horses, located at 324 East Eagle street and occupied 
jointly by Paving, Sewer, Street Cleaning and Sanitary 
Divisions. 

Charlestown Stable. 

With accommodations for twenty-five horses, situated 
on Rutherford avenue; lot contains 17,300 square feet 
of land; stable built in 1875; cost $5,083.07; sheds and 
outbuildings built in 1879. 

Brighton. 

Accommodation was provided by the Sewer Division 
at its stable on Western avenue for two horses of the 
Sanitary Division. Discontinued July 15, 1908. 

Highland Stable. 

With accommodations for seventy-two horses on the 
old almshouse lot, Highland street, containing 81,082 
square feet. A part of this stable and adjoining lot is 
used by the Paving Division. There is on this lot a brick 
stable, built in 1878, which cost $88,594.13. On this lot 
is an offal shed, erected in 1875 at a cost of $1,160.12. 
This offal shed was abandoned on April 1, 1897, and in 
1900 part of it was remodeled and is now used as a car- 
riage house and wash room. 

South City Stables, Shops and Sheds. 

Situated on Albany street, opposite Newton street. 
The lot belonged to the city before being used for this 
purpose, and contains 90,780 square feet of land. 

The stables and buildings connected therewith are of 
brick. There are also on the premises five wooden sheds 
used for storing wagons, etc. The stable is two stories 



Public Works Department. 449 

high, with French roof, and has accommodations for 100 
horses. Twenty-three horses are kept in sheds. Total 
original cost, exclusive of land, $79,089.23. In 1899 a 
veterinary hospital was built and equipped for the 
purpose of caring for sick and disabled horses. 

Connected with stables are blacksmith, wheelwright, 
paint and harnessmaker's shops, in which wagons, carts, 
harnesses, etc., used by this and other departments are 
constructed and kept in repair, also a horseshoeing shop 
for shoeing the horses of the division located in this 
section of the city. 

West Stables and Sheds. 

The stable is a brick building, a story and a half high, 
128 feet by 50 feet, located on North Grove street; built 
in 1860 without buildings attached to same. It has 
accommodations for ninety horses in stables and sheds. 
The lot contains about 45,152 square feet. On May 11, 
1896, a horseshoeing shop was established for the pur- 
pose of shoeing horses of the division stabled in this 
section of the city. 

Fort Hill Wharf. 

Containing 21,054 square feet, placed in charge of the 
Sanitary Division; used as a dumping station for the 
city's garbage and refuse and as a mooring place for 
dumping boats and scows which convey this material 
to sea and to the plant of the New England Sanitary 
Product Company. Cost of constructing platform and 
dredging dock, $6,219.33. There are five Barney dump- 
ing boats which are in continual use and are towed to 
sea by the tugboat "Cormorant." 

Litchfield's Wharf. (Leased.) 

Situated at 466 to 470 Atlantic avenue, containing 
about 35,460 square feet. Leased from Jacob H. Hecht, 
March 1, 1898, for a period of ten years. This wharf 
adjoins Fort Hill Wharf and is occupied in part by the 
New England Sanitary Product Company as a berth for 
their scows, and also by the buildings of the City Refuse 
Utilization Company for the disposal of waste and rub- 
bish. A portion of this wharf is used by the Paving 
Service. This property is now owned by the Middle- 
sex Trust. Lease extended from March 1, 1908, to 
December 1, 1908, and now running at will. 



450 City Document No. 29. 

Weighing Shed. (Hired.) 

Situated at the corner of Massachusetts avenue and 
Southampton street. Rented from the Boston Consoli- 
dated Gas Company. Lot contains about 2,300 square 
feet of land. 

Wharf Property on Freeport Street, Dorchester. 

On Freeport street, Dorchester, wharf property con- 
taining 160,745 square feet, bought by the city for the 
Sanitary Department, but never used. 




CATCH-ALL BOX ON POST. 



Public Works Department. 



451 



HIGHWAY DIVISION — STREET CLEANING 
AND OILING SERVICE. 



188 
139 
733 
466 



00 
25 
25 
50 
13 



Items of Expenditures for the Year. 
Salary of division engineer, supervisor and medical 

inspector in part . 
Salary of general foreman 
Salary of inspector of uniforms 
Office salaries .... 
Stationery and postage 

Printing 

Uniforms 

Telephone service 

Automobile, for use by general foreman, purchase 

of 

* Automobile, repair and maintenance of 

Garage rent 

Gasolene, oils and greases . 

Tires, tubes, cases and repairs of, 

Repairs, etc 

Wages of chauffeur 
Retired veterans' pensions 
Office items and incidentals 

Foreman, salaries of 

Subforeman, wages of, on paved streets, gutters 

crossings, snow work, patrolling, etc 
Laborers, wages of, on paved streets, gutters 

crossings, snow work, patrolling, etc 
Hired teams, on paved streets, gutters, crossings 

snow work, patrolling, etc. 
Horses, hire of 
Dumps, rental of 
Dumps, labor on 
Dumps, snow, repairs on 
Snow, license to dump 
Hay, straw and grain 
Stable and yard labor 
Yard clerks and messengers 
Rents for yards and stables 
Fuel for heating yard offices and stables 
Gas and electric lights for yard offices and stables 
Stable and yard furnishings 
Stable and yard repairs . 



52,331 22 

2,048 02 

936 00 

296 39 

498 19 

862 22 

3,022 86 

252 31 

1,300 00 

1,617 13 



Carried forward . 



204 00 

34 26 

10,822 73 

19,130 54 

170,526 68 

8,885 73 

297 00 

10,220 25 

3,455 39 

2 25 

500 00 

29,391 28 

29,903 63 

1,674 26 

3,514 18 

1,054 00 

400 99 

4 ; 001 81 

2,050 17 



,233 49 



* See page 453. 



452 



City Document No. 29. 



Brought forward 

Cart and carriage repairs and furnishings 

Push cart and barrel stock and repairs . 

Harness repairs .... 

Tool repairs .... 

Sweeping machine repairs 

Horseshoeing .... 

Veterinary services and medicines 

Traveling expenses . 

Broom stock purchased . 

Machine brooms, refilling 

Tools . . . . ^ . 

Flushing machine repairs . 

Horses purchased 

Carts purchased 

Flushing machines purchased . 

Calcium chloride purchased 

Holidays 

Pay allowed injured employees 

Annuity 

Labor furnished by outside services 



$309,233 49 

6,578 56 

3,010 95 

1,017 96 

215 97 

3,713 09 

6,566 75 

908 05 

77 19 

1,451 

3.479 

565 

975 

11,392 26 

2,191 00 

4,930 20 

515 04 

16,056 16 

1,733 54 

300 00 

88 72 



33 

00 
15 

72 



Total -. $375,000 13 



Patrol System. 

Foreman, salary of 

Subforeman, wages of, on push carts, snow work 

crossings, sanding, patrolling, etc 
Laborers, wages of, on push carts, snow work 

crossings, sanding, patrolling, etc 
Hired teams, on push carts, snow work, crossings 

sanding, patrolling, etc. 
Cart and barrel repairs 
Yard and office repairs 
Yard and office labor 
Dumps, rental of 

Rent 

Fuel 

Push cart and barrel stock 
Holidays .... 
Pay allowed injured employees 
Harness repairs . 
Tools and tool repairs 
Broom stock 

Sand 

Horseshoeing 
Telephone service 



Total 



$1,396 20 

5,434 83 

55,929 65 

129 33 

1,510 14 

193 64 

2,365 55 

892 00 

120 00 

6 25 

2,083 17 

5,472 53 

206 63 

12 52 

148 23 

157 50 

310 71 

114 50 

82 50 

$76,566 78 



Public Works Department. 



453 



Street Watering and Oiling Service. 



Salary of supervisor in part 






$747 89 


Salary of general foreman 






1,277 68 


Office salaries 






76 68 


Advertising 






3 80 


Printing 






222 15 


Telephone service .... 






29 56 


Office items and incidentals 






1 45 


Execution of court .... 






519 00 


Bicycles and bicycle repairs 






129 75 


Inspection, street watering 






6,811 29 


Labor, street watering 






452 08 


Inspection, street oiling 






4,891 04 


Labor, street oiling .... 






9,331 19 


Oil plants, supplies and repairs 






970 64 


Street oils, calcium chloride, soap, etc. 






71,804 63 


Tools and tool repairs 






181 57 


Fuel for mixing oils .... 






662 62 


Yard and stable repairs . 






9 32 


Yard and stable furnishings 






26 75 


Harness and harness repairs . 






41 53 


Hay and grain 






35 96 


Cart repairs 






769 79 


Standpipe, maintenance and repairs 






3,877 30 


Horseshoeing 






160 75 


Horses, hire of 






94 00 


Holidays 






564 56 


* Automobile, purchase, repair and maint 


snance of 


1.979 83 


Purchase of 


$1,080 0C 


> 


Garage rent 


75 0C 


> 


Gasolene, oils and greases . 


98 24 


[ 


Tires, tubes, cases and repair of . 


154 14 




Repairs, etc 


138 2C 


) 


Chauffeur, wages of 


434 21 




Hired teams, street watering . 




43,259 87 


Hired teams, street oiling 






14,158 44 



Total 



$163,091 12 



Recapitulation. 



Street cleaning . 

Street watering and oiling 

Patrol system 



$375,000 13 
163,091 12 

76,566 78 

$614,658 03 



* See page 4.51. 



454 City Document No. 29. 

Miles and Area of Streets Cared for, Year 1911-12. 





Location. 


Miles op Streets 
Cared for. 


Square Yards 
Cared for. 


Total 


District No. 


Paved. 


Macadam. 


Paved. 


Gutters 
9 feet 
Wide. 


Square 
Yards. 


1 




20.19 

7.21 

12.91 

5.29 

17.32 

11.16 

28.20 

12.46 

9.35 

11.48 


17.82 
19.23 
11.60 
24.32 

9.29 
12.01 

1.22 

18.00 

.94 


424,000 
154,000 
293,000 
109,000 
383,000 
225,000 
570,000 
252,000 
189,000 
232,000 


94,090 

101,535 

61,250 

128,410 

49,050 

63,415 

6,440 

95,040 

4,965 


518,090 


2 




255,535 


3 


Charlestown 


354,250 


6 


237,410 


7 

8 


Roxbury 

South End (uptown) 

South End (downtown) . . . 


432,050 

288,415 


8 


576;440 


9 


347,040 


10 


North End 


193,965 


10 


West End 


232,000 












Totals 




135.57 


114.43 


'2,831,000 


604,195 


3,435,195 




• 





Summary. 





Street Cleaning Service. 


Street Watering Service. 




1910-11. 


1911-12. 


1910-11. 


1911-12. 


Labor 

Teaming 

Supplies and re- 
pairs 


$314,430 35 
14,182 09 

87,620 78 


$323,536 35 
9,336 86 

115,799 71 


$24,946 23 
60,158 41 

76,080 34 


$25,172 58 
58,527 51 

82,285 02 


Totals 


$416,233 22 


$448,672 92 


$161,184 98 


$165,985 11 



Property in Charge of or Used by the Street Cleaning and Oiling 

Service. 

South Boston. — Stable at 162 West Second street, leased by 
the city from R. S. Brine Transportation Company at $1,000 
per year. 

East Boston. — Part of stable on East Eagle street. (See 
Paving Service.) 

Charlestown. — Part of stable at 263 Rutherford avenue (see 
Sanitary Service); office building, Rutherford avenue; stable 
at 245-249 Rutherford avenue, now occupied, under lease for 
one year, ending July 1, 1912, by Timothy F. Callahan. 



Public Works Department. 



455 



Roxbury. — Oil plant and part of stable on Highland street. 
(See Sanitary Service.) 

South End. — Part of stable at 650 Albany street. (See Sani- 
tary Service.) 

Back Bay. — Land at 62 Piedmont street, leased by city 
from Laurence Minot, at $10 per month; booth loaned by 
Election Commissioners used as an office on above land. Oil 
Plant in Sewer Service yard on Hereford street. (See Sewer 
Service.) 

West End. — Part of stable on North Grove street. (See 
Sanitary Service.) 

Dorchester. — Oil plant in Sewer Service yard on Gibson 
street. (See Sewer Service.) 

Brighton. — Oil Plant in Paving Service yard on Chestnut 
Hill avenue. (See Paving Service.) 



Distribution of Horses and Rolling Stock, as of January 31, 1912. 



Items. 


Oil 
Plants. 


Districts. 


South 

Stable. 


West 
Stable. 


Total. 


1. 


2. 


3. 


7. 






18 
2 

18 
1 


11 
1 
8 
1 


10 

10 
1 

1 
2 


14 
2 

14 
1 

5 
1 
1 


54 
3 

59 
6 

2 

15 

5 

4 
2 

2 
2 
1 
2 
5 


33 
1 

28 
2 

7 
1 
1 

1 

1 

1 


140 






9 






137 


Carts, watering 

Machines: 


8 


20 
3 






3 


2 


34 






7 








1 


1 


8 








2 


Wagons: 




1 


1 


1 
1 


1 


6 




2 


6 








1 






1 
1 


1 

2 


1 
1 


1 


6 


Buggies 


1 


12 



Amount of Hay, Straw, Oats and Shorts Used by the Street Cleaning 
and Watering Service for the Year 1911-12. 

Price Paid. 



Amount Used. 

Hay 1,033,160 lbs. 

Straw 66,369 lbs. 

Shorts 23,900 lbs. 

Oats 24,451 bus. 



Highest. Lowest. 
Per Ton. 

$24 50 $16 50 
19 00 11 00 
29 00 26 00 

Per Bushel. 

$0 58 $0 39 



456 



City Document No. 29. 











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Public Works Department. 



457 



Snow Work. 

Volume and Cost of Snow Removed by Districts, Year Ending 
January 31, 1912. 





Single Loads 
Removed. 


t Cost. 


Cubic 

Yards 

Removed. 


J Cost 


Districts. 


* Street 
Cleaning 
Service. 


t Sanitary- 
Service. 


per Cubic 
Yard. 




2,498 

2,805 

870 

849 

11,171 

1,767 

8,506 

4,030 




$3,236 87 
794 83 

1,276 38 

2,715 27 
12,946 58 

1,401 80 
11,146 88 

9,031 44 


6,495 

7,293 

2,262 

2,207 

32,144 

4,594 

22,794 

16,211 


$0 50 


2 




11 


3 




57 


7 




1 23 


8 


1,033 


40 


9 


31 


10 


226 
1,911 


49 


11 


56 






Totals 


32,496 


3,170 


$42,550 05 


94,000 






$0 453 















*Street cleaning loads, 2.60 cubic yards. 

tSanitary loads, 3 cubic yards. 

^Includes Sunday and holiday work, paid time and one-half. 



Summary. 



Inspection, 

Labor 

and Teaming. 


Amount of Snow 
Removed. 


Cost per Load 
Removed. 


Cost per Cubic 


T narfs Cubic 
Loads. Yards. 


Yard Removed. 


*$42,550 05 


t35,666 94,000 


SI 19 


$0 453 



* Time and one-half allowed for Sundays and holidays. 

t Includes 3,170 loads removed by Sanitary Service teams. 



458 



City Document No. 29. 





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CATCH-ALL BOX ON GROUND, WITH DETACHABLE HANGING BAG INSIDE. 



Public Works Department. 



459 



Push Cart Patrol, by Districts. 



Districts. 


Inspection, 
Labor and 
Teaming. 


Barrel 

Loads 

Removed. 


Cubic 

Yards 

Removed. 


Cost per 
Cubic 
Yard. 


Cost per 
Barrel. 


1 

2 

3 

7 

10 

11 


$1,755 04 
1,179 26 
1,549 69 
5,572 74 
5,593 24 

51,134 94 


5,485 

3,328 

2,722 

19,223 

12,712 

109,915 


772 

468 

383 

2,705 

1,789 

15,469 


$2 27 
2 52 
4 05 

2 06 

3 13 
3 31 


$0 320 
354 
569 
29 
44 
465 


Totals 


$66,776 91 


153,385 


21,586 






Averages 








'$2 89 


$0 406 













Capacity of Barrels: 

Wooden 4.6 cubic feet 

Metal 3 cubic feet 

Waste barrels emptied 8,829 

Subway barrels emptied 442 

Total 9,271 

Refuse boxes emptied 54,090 



460 



City Document No. 29. 



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are 

•ds 

ned 

3e. 


Th t~- OS 00 OS Th 


tH Th 


CD 




Th 




DO 


t~ CO >o tb o o 


o o 


t-- 




CN 




K 


CN CO Th Th Th CO 


Th Th 


Th 




Th 




P 


Cost 

Thou 

Squ 

Yai 
Clea 

On< 


O 


















o 




o 
























































ost per 
Mile 
leaned 
Once. 


CO O 05 Th t^ 05 


oo co 


co 




•o 




O O CN CO CO O 
Th 00 00 t- CO CO 


CD 00 
to t> 


to 

OS 




o 




an 


s# 


















«© 




a 
m 


O U 




















































CO 


■ 


Th O CO i-H CD Th 


CO CN 


to 


,H 








(K 4* 


Th Tf 


to to oo to 


CD CD 


CN 


00 








a 


6 


CO c- 


tO t^ CN CO 




Th 


o 


00 








CN t~ i- 


O CO CO 


tH CO 


CO 


05 








H 

> 

< 
Ph 


"3 


co oq i- 


o 


CO CO 


^1 ^t. 


00 


-T 








tC CT 


CN 


e< 


CO r-7 


CO Th 


Th 


CN 








o 








--( CO 








K 








H 


9S 
















Si 




















-3 


O 00 i- 


Tt 


00 o 


00 TH 


Th 


Th 








j 


cn o to to co oo 




CN 


t> 








< 
o 


Thous; 

Squa: 

Yard 

Clean 

Once 


CN IT 
CO If 


CO CN 
CO N 


CD © 

CN Th 


CD tO 




co 

CN 


» 






CD r- 


CN 


CN 


co o 


^-i CO 


co 


to 

CO 






















Oi K 


CT 


. oo o i-h 


CO o 


a> 


<N 










CO tr 


CC 




o o 


CO Th 


o 












3 £* £ a 


o IS 


O tr 


Th co 


tq to 














OS CO 


<M 


CN 


co 


CN 






Th 








CD 


o c^^n 




















CN 










H 
























































P 


T3 


c 


<N 


oc 


CT 






c- 


t~ 


Th 


00 








m co «; 


CT 


C 


cc 


0C 


Th < 


t>. 


CN 


CO 


Th 








o 


Ofig 






























§|c§ 




(N 


I- 


CC 


CO t^ 


05 C 


d 


d 












l> 


o- 


t^ 


to to 


1^ O 


CN 


co 










P 


CC 


co 


■* 


CD 


tt 






1C 

Th 










-a _ 


CM 


u: 


(N 


CC 


00 OS 


IT 




to 


CM 










u: 


ur. 


oc 


CO 


00 l^ 


X 


t^ 




CO 








m 


52 oSV d u 

3 £& g a 


CN 


a 


CN 


t^ 


TH t- 






o 


to 








& 


Tf 




Tf 


■>* 


en co 


-r 


to 




oo 








« 

Eh 
CO 


£^3° 


tC 




CN 


CN 


CN O 




CO 


CO 


CN 

co 






































sis 


0C 


co 


a 


oc 


tr 


CO 


co 


Th 


o 


CO 











co 


c 


cc 


CN 


a> ' 


CN 


TH 


Th 


CN 








El 
> 

< 

Ph 


CO 




a- 


a 


Tt 


r~ 


CN 


tH 


to 


Th 










oc 


■^ 


cc 




Tj 


CO 


c 


Th 


CO 


05 








tC 


tC 


c 




Tf 




t^ 


t> 


to 


QG 








o 


Ci 










to" 




' H 


rt 


to 






















a 






T3 
























o 




T3 


a 












E^ 










c 




CO 


w 




o 






o 

5 
EH 
m 

P 


CC 

'Z 

c 
c 








c 


1 

H O 
P 




o 


"3 

o 


03 

> 








CN 


c 


t> 


ex 


00 


a 


d 


d 


























1-1 


•^ 









Public Works Department. 



461 



a 

a 

3 
t/2 

ox 

C 

•3 

3 
u 

c 



bt 

C 

1 

H 



c 
U 

c 

c 

bf 

C 







3 


o 


c 


If 


c 


c 


C 


in 


C 








IQ 


«Q 


'- 




>c 


m 


T. 


S3 


X 










O 


« 


s 


ic 


— 


X 


CO 


X 






•(snon^o) pssn 


CC 

in 


CO 
CO 


CO 

cc 


CO 
CN 

CO 


CN 
Ci 


o 

CN 


c 


oo" 

o 

00 

US 


c 

X 

oc 

c 






^ ^ 


-* 


re 


1- 


'--. 


ifl 


- 


t> 


t~ 


r 








Per 

Squan 
Yardc 
Oiled 
Area. 


ca 


CS 


co 




CC 


c 




CO 


cc 








05 


in 


B 


I> 


IN 


>c 


CN 


1^ 


CM 






si 

o 
5 
j 


cn 


CN 


CN 


CN 


CN 


IN 


co 


CO 


CN 
CN 








- 


co 


fr- 


X 


-f 


— 




o 


CO 






m 


- 


e< 


fr- 


co 


m 


CN 




to 


cc 








°i 


X 

00 


cn 

K3 


if 
fr« 


c 
oo 


CC 


cc 


X 


to 

CN 


CN 






K 


"3 m 


IC 




co 


X 


": 


X 


— 


t^ 


cc 








O^ 










CN 


CO 


CO 


CN 


t^ 










O! 


rr 


~ 


-1 


t- 


:c 


r 




X 


oo 


h 


O 


CO 


o 


m 


CO 


co 


o- 




O 


■* 




« 


cn 


m 


- 


uo 


■* 


co 


t~ 


o 


t^ 


t^ 


.— o 






CN 










CN 






a § 


o 


o 


O 


o 


c 


o 


E 


o 




o 


» 




o 
















s 


o 


h5 


93 
















M 


e# 




'" 


— 


- 


CO 


co 




»c 








St* 


T3 


a 


O 


CO 


CO 


co 


CN 


Tt< 


d 


E 


m 


£ oi 


IN 


CN 


cs 


CN 


co 


CN 


<N 




c 


IN 




> a 


C 


O 


o 


- 


o 


- 


C 


o 


CN 


o 


00 


= 


o 


3 


c 


3 


o 


o 


c 


c 


o 





oo 
O 


O 
















c 


d 


o 


as 
















99 


9§> 




o 


00 


co 


1- 


~ 


~ 


— 


■<)< 


t- 




en 


CO 


»-• 


o 


co 


CN 


co 


lO 


oo 


co 






O 


00 


C6 


t~ 


,_] 


CO 


CO 


C! 


m 


•* 






o 


■* 


fr- 


Tt< 


CN 


en 


c 


s 


■* 


m 








•* 


ee 


•* 


ot 


IC 


w 


1C 


CN 


CN 






09 


d 


CO 


CO 


d 


CO 


,J 


Ot 


in 


CO 


















CN 






c 






H 


9S 
















Si 








-* 


X 


00 


U) 


ro 


— 


— 


CS 


CN 




•pafpjajj, iou% 


CO 


lO 
CO 


CO 


OS 


« 


3 

co 


05 


co 

m 


CC 


00 

o 


-siq saniix' jo 


CO 


t~ 


00 


>o 


■* 


CO 


CO 


o 


CO 


t~ 


aaquinjvj sSvisay 
















rt 


m 














CO 


O! 


CO 


,_, 


CO 


OS 


cs 


oo 








6 










M 
















z 




























C3 


f> 


> 


> 




> 


> 


> 


c; 










►J 








o 


c 


o 















O 

&. 
O 




B 


£ 


£ 


O 


•z 


& 


z 













OC 




— 


00 


t> 






CN 
CN 








OQ 

H 


*> 
















r r- 








fr< 


















o 








>< 




(M 


— 


h 


!- 


u 














c 


Pn 


acaaacc. a 










< 


■< 


<C 


< 


< 


<! 


■< 


^ 










c 


T 


c- 


<~. 


t- 


M 


o- 


CO 


CC 








- 


IN 


■* 


co 




CN 


CT 


CO 


c 






• (spjB^ 




CN 

c 


o- 


OC 


c 


C 


CC 




c 

0C 






3.reribg) aono 
paiaAOQ Baav 


K 

m 
co 


CC 
CN 

co 


co 


X 

c 


OC 


CN 

a 


co 


o 


CN 








tj 


— 


-r 


— 


y 


r 




CO 


CN 






ABMpBoy; 




IN 


m 


CO 


o 


cc 


5 


■* 


C 






jooj-og '83Ba]!iv 

inareAinbg 


co 


m 

CN 


CT 


O" 
CO 


CC 


OC 


CC 


■* 


o- 
ir 








cr 


CO 


b- 


r~. 


r- 


CO 


co 


'-. 


- 








c 


m 


CO 




co 


■* 


— 


t~ 


— 








CC 


cn 


a 


T) 


IC 


co 


CT 


C) 


co 






•(spjB^ ajBnbg) 


c 


•* 


r- 


CN 


c 


c. 


c 


d 


a 






paiiO B8I v pn°x 


CO 




-,; 


a 

CC 


K 


IC 


X 

c 


CN 


cc 






















& : 
























m b 
























■a§ 
























§1 
























eg 
























































H 












F- 




c t * - 








s 










> 






H° 








c 


e 


c 










5S 












c 


S 






£ 




3 C. 








Q 


c 

- 




c 
i 


e 
c 

4- 


C 
PC 


c 


i 


0) 




CO 

o 
09 








i 


i 


1 * 




^ 


d 


z 


CJ 




E 
a 


1 






s 


a 

t: 
c 

8 


c 


9 

C3 


c 
E- 


> 

< 


























CN 


c 


tJ 


If 


C£ 


t> 


00 









462 



City Document No. 29. 



Oil Preparations Used During the Year Other than the Standard 
Oil Company's Products. 



Material. 



Area Treated 

Once. 

(Square Yards.) 



Gallons 

Used. 



Total 
Cost. 



Dustoline 

Tascoil 

Headley XXII 

Texaco 

Calcium chloride * . 



148,399 
58,309 
16,808 
48,471 

136,733 



18,349 
9,280 
4,515 
7,966 

20,075t 



$1,320 84 
583 09 
324 23 

332 78 
228 87 



* Used in Back Bay during March and December when temperature was below 32° 
and above 0° Fahrenheit. 
t Pounds. 

The above materials were used chiefly on quiet resi- 
dential streets and the main arteries — ■ where the 
automobile is extensively used — in the outlying dis- 
tricts. When these preparations were used, the streets 
were in good condition, having a smooth asphaltic 
surface, the result of the treatments given with other 
oil preparations during 1910-11. 



Public Woeks Department. 



463 



c 
o 



o 

XI 
03 

- 

c 

bfl 

C 

S 

o 



C/J 

rH o 
O 

'• -a 

O C 
m ., 

K a 

w o 



c3 

u 



•O 






3 

o 

'/I 
Q 



Average 

Cost 

per Cart, 

Teaming 

and Labor. 


O LI LO 00 LO OS OS O M< 


LO LO 


co 


CNCO.-it>COCNCOTi<LO 

CSCNCOCSCNCOCOOO 


o oo 


CN 




c\ 


■* — I O CN O O O 


O X 


CN 




















O CT 
























m 




K Mo 

Ofl 03 

— E,_3 

™ <UT3 


lO IT 


lo Tf 


t- 00 »-H m os c 


cN n< 






t- Tt 


CNOt-COCOTfcOi- 


01 oo 








a 


CO oc 


CO •- 


O 1< CT> L- 


CT CN 






T 


cc 


CN 


© CT 


LO O i-H O C 


i-H t~ 






■* oc 


oo" c 


IT 


-h o cq oo cc 
t^T lo" co i-T 


-* co 
o ctT 






oHs 






















LO Tj< 






E-i cj 






















w 








c 


oc 


i-l CN 


■* 


O <-l t-i CN c 


co lo 






*o t-' 


Tt 


CC 


cs oc 


« 


■4> *& co co i- 


rl> CT 






si 

° 3 


c 


CT 


CN 


Tt 


t» O CO i-l LO L" 


i-i CO 








r 


•* 


ct 


-* 


LO ffl i-h 00 C 


CO CO 






» CC 


r- t^ 


c 


t~ 00 t~ CO CC 


,-h in 

tC co" 




























e# 






verage 
Cost 
r Cart, 
iaming. 


CC 


oc 


t- c 


c 


O O CO CO 


os co 


o 


cc 


L0 


l- 


IT. 


r 


CN CO CO TJH 

O t- O CM 


LO IN 

OS i-H 


os 

co 






CC 


s 


— 




oo c 


-CN CO 


o 




















00 00 


























w 






L- 


t- 


Tt 


CN 


CO 


CN 


o t 


t^ 


•* CT 






<u ti 


K 


t^ 


a 


(N 


Tf 


CT 


CT 


oc 


CO 


t- C 






o a 
































CN 


OC 


c 


CC 


o- 




0" 


CN 


■* 


t^ LO 








O 


cc 


oc 




T» 


r 


o c 


CJ 




LO CO 






O 03 


Tf 


~ 


oc 


r 


L0 


cr 


I— 


CT 






CM CO 






£ 


•* I 


t> 


•fl 


oc 


CC 


Tt 


CN 


I-J 


co* of 


























■* ^< 




























t£> 






^_, 




























^ O ■*" 




























a; ^ — 


























LO 


M L. £, 
03 ojO 
t-Xl jo 


c 


c 


c 


c 


c 


c 


o c 


o 


o o 


CM 

CO 


<J 3 03 


CC 


ec 


a 


CC 


c- 


OC 


t^ 


cc 


oc 




Ol CT 


oo 


CN 


T. 


w 


1C 


L0 


L0 


■^ 


co .- 




— 00 
iji CO 


If 


o -*-> 


























LO 


3 


























CN 


So 


C 


a 


c 


c 


c 


c 


G 


c 


o c 


o o 




-° co 




CC 


CN 


CC 


CC 


c 


CC 


c 


CC 


CC 


CO CT 


CO 


3 c3 


CT 


cc 


CC 


s 


oc 


CO 


CT 


*s 


CO CC 


Tt 


co 


■* 




c< 


CC 


o 


t» 


co 


CT 


CC 


CN 




c 


rH 




£o 






















CT 


OS 


rt 


« >i-: 


























LO 




C 


o 


c 


o 


c 


c 


c 


c 


c 




o o 


CN 


o J> ft 


IM 


■>* 


CC 




t> 


It 


c 


CN 


N 




K 


^H 


LO 


> b^ 


<M 


Ifi 


>c 


L0 


»0 


IT. 


It 


CO 






oc 


co 


-CH 


<6* 






















CC 

1 


co 




aj 


























LO 


-3 ^ 


C 
CC 


c 


c 
oc 


c 


c 
- 


c 

CN 


c 


c 

0C 


o c 
t^ co 


c 


o 

00 


CN 




CC 


oc 


f» 


X 


X 


Tf 




^ 


c- 


CC 


c 


00 


co 


tf o 










1> 


CN 


oc 


T. 


CN 




t^ 


LO 


o 


a^ 






















a 


00* 


** 


>>-s 


<* 


CN 


oc 


co 


c 


co 




oc 


« 


c 


CN 


00 


CN 


03 3 




CN 


CN 


CN 


ro 


CN 


CN 


I- 






CT 


t^ 


CN 


QO 




















































lT 

CD 

1 


XI 

s 

0! 


























c 


> 


























<t> 


o 


























Q 


fc 


























T3 


o 


W 
























c 


-1^ 


H 
























03 




B 
























u 




O 


e> 






















<u 


ft 


s 


"™ 






















XI 

s 


























CD 

> 


- 




















f- 






o 


V 
















X. 


t 


X 


1 




z 


C3 




*£ 
1 


1 


> 


E 


> 

1- 


- 

< 


£ 
1 

» c 

a 

■f 


1 

c 


1 

c 


= 

a 
c 

c 

c 


1 

c 
E- 


h3 


L. 

CO 

> 

< 





464 



City Document No. 29. 



E 



o 



H 2 







c 


c 


c 


e 


E 


E 


o c 


- 


o 






c; 


E 


c 


E 


c: 


C 


o c 


E 


o 


m <D 


s 


c 


c 


C 


E 


E 


o c 


E 


p 


Total 
Gallon 
of Wa1 

Used. 


10 


o- 


■<)■ 


-t 


10 


•* 


cr 


cc 








c 


t» 


I- 




CN 


OC 




c 


--T 


t^ 


CN 


OC 




C 


OC 


■* 


CC 


l> 


cc 








cc 


CC 


■* 


CC 


oc 


oc 


rf 


t> 


oo 




















t^ 






C 


c 


= 


c 


c 


E 


c 


C 


c 


c 






c 


E 


c 


c 


E 


- 


E 


C 


c 


o 


S-9S8.N 


c 
IO 


cc 


oc 


" ' oc 


10 


5 
oc 


E 


c 

CN 


c 


c 




Squ 
Yai 
Cove 
On 
Dur 
Seas 


cc 


CN 


1— 


a 


t^ 


oc 


a 


«* 


CN 


C" 




OC 


10 


CM 

cc 


c 

OC 


cc 


cc 

cr 


CN 

E 


a 

CN 


iO 

1- 


t^ 




I> 


CN 


t 


CM 


CM 


10 


CC 


C 


CN 


Tt 
























ir 






IO 


10 


c 


c 


10 


E 


IT 


c 


10 


IT 




t^ 




c 


Q" 


t^ 


■>d 


11- 




cc 


OC 




CC 


CC 


CM 


CC 


cc 




CC 


10 


a 


CN 




Loa 

Spre 
Dur 
Seas 


OC 


cc 


c 


CC 


cc 


-t 


Tt 


tt 


oc 


o 
















t> 


CN 


cc 


























•d 


IO 




CC 


CC 


10 


CN 


N 


tt 


o- 


IT 




™ ?3 !2 


"tf 


e> 


OC 


Tf 


CN 


■* 


10 


CC 


CN 


CC 




CN 


■* 


CC 


■* 


Tt 


a 


a 


CC 


a 


CD 


o-S° 




















00 


0} 
























^ 


o- 


cc 


oc 


■* 


CN 


10 


OC 


I- 


cc 


l> 


05 


C3 > 


a 


10 


c 


•<d 


CM 


1— 


oc 


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Public Works Department. 465 



APPENDIX D. 



REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF 
THE SEWER AND WATER DIVISION. 



L. K. Rourke, Esq., 

Commissioner of Public Works: 

Dear Sir, — I respectfully report herewith upon the 
operation of the Sewer and Water Division for the past 
year: 

While the record is one of improvement, due to a 
more logical organization than previously existed, there 
is yet ample room for further advance. 

The work of the division is seriously handicapped by 
the number of employees who are unable to perform a 
reasonable day's work by reason of age or physical 
inability, a majority of these men having grown old in 
faithful service to the city; an extension of the pension 
system to embrace the old and deserving employees 
of all grades would serve the ends of justice and would 
best promote efficiency. 

During the past year twenty-nine veterans of the 
Civil War were retired on half pay under the authority 
of chapter 113 of the Acts of 1911. 

It gives me pleasure to acknowledge the cooperation 
of assistants throughout the division. 

F. A. McInnes, 

Division Engineer. 



SEWER SERVICE. 

The following is the report of the Chief Engineer : 

F. A. McInnes, 

Division Engineer, Sewer and Water Division: 

Dear Sir, — The amount of work which confronts 
the Sewer Service is very great, the larger items being 



466 City Document No. 29. 

the completion of the separate system throughout the 
Charles river area, the relief of the sewer systems of the 
South End, and the rebuilding of the old wooden sewers 
of the city proper. In addition, a vigorous develop- 
ment and building boom has started in West Roxbury, 
the southern part of Dorchester, and East Boston, and 
there will probably be a large amount of sewer and sur- 
face drain work to be done in Hyde Park. 

The situation has been aggravated by the extremely 
meager appropriation of last year for the Sewerage 
Works Loan, namely, $250,000. Much of the work 
waiting to be done this year should have been done 
last year. There is at least three-quarters of a million 
dollars' worth of work necessary in these portions of 
the city outside of the Charles river drainage area, 
work which should be done during the year 1912. 

In the Charles river drainage area also the loan was 
reduced from the $674,000 of the previous year to 
$400,000, an unduly great reduction. 

I submit the following statement of the more important 
items of work done by the Sewer Service during the year 
1911, and the important work which should be per- 
formed by this service during the coming year, together 
with the usual tabular statements. 



City Proper. 

The old wooden sewer in Central street, between 
Broad and Kilby streets, has been replaced with a large 
concrete sewer. 

The old sewer in Bedford street, between Chauncy 
street and Harrison avenue, having broken down, has 
been rebuilt. 

The sewer in West street, between Mason and Tremont 
streets, wrecked by loss of ground in building the new 
Lawrence Building, was rebuilt. The Dartmouth street 
sanitary sewer is being carried on through St. James 
avenue and Providence street to reach Park square. 

Contemplated. 

Separate systems of sewers should be built in West 
Cedar and Phillips streets, in Church street, between 
Boylston and Providence streets; and in Providence 
street, between Church and Berkeley streets. In a 
large list of old sewers which should be rebuilt — most 



Public Works Department. 467 

of them wooden sewers — the following are particularly 
bad and should be replaced this season : 

Nashua street; Beach street, between Atlantic and 
Harrison avenues; Fulton street, between Richmond 
and Lewis streets; Richmond street, between Fulton and 
North streets; Leverett street, between Charles and 
Brighton streets; Friend street, between Market and 
Sudbury streets; Merrimac street, between Portland 
and Market streets; Sudbury street, between Haymarket 
square and Portland street; Blackstone street, between 
Haymarket square and Hanover street; Albany street, 
between Beach and Kneeland streets; Harrison ave- 
nue, between Beach and Essex streets; North street, 
between Blackstone street and Merchants row. 

The beginning of the pumping system for the relief 
of the South End sewer systems should be made this 
year. At least $200,000 could be advantageously 
expended for this object during the coming season. 

Roxbury. 

A complete system of sewers has been built in Wash- 
ington street, from Ball street to Dudley street, and a 
large surface drain in Massachusetts avenue, from the 
Dorchester brook sewer to the New England Railroad 
bridge. Work is now in progress on a system of sewers 
and surface drains for Southampton street, between 
Massachusetts avenue and the Dorchester brook sluice- 
way, about 1,200 feet having been completed. The 
streets on Norfolk House Hill being inadequately 
furnished with catch-basins, a group of twenty-nine 
basins have been located and built by contract. 

Contemplated. 

The separation of the sewer system in the Ruggles 
street district, bounded by Ruggles street, Tremont 
street, Hammond street and Shawmut avenue; and 
also in the district between Tremont street and Columbus 
avenue, from Camden street to Roxbury Crossing; also 
the building of separate systems of sewers in Fisher 
avenue and Sachem street. 

Dorchester. 

The extension of the Mattapan brook conduit and 
sanitary sewer from the Blue Hill avenue station of the 



468 City Document No. 29. 

New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad to Nor- 
folk street, has been begun. A sanitary sewer outlet 
is being built in Harvard street, between Morton and 
Gilmer streets, which affords the outlet for about , 
2,000 feet of release sewers in Wellington Hill. 

Contemplated. 

Over $300,000 worth of work should be done in Dor- 
chester this year — on the Davenport brook conduit, 
Mattapan brook conduit, Neponset Playground brook 
conduit, Coleman street brook conduit, the Dorchester 
brook sewer and the Auckland street surface drain, and 
also in the satisfaction of petitions for sewers in the 
Rugby district and in the vicinity of Preston and Ever- 
dean streets, and in Hallet street; also a separate system 
of sewers for Washington street, from Blue Hill avenue 
to Columbia road. 

West Roxbtjry. 

Section 8 of Stony brook, extending from the Arborway 
up Hyde Park avenue, across the New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad embankment and Washing- 
ton street to the junction of the brook south of Forest 
Hills, has been started and 370 feet of it completed. 
A contract has been let and work begun on the rip- 
rapping of the Canterbury branch of Stony brook (which 
was improved last year, but on which the banks have 
not withstood the winter weather). A temporary 
enlargement of the lower part of the Roslindale branch 
of Stony brook has been made between Firth road and 
Ashland street. 

Contemplated. 
The important items of work contemplated in West 
Roxbury are: The Roslindale brook culvert, from Belle- 
vue station to Corey street; the Auburn street brook 
conduit; Spring street sewer, from Gardner street to the 
river; Hemman street sewer and outlet; Temple street 
outlet, from the Metropolitan sewer near Farragut street 
to Board of Survey street No. 1566; Parkway branch 
of Roslindale brook and sanitary sewers between 
Anawan avenue and Martin street; surface drains in 
Sycamore and Poplar streets, between Hawthorne and 
Hilburn streets, and sewer and surface drain in Cornauba 
street and outlet in Hawthorne street. 



Public Works Department. 469 



Brighton. 

The separation of the sewer system in Market street, 
between Western avenue and the railroad, and in 
Wallingford road, Glenville avenue, Champney and 
Litchfield streets, has been completed, and separation 
started in Western avenue, between Everett and Market 
streets. At a point 600 feet west of Essex street a 
large concrete culvert and sanitary sewer were built 
across the Boston & Albany Railroad to Charles river, 
the sewer connecting with the Metropolitan system. 

Contemplated. 

The Telford street outlet, from Western avenue to 
Charles river; the Holmes avenue surface drain, and the 
completion of the Salt Creek culvert across the Boston 
& Albany Railroad at Allston. 

East Boston. 

About 1,500 linear feet of sewers and surface drains 
have been completed in Orient avenue, between Walley 
and Tower streets, as well as sewers and surface drains 
in Breed and Gladstone streets, and in Lubec street, from 
Neptune road to a point 300 feet southwesterly. 

Contemplated. 

This service intends building the necessary sewerage 
works in Frankfort and Gove streets; sewers in Mont- 
morenci avenue, between Orient avenue and Tower 
streets; Neptune road, between Lubec street and the 
Boston, Revere Beach & Lynn Railroad; Saratoga 
street, between Boardman and Trumbull streets ; relocate 
Saratoga street culvert; build large surface drainage 
systems in Frankfort street, between Prescott street and 
Neptune road, and in Neptune road, between Orleans 
street and the Boston, Revere Beach & Lynn Railroad; 
also it is proposed to rebuild the old Border street sewer, 
between Sumner street and Central square. 

South Boston. 

The system of sewers in Old Colony avenue, between 
Hyde and Dorchester streets, has been completed. 



470 City Document No. 29. 

Contemplated. 
The extension of the Kemp street outlet to the line of 
the proposed rilling, and the building of the sewer 
system, with pumping station, on the Commonwealth 
flats for the service of the fish pier. 

Calf Pasture Pumping Station. 

The principal additions and renewals are as follows : 

The centrifugal pumps, contracted for, to replace the 
old Worthington pumps, are on the ground. One of 
them is in process of erection, the foundation and work 
in the well is completed, the pump is on the foundation 
and most of the necessary piping is in place or con- 
tracted for. The pump should be in operation by the 
first of July. 

The erection of the second pump will follow imme- 
diately the completion of the first. 

The reason for erecting these pumps, one at a time, 
is the necessity of keeping one of the old pumps in com- 
mission for emergency cases. 

New galleries have been erected in the roof of the 
main building, giving access to the upper windows. 
An 8-inch water pipe has been laid to the salt water 
well to supply city water for condensing in emergency 
cases. Galleries have been built over the boilers in the 
boiler room. 

New gates have been placed on the force mains in the 
pipe chamber, and the old sludge carrier in the deposit 
sewer has been replaced by a new one. 
. The widening and deepening of the channel to the 
pumping station dock is contracted for and the work 
is in progress. 

Contemplated. 

New roof over that portion of the engine room where 
the new pumps are being installed. 

Piping in boiler house and 4-stage feed water pumps. 

Rebuilding of the wharf and extension of coal run 
over same for a distance of 50 feet. 

Rebuilding of sludge tank, which receives material 
from the deposit sewers. 

Important Needs. 
Construction of a grit chamber between the gate- 
house and engine house with the necessary appliances 
for handling sand from same. 




IMPROVEMENT OF CANTERBURY BRANCH OF STONY BROOK. 



Public Works Department. 471 

New high pressure cylinders on No. 3 and No. 4 
pumps. 

Moon Island. 

Four more of the old gallery gates have been replaced 
by new ones. The ten remaining old gates should be 
replaced as soon as possible. 

One hundred and fifty trees of good size were set out 
under the direction of the Park Department, 500 cubic 
yards of loam being used in the work. 

Respectfully, 

E. S. Dorr, 
Chief Engineer Sewer Service. 



The work of the service is carried on under chapter 9, 
City Ordinances, 1910, and chapter 47, Revised Ordi- 
nances, 1898, and the following statutes: 

Chapter 426 — 1897, as amended by 450 — 1899 and 268 — 
1903. 
Chapter 383 — 1903, as amended by 464 — 1907. 
Chapter 485 — 1907. 
Chapter 550 — 1907. 
Chapter 204 — 1908. 
Chapter 514 — 1908. 

The Duties of the Sewer Service. 

1. Preparation of plans for sewerage works. 

2. Construction and maintenance of all drainage 
works. 

3. Investigation of complaints in regard to defec- 
tive drainage. 

4. The granting of permits for sewer construction. 

5. The preparation of plans for the assessment of the 
cost of sewer construction. 

6. The examination of the plans of other corpora- 
tions proposing to construct works in public streets with 
reference to their probable interference with sewerage 
works. 

Total number of employees on pay roll Jan- 
uary 31, 1911 637 

Total number of employees on pay roll Jan- 
uary 31, 1912 570 



472 City Document No. 29. 

Total amount of weekly pay roll January 

31, 1911 ..." $10,670 18 

Total amount of weekly pay roll January 

31, 1912 . . 9,816 69 

Total amount of monthly pay roll January 

31, 1911 617 00 

Total amount of monthly pay roll January 

31, 1912 450 00 

Total amount of monthly pension roll Jan- 
uary 31, 1912 320 27 

Average weekly pay roll, including monthly roll 

and exclusive of pension roll, for fiscal year . 10,174 96 

Charged as follows: 

Maintenance *$4,184 86 

Sewerage works . . . 2,489 38 

Separate systems of drainage . 3,500 72 

Average number of men employed . . . 595 

Number of men on pension roll January 31,1912. 7 

Average number of horses maintained by the 

service during the year 48 

Rate of wages per day to common laborers . . $2 25 

* Includes amount charged to the Sanitary and Street Cleaning Services $2,974 72 

Paving Service 634 62 

Abolishment of grade crossings 646 64 

Water Service 456 95 

High Pressure Fire Service 9 00 

Bridge Service 83 02 

$4,804 95 






Public Works Department. 



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City Document No. 29. 



MAINTENANCE EXPENDITURES, FEBRUARY 1, 1911, TO 
JANUARY 31, 1912. 



Sewer Service. 
Improved Sewerage. 

Pumping station, inside $43,661 15 

Pumping station, outside 16,313 10 

Pumping station, engines 20,448 59 

Pumping station, boilers 16,137 34 

Moon Island 

Main and intercepting sewers 

Office salaries 



Stony Brook. 



Maintenance 



Miscellaneous Maintenance Charges. 

Cleaning catch-basins 

Yard and lockers 

Employed at yards 

Horses, carts, harnesses, etc $21,113 26 

Teaming 17,318 27 



Less amount earned by service teams 

Automobiles 

Cleaning sewers .... 
Office salaries .... 
Office expenses .... 
Culverts, repairing and maintaining 
Repairing department buildings 
Repairing catch-basins, South Boston 
Repairing catch-basins, East Boston 
Repairing catch-basins, Charlestown 
Repairing catch-basins, Brighton 
Repairing catch-basins, West Roxbury 
Repairing catch-basins, Dorchester 
Repairing catch-basins, Roxbury 
Repairing catch-basins, city proper 
Repairing sewers, South Boston 
Repairing sewers, East Boston 
Repairing sewers, Charlestown 
Repairing sewers, Brighton 
Repairing sewers, West Roxbury 
Repairing sewers, Dorchester 
Repairing sewers, Roxbury 
Repairing sewers, city proper 

Pension roll (Veterans) 

Fuel and oil . 

Hardware, tools, etc. . 

Engines and boilers 

Sundries and miscellaneous charges 



538,431 53 
24,654 50 



$1,007 10 

1,555 22 

1,384 87 

585 16 

262 49 

556 86 

1,768 68 

2,713 95 

2,571 65 

1,534 18 

277 05 

316 42 

266 06 

544 93 

1,441 66 

3,028 14 

1,569 73 

1,935 29 



$96,560 18 

16,369 40 

30,263 87 

3,000 00 

$146,193 45 
2,926 80 



38,050 31 

2,342 23 

23,269 36 



13,777 03 

4,701 91 

26,089 45 

11,531 06 

3,928 92 



23,319 44 
1,679 67 
1,799 99 
6,402 67 
1,164 11 
5,283 51 



Carried fonvard . $312,459 91 



Public Works Department. 



475 



Brought forward $312,459 91 

Damages, claims and medical attendance .... 1,064 62 

Telephones 1,252 19 

House connections 8,142 55 

Rubber goods 1,520 25 

Gatehouse, fenway 303 59 

Abolishment of grade crossings 1,007 53 

Stock 29,588 61 



$355,339 25 



Credit. 
Amount earned by service engines . . . $999 00 

Stock transferred and used on construction . 25,652 39 
Rubber goods transferred and used on con- 
struction ... .... 672 00 

Fuel and oil transferred and used on construc- 
tion 904 00 

Hardware, tools, etc., transferred and used on 
construction 1,603 00 



29,830 39 
$325,508 86 



Amount Collected by City Collector and Credited to Appropriation for Sewer 
Service Maintenance, February 1, 1911, to January 81, 1912. 

Park Department $45 47 

Public Works Department, Paving Service 
Public Works Department, Sanitary Service 
Public Works Department, Water Service 

Fire Department 

Boston & Maine Railroad . 
Boston Ice Company .... 
Boston Elevated Railway Company . 
Edison Electric Illuminating Company 
Boston Consolidated Gas Company . 
Standard Oil Company 
Abolishment grade crossings 
Boston Transit Commission 

J. P. O'Riorden 

Quincy Market Cold Storage Company 



Appropriation for 1911-12 . . . . 
Collections for 1911-12 . . . . 
Balance from Hyde Park . . . . 
Transfer from Bridge and Ferry Division 



11 


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360 


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135 


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473 


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1,758 98 


797 00 


98 00 


167 


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$4,428 85 


$301,200 00 


4,428 


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5,843 


91 



$325,508 86 



476 



City Document No. 29. 



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City Document No. 29. 



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Sewer and Water 


Division, 


Sewer Service, Maintenance Expendil 


ure, Detail, 1911=12. 








Accounts. 


Total 
Expenditure. 


Labor. 


Contracts. 


Teaming. 


Insurance. 


Waste. 


Coal and 
Wood. 


Oil and 
Gasolene. 


Packing. 


Valves. 


Car 
Fares. 


Stable. 


Pipe Fittings 
and 
Miscel- 
laneous. 


Towing. 




$43,661 15 
16,313 10 
20,448 59 
16,137 34 
16,369 40 
3,000 00 
30,538 54 


$22,450 97 
12,255 77 
17,987 33 
14,976 00 
12,913 99 
3,000 00 
16,566 22 


$290 23 
200 00 


$1 50 

5 88 


$192 59 


$335 05- 


$15,476 92 


$234 21 










$4,679 68 

998 97 

4 86 

1,161 34 

726 45 










$38 23 


$1,164 25 


$1,650 00 


" " engines 








803 36 


$619 04 


$1,034 00 






















1,008 98 




64 55 


20 04 


408 92 


33 80 






608 35 


584 32 














Main and intercepting sewers. . 


9,414 90 


426 32 


91 76 


10 21 


120 23 


33 00 






10 89 


1,485 01 


2,380 00 












Credit. 
Main and intercepting sewers: 
Amount earned by service 


$146,468 12 
274 67 


$100,150 28 
206 00 


$10,914 11 


$433 70 


$348 90 


$365 30 


$16,006 07 


$1,104 37 


$619 04 


$1,034 00 


$657 47 


$3,233 58 
68 67 


$9,951 30 


$1,650 00 




























$146,193 45 


$99,944 28 


$10,914 11 


$433 70 


$348 90 


$365 30 


$16,006 07 


$1,104 37 


$619 04 


$1,034 00 


$657 47 


$3,164 91 


$9,951 30 


$1,650 00 



Public Works Department. 



479 



Recapitulation. — Maintenance Detail, 1911=12. 



Improved 
Sewerage. 



Outside 
Improved 
Sewerage. 



Totals. 



Labor 

Contracts 

Teaming, hired and city . 

Insurance 

Waste 

Fuel 

Oil. 



Packing 

Valves 

Car fares and traveling expenses . . 

Horses, etc 

Towing 

Pipe fittings and miscellaneous. . . . 

Rent 

Telephones 

Automobiles, repairs and supplies. 
Stock and miscellaneous supplies. , 



Credits. 
Improved Sewerage. 



Labor . . 

Stables . 



$206 00 
68 67 



Outside Improved Sewerage. 

Labor $18,490 SS 

Stock 25,652 39 

Miscellaneous 10,341 62 



$100,150 28 

10,914 11 

433 70 

348 90 

* 365 30 

% 16,006 07 

|| 1,104 37 

1619 04 

1,034 00 

657 47 

3,233 58 

t 1,650 00 

9,951 30 



S146.46S 12 



274 67 



$146,193 45 



$114,551 67 

34,135 24 

8,602 72 



42 77 

1,574 62 

229 37 



460 39 
13,257 65 



1,330 00 

1,252 19 

3,825 41 

54,538 27 



S233,800 30 



54,484 89 



$179,315 41 



$214,701 95 

45,049 35 

9,036 42 

348 90 

40S 07 

17,580 69 

1,333 74 

619 04 

1,034 00 

1,117 86 

16,491 23 

1,650 00 

9,951 30 

1,330 00 

1,252 19 

3.S25 41 

54,538 27 



S3S0.26S 42 



54,759 56 



§325,508 86 



* Waste. 

433 pounds at 12Jc 

2,341 pounds at 12c 

116 pounds at 8§c.j express at 

35c 

120 pounds at 9c 

112 pounds at 8Jc 



$54 13 
280 92 

10 21 
10 80 
9 24 

$365 30 



t Towing. 
Eastern Dredging Company . . . 
Commercial Tow Boat Com- 
pany 

Boston Tow Boat Company. . . 
N. P. Doane 



| Coal. 
4,430 tons, 1,680 pounds soft.. 

75 tons, 890 pounds hard 

1 h cords wood 



$625 00 

5 00 

995 00 

25 00 

$1,650 00 




$16,006 07 



II Packing. 
2 sets Tripps' metallic packing, 
10 lengths rubber core, 180 

pounds at 97§c 

328 pounds at 35c. to $2 



$60 00 



175 50 
383 54 



$619 04 



|| Oil. 

1,896 gallons engine at 18 to 24c. 

654 gallons cylinder at 28 to 32c. 

103j gallons sperm at 92c. 

40 gallons lard at $1 00 

3,338 pounds grease at 9§ to 12c. 

275 gallons gasolene 10 to 13c. 

9 barrels kerosene 5 to 6c. 



$1,104 37 



480 



City Document No. 29. 



Coal at Pumping Station. 



Date. 


Contractor. 


Tons. 


Paid in 1911-12. 












Per Ton. 


Totals. 


1911. 










Jan. 25. . . . 


Metropolitan Coal Company 


1 


$3 98 


$3 98 


April 6. . . . 


Jordan Burnham Coal Company. . 


1 


4 24 


4 24 


May 4 


New England Coal and Coke 
Company (barge " Luzon") .... 


OQ1 680 


3 49 


3,110 65 


July 8.... 


New England Coal and Coke 
Company (barge "Luzon") .... 


933^5 

Premium per 

chemist's report 

4c. 


3 49 


, 3,293 94 


July 29 


Jordan Burnham Coal Company. . 


1 


4 18 


418 


Aug. 29 


New England Coal and Coke 
Company (barge "Elk Garden"), 


l,461 ? Wff 
Penalty oc. 


3 49 


5,027 36 


Nov. 15.... 




1 


4 05 


4 05 


Dec. 13 


New England Coal and Coke 
Company (lighter " Cherry").. . 


OOJ1983 

Premium 22c. 


3 49 


1,427 92 


1912. 










Jan. 4 . . . . 


New England Coal and Coke 
Company (barge "Luzon") .... 

Totals 


7CC2214 

Penalty 5c. 


3 49 


2,600 60 




4,430 2 ||g 




$15,476 92 





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' 



SKWIII! <( INSTRUCTION. 


































SEWER CONSTRUCTION.- Cenlimied. 



:/ : - :; ' 






, 












l 2 












SEWER CONSTRUCTION —Continued, 




■i mi; ■ "v-TKin icin -r /,..!,,(. 


























1 

















! 



■ . 



Public Works Department. 



483 



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490 



City Document No. 29. 



Sewerage Works Loan, 1911=12. 

Engineers' salaries, general 

Surveyors, monthly 



Amount charged to construction of sewers 



Engineers' Expense. 



Labor .... 
City teams 
Car fares 
Rubber goods 
Photos .... 
Stationery and supplies 
Borings . . . . 
Rent . . . . 



$25,086 69 
167 00 

$25,253 69 
5,776 84 

$31,030 53 



14 

72 69 
139 52 

68 34 

292 70 

2,824 29 

899 50 

45 00 

K4,99S 18 



Court Executions and Awards on Account of Land-Takings, Etc. 

Ellen M. Crosby, Tenean creek, Street Commissioners' award, $600 00 

Minnie G. Cruff, Vernon street, court execution . . . 100 00 

R. C. Humphrey, River street, Street Commissioners' award . 374 10 

M. J. Crowley, Montclair avenue, Street Commissioners' 

award 275 00 

Annie Morrissey, Tenean creek, Street Commissioners' 

award . 60 00 

Mabel C. Sullivan, Tenean creek, Street Commissioners' 

award . . . 100 00 

Mary Scanlon, Tenean creek, Street Commissioners' award . 50 00 
Angelina B. Spooner, Freeport street brook, Street Commis- 
sioners' award 40 00 

John J. Hall, Hewlett street brook, Street Commissioners' 

award 270 00 

Henry M. Levine, Bismarck and Oakland streets, court 

execution 200 00 

J. B. McAleer, Montclair avenue, Street Commissioners' 

award 325 00 

E. T. Brennan, Administrator, Fremont street contract, 

court execution 289 02 

Newburyport Savings Bank, private land off Washington 

street, Street Commissioners' award 787 20 

R. E. Magner, Stony brook, Street Commissioners' award . 300 00 

Mary T. Connelly, Maple street, West Roxbury, court 

execution 400 00 

A. H. Loehr, Ashland street, court execution . . . . 100 00 

M. E. Loehr, Ashland street, court execution .... 100 00 

Waldberg Brewing Company, Stony brook, court execution . 1,500 00 

Alexander McMillan, Roslindale branch Stony brook, Street 

Commissioners' award 95 30 

$5,965 62 



Public Works Department. 



491 



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492 



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City Document No. 29. 



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