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




^1 



GivenJ3y f 



4 



Compliments 

James H. Sullivan 

Commissioner of Public Works 
PLEASE EXCHANGE 



ANNUAL REPORT 



PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 



YEAR 1929 




CITY OF BOSTON 

PRINTING DEPARTMENT 
1930 



*-> - 



1 356.^- 












CONTENTS. 



Part I. 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONER OF 
PUBLIC WORKS. 



Appropriations 

Appropriations, special 

Contracts: 

Ashes 

Bridge work 

Ferry work 

Gas, furnishing same 

Hired teams 

Miscellaneous, Highway 
Division 

Offal 

Snow and ice 

Water pipes, laying 

Water pipes, relaying 

Emplo yees 



Page 

5 
5 



24 

20 
21 
22 
19 

22 
24 
23 
26 
26 
30 



Part II. — Appendix A. 

Administration expenses, Central Office 



Appendix B. 



Page 



Expenditures 


14 


Expenditures, by items, seg- 




regated budget 


6 


Financial statement 


14 


General review 


2 


Maintenance, comparative 




table 


15 


Miscellaneous, Sanitary 




Division 


25 


Organization 


1 


Pavements, area of 


28 


Pavements, changes in 


30 


Pavements, length of 


29 


Pavements, miles of 


29 


Revenue 


16 



36 



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

(Bridge Service.) 

(Page 37.) 

Page 

Appropriations, special 53 

Appropriations, special, sum- 
mary of 53 

Bridge openings 62 

Bridges, work done on: 

Beacon Street Bridge 38 





Page 


Broadway Bridge 


38 


Cambridge Street Bridge . 


39 


Charlestown Bridge 


39 


Chelsea Bridge North . . . 


39 


Chelsea Street Bridge . . . 


39 


Congress Street Bridge . . 


39 



IV 



Table of Contents. 



Page 

Granite Avenue Bridge. . . 40 

Northern Avenue Bridge, 40 

River Street Bridge 40 

Rainsford Island Wharf. . 41 

Miscellaneous 40 

Long Island, Northwest 

Wharf 41 

Garbage Dump Station, 

Fort Hill Wharf 41 



Page 

Expenditures 53 

Expenditures, special ap- 
propriations 5S 

Expenditures, special ap- 
propriations, summary 

of 58 

Financial statement 53 

Repairs on bridges 56 

Work done 38 



(Ferry Service.) 
(Page 50.) 



Page 

Appropriations 64 

Appropriations, amount paid 

from 64 

Appropriations, comparison 

of (five years) 68 

Appropriations, special 72 

Balance sheet 66 

Comparative balance sheet 

(five years) 67 

Comparison of appropria- 
tions, receipts and ex- 
penditures (five years) . . 68 
Difference in travel between 

ferries 73 



Page 

Expenditures 64 

Expenditures, comparison of 

(five years) 68 

Expenditures and receipts 

since 1858 71 

Ferryboats 50 

Financial statements 64 

Receipts at each ferry 72 

Ticket statement 73 

Total travel on both ferries 

(six years) 75 

Work done 50 



Appendix C. 



REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF THE 
HIGHWAY DIVISION. 

General Review. 
(Page 76.) 



Table of Contents. 



v 



(Lighting Service.) 
(Page 77.) 



Page 

Arc lamps, total cost per 

lamp per annum 87 

Defects 80 

Electric lights, number and 

kind of S6 

Electric lights, cost of 86 

Expenditures 7S 

Financial statement 78 

Gas lamps, number and 

kind of 84 

Gas lamps, total cost per 

lamp per annum 85 



Page 

Incandescent lamps, total cost 

per lamp, per annum ... 88 
Lamps, number of, installed 

during year 81 

Lamps, discontinued 81 

Lamps repaired and altered, 82 
Number and style of lamps, 

January 1, 1930 83 

Outages on street lamps .... 83 

Rebates S3 

Repairs 82 

Revenue 7S 

Work done 79 



(Paving Service.) 



(Page 76.) 



Page 



Granolithic sidewalks (be- 
tween pages 104, 105). 
Highways, Making of (be- 
tween pages 104, 105). 

Paving service (between 
pages 104, 105). 

Reconstructing and re- 
pairing streets by con- 
tract (between pages 
104, 105). 

Street improvements (be- 
tween pages 104, 105). 

Expenditures, objects of . . 



97 



Page 

Expenditures, detail of . . . 93 

General review 76 

Macadam streets, mainte- 
nance of 104 

Permits 105 

Permits, revenue from 105 

Snow and ice removed by 

contract 101 

Street openings 105 

Work done 76 

By contract, summary of, 94 

By day labor, summary of, 96 



VI 



Table of Contents. 



Appendix D. 



REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF THE 
SANITARY DIVISION. 



(Sanitary Service.) 
(Page 106.) 



Page 

Appropriations 108 

Ashes, collected by contract, 

number of loads 113 

Districts, map of 117 

Expenditures, items of 110 

Financial statement 108 

Income 108 

Maintenance 108 

Cost of collecting and dis- 
posing of refuse by day 
labor (between pages 
114, 115). 

Final disposition of 114 

Garbage removed (five years), 112 
Number of loads collected 
from January 1, 1929, to 
December 31, 1929 114 



Materials : 

Amount expended on offal, 
ashes and rubbish by 

districts 

Ashes and house dirt re- 
moved (five years) 

Collected by districts. . . . 

Cost of collecting and 

disposing of refuse by 

contract 

Offal collected by con- 
tract, number of loads . . 
Waste and rubbish re- 
moved (five years) 

Refuse collected, detail of 
(between pp. 114, 115). 

Revenue 

Sanitary districts 117 

Work done 106 



111 

112 
113 



115 



113 



112 



108 



(Street Cleaning and Oiling Service.) 
(Page 116.) 



Expenditures, distribution of, 1 19 

Expenditures, items of 116 

Financial statement 116 

Macadam streets, cost of 

oiling 120 

Snow removed, cost of 119 



Streets: 

Cleaned, total cost of 
(between pages 120, 121). 
Swept by machines (be- 
tween pages 120, 121). 
Treated with oil, cost of, 
Work done 



Page 



117 
106 



Table of Contents. 



vii 



Appendix E. 



REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF THE 
SEWER DIVISION. 



(Page 122.) 



Catch-basins, cleaned by 
contract 

Executions of court on ac- 
count of land takings . . . 



Page 



143 



156 



Expenditures : 

Maintenance 133 

Maintenance, detail of . . . . 137 
Maintenance, detail of, 

recapitulation of 142 

Sewerage works, detail of, 144 

Sewerage works, loan 155 

Financial statement 132 

Land-takings executions of 

court 156 

Miles of sewers, January 1, 

1930 157 



Page 



Pumping sewage, average 
cost per million foot ' 
gallons 159 

Pumping station, Calf Pas- 
ture, work done 158 

Pumps, Calf Pasture, aver- 
age lift and duty 158 

Refuse, removing same from 

gate house 160 

Sewers built, charged to 

sewerage works 145 

Summary of sewer construc- 
tion (twelve months) ... 156 

Summary of sewer construc- 
tion (five years) 157 

Work done 122 

Work in charge of division . . 130 



Appendix F. 



REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF THE 
WATER DIVISION. 

(Water Service.) 



(Page 161.) 



Page 

Construction, cost of 168 

Expenditures 164 

Expenditures, detail of 164 

Expenditures, comparison of, 

169-171 

Financial statement 164 

Hydrants, total number of, 

December 31, 1929 176 



Hydrants, total number and 
kind of, established and 
abandoned 

Income branch 

Main pipe, cost of extension, 

Main pipe, cost of replace- 
ment 

Main pipe, cost of reloca- 
tion 



Page 

176 
172 
177 

187 

189 



Vlll 



Table of Contents. 



Page 

Meter branch 173 

Meter repairs 173 

Meters : 

Applied 173 

Changed 173 

Condemned 173 

In service December 31, 

1929 174 

Installed 173 

On hand December 31, 

1929 173 

Repaired 173 

Set 173 





Page 


L eceipts, comparison of . . . 


172 




164 



Service pipes: 

Maintenance of 166 

Repairs, cost of 166 

Total number of lengths 

of 175 

Water: 

Debt 168 

Water pipes, total length of, 175 

Work done 161 

Work done, detail of 161 



Appendix G. 



REPORT OF THE BOSTON AND CAMBRIDGE 
BRIDGE COMMISSION. 



(Page 192.) 



Bridges in charge of com- 
mission. ... 



Page 



192 



Page 

Work done 192 

Expenditures 196 



[Document 24 — 1930. 




ANNUAL REPORT 

OF THE 

PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 

FOR THE 

YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 1929. 



Boston, January 2, 1930. 

Hox. Malcolm E. Nichols, 
Mayor of Boston. 

Dear Sir, — In compliance with the Revised Ordi- 
nances, the annual report of the operations and expenses 
of the Public Works Department for the year ending 
December 31, 1929, is respectfully submitted. The 
Public Works Department, created by Ordinances 1910, 
chapter 9, now chapter 27 of the Revised Ordinances of 
1925, was formed by consolidating the Engineering, 
Water and Street Departments. 

Organization. 

The department is composed of six main divisions, 
viz. : 

Central Office. — The Central Office is composed of 
the accounting force of the entire department under the 
charge of the secretary and chief clerk. 



2 City Document No. 24. 

Bridge and Ferry Division. — This division, under a 
division engineer, 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. 

Note. — The Boston and Cambridge Division, so 
called, is not, strictly speaking, a division of the Public 
Works Department, as this work is in charge of a 
committee of two, one member appointed by the 
Mayor of Boston and the other by the Mayor of Cam- 
bridge, under the provisions of chapter 412 of the Acts 
of 1904; but because of the fact that the present Com- 
missioner of Public Works is the Boston member of 
this commission and also because one half of the expense 
of this commission is defrayed by the Bridge Service, 
it is in this report treated as a division of this depart- 
ment. 

Highway Division. — This division, under a division 
engineer, has the care of the construction, reconstruc- 
tion and maintenance of roadways and sidewalks, and 
the care of lamps and the lighting of streets, parks and 
alleys. 

Sanitary Division. — This division, under a division 
engineer, has charge of the collection and removal of 
ashes, garbage and refuse, street cleaning and the oiling 
and flushing of streets. 

Sewer Division. — This division, under a division 
engineer, has charge of the construction of sewers, 
catch-basins and waterways. 

Water Division. — This division, under a division 
engineer, has the care of water pipes, installation of 
meters, water service, laying and relaying of water 
mains and the high pressure fire service. 

General. 
The contract for the new Congress Street Bridge 
over Fort Point Channel was awarded to Coleman 



Public Works Department. 3 

Brothers, Inc., for $750,000. The new structure of 
steel and stone, with a 75-foot draw, replaces the old 
wooden bridge built sixty years ago. The work is 
well under way, and will be completed in the fall of 1930. 

The Chelsea North Bridge is very old and should 
have immediate attention. It connects with the main 
artery to the North Shore, and supports an intense 
traffic which was not contemplated seventy years ago. 
A wider and more modern structure is necessary, to 
provide for the ever increasing traffic to and from the 
city. 

The wooden ferryboats "Noddle Island" and "General 
Sumner" having been condemned by the Government 
inspectors, reduces the equipment to five steel boats, 
which are not sufficient to care for the traffic to and 
from East Boston. It is very necessary that two new 
steel boats be provided to give the service demanded. 
An appropriation is recommended in order that con- 
tracts may be awarded without delay, giving the Ferry 
Service a full complement of steel boats. 

The Highway Division department forces resurfaced 
many streets throughout the city, and in addition, 
the following streets were reconstructed by contract: 

C street, Fargo street to First street, recut granite 
blocks on concrete base with cement grout joints. 

D street, Claffin street to First street, recut granite 
on concrete base with cement grout joints. 

Sumner street, East Boston, New street to Orleans 
street, recut granite blocks on concrete base with 
cement grout joints. 

Brattle and Pitts streets, city proper, recut granite 
blocks on concrete base with cement grout joints. 

The following streets were rebuilt with asphalt or 
bitulithic : 

Harrison avenue, Bedford to Essex street. 

He men way street. 

Westland avenue. 

Morton street, Canterbury street to Norfolk street. 



4 City Document No. 24. 

River street, Washington street to Duxbury road. 

Cummins Highway. 

Washington street, Brighton, Monastery road to 
Brookline line. 

There were sixty-four streets laid out by the Street 
Commissioners completed during the year. 

White way lighting was installed at the North Station, 
on Nashua and Causeway streets. 

Twenty-one twin fixtures were installed in Copley 
square, 3,000 candle power each, and new lamps and 
fixtures were installed on Massachusetts avenue, city 
proper, and on Rutherford avenue in Charlestown. 

Street signs and posts have been located throughout 
the city and suburbs. The city proper and Roxbury 
are practically completed, and in other sections the 
main or thoroughfare streets have been marked. To 
date, there are 5,056 new enameled signs erected, and a 
continuation of the street sign campaign should follow 
until the entire city is marked with the enameled signs. 

The equipment of the Sanitary Service has been 
reinforced by the addition of two pick-up motor sweeping 
machines and two side-loading garbage trucks and also 
a number of two and three ton trucks. 

Repairs have been made at the Fort Hill Wharf and 
South street, Dorchester, garbage stations. 

A very important sewerage project, the Savin Hill 
marginal conduit, was started, — the first section between 
Dorchester avenue and the New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, and the second section in the Savin 
Hill Playground. This conduit will intercept the Kim- 
ball street and the Dorchester avenue storm water 
overflows, conducting the sewage and storm water to 
the bay outside the State boulevard, thereby prevent- 
ing further pollution of Savin Hill Beach. . 

The West Roxbury sewer, to provide drainage for 
the Weld street and Church street areas, is in progress 
and will be completed during the coming season. 

About 20.37 miles of new sewers were built. 

The Water Service relocated and extended the pipe 
tunnel under Fort Point channel in anticipation of 
the new Congress Street Bridge construction. 

Many contracts were made for the laying and relaying 
of water mains, especially in the new lay-outs by the 
Board of Street Commissioners. 



Public Works Department. 



Appropriations. 
The money assigned for the maintenance work of 
the Public Works Department during the year 1929 
was derived from the income of the city raised by 
taxation. In December, 1928, the department esti- 
mates were submitted to the Mayor, in segregated 
form, who made such allowance for each item in the 
budget as he considered necessary and submitted 
them to the City Council. The total maintenance 
appropriations, as passed by the City Council and ap- 
proved by the Mayor, are shown below. On another 
page will be found the total expenditures by each 
service for each item in the segregated budget. 



Central Office 
Bridge Service 
Ferry Service .. 
Lighting Service 
Paving Service 
Sanitary Service 
Sewer Service 
Water Service 



$90,856 73 

472,630 19 

564,238 20 

1,014,428 00 

1,938,343 28 

3,199,828 79 

722,185 08 

1,690,711 23 



Total 



$9,693,221 50 



Yours respectfully, 

James H. Sullivan, 

C omrnissioner of Public Works. 



City Document No. 24. 



Expenditures Under the Maintenance Appropriation of the 

From January 1, 1929, 



Group and Item. 



Central. Bridge. Ferry. 



A. Personal, Service as per Schedule A: 

1. Permanent employees 

2. Temporary employees 

3. Unassigned 

B. Service Other than Personal: 

1. Printing and binding 

3. Advertising and posting 

4. Transportation of persons 

5. Cartage and freight 

6. Hire of teams and auto trucks 

8. Light, heat and power 

10. Rent, taxes and water 

12. Bond and insurance premiums 

13. Communication 

14. Motor vehicle repairs and care 

15. Motorless vehicle repairs 

16. Care of animals 

18. Cleaning 

19. Removal of ashes, dirt and garbage. 

20. Disposal of ashes, dirt and garbage. 

21. Removal of snow 

28. Expert 

35. Fees, service of venires, etc 

37. Photographic and blueprinting 

39. General plant 

42. Repairing streets, etc 

C. Equipment: 

2. Machinery 

3. Electrical 

4. Motor vehicles 

5. Motorless vehicles 



$84,945 69 



474 15 



38 07 



10 00 
40 02 

459 68 



11 00 



$339,123 25 
18,094 44 
9,636 21 



653 95 

2 28 

3 00 
11,452 35 

332 76 



331 32 
2,104 31 



40 38 



31,934 81 



8,105 83 



$351,067 05 

21,407 84 

9,864 84 

340 00 
333 78 
154 13 
253 36 
2,817 00 
10,046 05 



171 92 
313 94 



27 00 



63,371 97 



Public Works Department. 



Several Services by Items of the Segregated Budget, 
to December 31, 1929. 



Lighting. 


Paving. 


Sanitary. 


Sewer. 


Water. 


Totals. 


$5,833 33 


$1,132,078 12 
79,471 04 
71,871 65 


$1,710,750 82 

38,633 33 

180,456 27 

330 00 

50 25 

4 60 
14 61 

49,993 48 
4,771 96 
1,980 00 

5 00 
1,537 14 

113,881 02 

24,351 63 

6,798 89 

277 70 

397,675 65 

346,511 51 


$431,855 69 
10,030 38 
19,815 10 

24 60 
68 25 

1,351 86 
11 09 

1,870 00 
34,832 42 

1,304 29 


$923,067 78 
32,430 99 
33,928 27 

57 30 

198 25 

7,934 02 

45 51 

20 00 

5,821 86 

599 67 

65 00 

2,121 37 

15,798 68 

31 05 

470 45 

59 23 


$4,978,721 73 
200,0.68 02 




325,572 34 




1,226 05 




73 70 
1,222 32 

17 14 
6,511 40 

2,839 08 
5,375 54 

18 00 
2,234 62 

30,526 44 

579 30 

3,989 86 

178 20 


724 23 


35 00 


11,393 95 
343 99 




61,214 88 


991,370 74 


1,061,134 46 
9,592 26 




269 92 




777 22 

15,352 04 

21 70 

388 15 
67,517 01 


7,355 63 


132 68 


178,254 85 
24,983 68 




11,647 35 




68,073 94 




397,675 65 




343 12 
195,411 31 


155 50 


140 77 


347,150 90 




195,411 31 








684 80 

1,336 90 

174 75 

156,075 24 

67,312 76 


684 80 


3 00 


797 50 

93 00 

23,201 39 

14,469 20 

13,900 00 


876 00 

1 00 

30,658 93 


216 00 


3,305 78 
268 75 


10,571 76 


24,884 53 
1,550 17 


340,873 08 
83,332 13 






13,900 00 








12 05 
30,408 93 


12 05 


24 10 


26,103 99 


70,083 24 
935 00 


15,005 28 


149,767 54 
935 00' 













City Document No. 24. 



Expenditures Under the Maintenance Appropriation of the 

From January I, 1929. 



Group and Item. 



Central. 



Bridge. 



Ferrv. 



C. Equipment: 

6. Stable 

7. Furniture and fittings 

• 9. Office 

11. Marine 

13. Tools and instruments 

14. Live stock 

16. Wearing apparel 

17. General plant 

D. Supplies: 

1. Office 

2. Food and ice 

3. Fuel 

4. Forage and animal 

8. Laundry, cleaning, toilet. . . . 

11. Motor vehicle 

13. Chemicals and disinfectants. 

16. General plant 

E. Materials: 

1. Building 

2. Highway 

3. Bridges 

4. Ferries 

5. Sewer 

6. Water 

9. Machinery 

10. Electrical 

13. General plant 

F. Special Items: 

2. Damages 

7. Pensions and annuities 

11. Workingmen's compensation 

Totals 



$88 00 



310 09 



,413 93 



$38 00 
24 01 



1,998 03 



40 50 

190 69 

1,694 54 

94 58 

2,471 65 



136 81 

1,657 86 

6 40 

1,192 52 

126 52 



33,253 45 



506 38 

842 20 

24 71 



3,833 60 
342 57 

$470,304 71 



S50 00 



832 99 
1,976 22 



61 87 
142 50 

1,331 99 

55 40 
65,363 71 



152 05 



385 36 
4,060 90 



299 21 



9,847 74 



1,324 18 



7,709 35 
957 00 

$554,744 35 



Public Works Department. 



Several Services by Items of the Segregated Budget. — Concluded. 
to December 31, 1929. 



Lighting. 


Paving. 


Sanitary. 


Sewer. 


Water. 


Totals. 




$254 00 

23 85 

200 00 


$596 40 

93 65 

111 17 




$32 55 

4,003 71 

424 76 


$882 95 






4,209 21 




$10 95 


858 89 




832 99 




15,146 13 


11,986 88 

2,800 00 

128 21 

1,847 06 

3,880 42 

119 10 

3,824 73 

57,778 04 

45 80 

55,765 43 

231 33 

774 12 

11 25 
23,141 19 


3,228 53 


39,226 93 


73,562 72 




2,800 00 




30 00 

303 58 

7,296 88 

138 13 

13,057 76 

12,416 68 

75 91 

18,450 79 

157 76 

4,383 05 

1,934 54 
215,612 06 


1,256 65 
3,792 49 

3,110 37 

149 80 

44,722 41 

1,160 06 
260 51 

5,551 75 
162 69 

3,148 23 

2,622 45 


64 80 
157 25 

9,830 28 

66 28 

1,349 55 

2,284 79 

118 74 

10,374 53 

109 00 

4,461 95 

274 28 


1,582 03 


$2,244 61 
199 30 


8,678 18 

30,170 39 
623 29 




130,789 81 




73,639 57 




789 82 


98 49 


92,208 94 
1,052 54 




18,020 77 




5,268 25 




238,753 25 








33,253 45 












9,847 74 








10,791 85 


207,700 67 


10,791 85 








207,700 67 










506 38 




91 69 
10,665 03 


144 95 
52,583 75 


919 81 
4,920 69 


664 44 
2,840 39 

8,322 94 

12,855 31 

1,175 84 


3,987 47 




71,034 57 




8,322 94 




13,189 34 
5,649 54 


10,979 60 
14,393 51 


2,176 00 
1,622 01 


50,743 20 




24,140 47 






$1,010,513 01 


$1,930,382 64 


$3,221,814 62 


$716,638 53 


$1,585,134 62 


$9,578,946 41 



10 



City Document No. 24. 



Expenditures Under the Maintenance Appropriation of the 

From January I, 1929, 



Group and Item. 


Central. 


Bridge. 


Ferry. 




$9,000 00 








$3,750 00 


$1,333 33 










62,517 18 


3,720 68 


1,601 12 








3,446 14 
1,723 50 
5,258 87 








4,839 56 




























2,358 99 








31,114 82 
















38,953 03 






224,081 80 

6,918 73 

14,557 43 














30,650 67 












2,034 50 


2,126 50 














3,458 91 






2,459 11 
5,324 01 
6,263 04 


























1,018 92 
4,976 35 












3,000 00 






19,542 17 
35,976 40 


29,228 77 


etc. 




43,613 38 












200 00 


100 00 






92,974 40 








23,899 00 



















Public Works Department. 



11 



Several Services by Items of the Segregated Budget, 
to December 31, 1929. 



Lighting. 


Paving. 


Sanitary. 


Sewer. 


Water. 


Totals. 












$9,000 00 


$1,333 33 


S3, 750 00 

844 79 

38,076 99 




$5,084 92 


$5,083 33 
3,958 33 

95,336 25 
1,863 47 


20,334 91 






4,803 12 


2,400 00 


$5,583 93 


10,725 99 


219,962 14 
1,863 47 










3,446 14 




64,539 88 
480 36 
964 69 
573 89 


159,088 23 


30,205 52 


24,216 46 


284,613 15 




5,739 23 








2,358 99 


3,323 68 








573 89 










2,358 99 












31,114 82 






1,401 51 






1,401 51 










38,953 03 












224,081 80 




985 21 

8,108 91 

24,043 74 




7,353 96 
14,434 27 
11,606 00 


4,435 51 
14,351 23 


19,693 41 




2,859 04 


84,961 55 




35,649 74 








4,161 00 










51,328 00 
2,795 92 

26,514 85 
2,058 86 

12,600 00 
2,158 77 


51,328 00 




3,176 70 
27,215 85 
41,415 52 

8,997 21 






9,431 53 




57,360 86 


8,297 72 


121,848 39 




48,798 39 






15,605 63 


43,465 88 






2,158 77 




1,247 63 
50,020 84 






2,266 55 


2,100 00 


158,362 34 


42,279 94 


44,547 67 


302,287 14 
3,000 00 




607,589 90 
231,903 63 


1,202,339 48 
99,967 44 


121,254 57 
49,555 00 


189,314 38 

360,964 33 

66,803 86 

600 00 


2,169,269 27 




821,980 18 




66,803 86 




400 00 
3,859 50 


2,200 00 


100 00 
69,781 84 


3,600 00 




166,615 74 








23,899 00 








37,599 38 




37,599 38 











12 



City Document No. 24. 



Expenditures Under the Maintenance Appropriation of the 

From January 1, 1929, 



Group and Item. 



Central. 



Bridge. 



Ferry. 



Supervisors 

Supervisors, deputy 

Storekeepers 

Superintendent and deputy . 

Telephone operators 

Tollmen and gatemen 

Veterinarian 

Wharfingers 

Weighers 

Yardmasters 

Yardmen 



Permanent (totals). 

Temporary 

Unassigned 



,460 55 



$1,800 00 



47,854 13 



$84,945 69 




$351,067 05 

21,407 84 

9,864 84 



Totals. 



$84,945 69 



$366,853 90 



32,339 73 



Public Works Department. 



13 



Several Services by Items of the Segregated Budget.— Concluded. 
to December 31, 1929. 



Lighting. 


Paving. 


Sanitary. 


Sewer. 


Water. 


Totals. 






$4,000 00 
3,500 00 
1,800 00 






$7,460 55 










3,500 00 








$1,799 99 
6,558 33 
1,304 17 


5,399 99 




$7,674 44 


$3,558 81 


17,791 58 




1,500 00 


2,804 17 








47,854 13 




500 00 


2,250 00 
1,679 05 
1,800 00 
1,858 94 
3,200 00 


125 00 


125 00 


3,000 00 




1,679 05 




1,858 94 






3,658 94 








1,858 94 




3,849 50 


4,284 14 


1,990 08 


13,323 72 






$5,833 33 


$1,132,078 12 
79,471 04 
71,871 65 


$1,710,750 82 

38,633 33 

180,456 27 


$431,852 69 
10,030 38 
19,818 10 


$923,067 78 
32,430 99 
33,928 27 


$4,978,718 73 
200,068 02 




325,575 34 






$5,833 33 


$1,283,420 81 


$1,929,840 42 


$461,701 17 


$989,427 04 


$5,504,362 09 



14 



City Document No. 24. 



The expenditures under the several appropriations 
for the different services for the year 1929 were as 
follows : 



Divisions and Services. 



Current 
Expenses. 



Special 
Appropria- 
tions. 



Total 
Expenditures. 



Balance 

December 31, 

1929. 



Central Office . . . 
Bridge Service . . 
Ferry Service. . . 
Lighting Service 
Paving Service . . 
Sanitary Service 
Sewer Service . . . 
Water Service . . 

Totals 



$89,413 93 

470,304 71 

554,744 35 

1,010,513 01 

1,930,382 64 

3,221,814 62 

716,638 53 

1,585,134 62 



$280,613 54 
23,182 55 



1,296,499 86 
87,031 78 



$89,413 93 
750,918 25 
577,926 90 
1,010,513 01 
3,848,617 72 
3,221,814 62 
2,013,138 39 
1,672,166 40 



i $763,535 06 
2 122,035 04 



82,940 40 



3 963,089 40 
4,202 13 



), 578,946 41 



,605,562 81 



$13,184,509 22 



$1,935,802 03 



1 $410,000 authorized, but not issued, included. 

2 $50,000 authorized, but not issued, included. 

3 $640,000 authorized, but not issued, included. 



Public Works Department. 



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16 



City Document No. 24. 



Revenues, 1929. 
On Account of the Public Works Department, as Per Auditor's 

Statement. 
Bridge Service: 

Maintenance, Chelsea Bridge 

Rent 

Sale of junk .... 
Albany Street Bridge altera- 
tions 

Damage to Anderson Bridge 
Damage to gates, etc. 
Telephone .... 
Rebate on express charge . 



.$19,347 03 

200 00 

25 00 

862 09 

150 00 

119 25 

31 

75 





$20,704 43 




Charlestown Bridge: 








Rents 


2,379 9 




Columbus Avenue Bridge : 








From Boston & Albany Rail 


- 






road 


255 


00 


$23,339 39 








Ferry Service : 








Tolls 


$71,529 


07 




Rent 


697 


32 




Commission on telephones 


83 


01 




Cleaning telephone booths 


48 


00 




Free use of ferries (July 4) 


1 


00 




Ice cream concession . 


20 


00 




Sale of junk .... 


47 


00 




Sale of ferryboat "Noddl( 


i 






Island" .... 


598 


59 


73,023 99 








Lighting Service: 








Lighting Boston and Cambridg* 


1 






Bridges .... 


$133 


86 




Damage to posts . 


528 


00 


ftftl 8ft 



Paving Service : 

From assessments on abutters 
for cost of laying sidewalks in 
front of their premises, includ- 
ing material for same 

Permits 

Sale of material .... 



$28,665 66 

24,338 41 

3,606 70 



Carried forward 



$56,610 77 $97,025 24 



Public Works Department. 



17 



Brought forward 
Labor and materials (chapter 27, 

section 9, Revised Ordinances, 

1925) 

Labor and materials furnished, 

etc 

Use of roller .... 
Rent of sign .... 
Repairing signs . 
Refund on auto registration 
Damage to auto . 

Sanitary Service : 

Collection of commercial waste 

Sale of manure 

Sale of waste paper 

Sale of old harness 

Sale of junk . 

Damage to auto . 

Oiling street . 

Sewer Service: 

Pumping sewage, amount re- 
ceived from Commonwealth, 
Entrance fees 
Assessments on old sewers 
Labor and materials furnished 
Sale of hay . 
Sale of junk . 
Easement 
Rent 
Balance on deposits 



Separate Systems of Drainage : 
Assessments . . $668 28 

Interest on assess- 
ments . 35 81 



$56,610 77 $97,025 24 



618 50 



Sewerage Works: 

Assessment under chapter 450, 
Acts of 1899 . $64,066 34 

Interest on assess- 
ments . . 14,544 60 

Service of Inspec- 
tor . . . 1,035 20 

Labor and ma- 
terials . . 411 19 



1,531 34 


77 00 


290 00 


97 96 


3 00 


38 38 


Ou,6\J\) ifO 


$69,476 40 


3,257 96 


34 60 


5 00 


10 00 


38 41 


175 71 


70 r\f\o r\Q 


1 4, J7J70 UO 


$11,998 37 


8,463 42 


87 41 


1,410 37 


19 00 


67 00 


1 00 


60 00 


9 26 


$22,115 83 



724 09 



Carried forward, $80,057 33 $22,839 92 $229,290 27 



18 



City Document No. 24. 



Brought forward, $80,057 33 


$22,839 92 


$229,290 27 


Rent ... 350 00 






Settlement on con- 






tract, L u b e c 






street, etc., East 






Boston . . 4.162 49 


84,569 82 












107,409 74 






Water Service : 






Water rates due : 






For the year 1929 and prior, $4,506,159 24 




Service pipes for new water 






takers extending, repairing, 






etc 


78,700 30 




Labor and materials . 


6,272 30 




Elevator and fire pipe connec- 






tions 


18,947 33 




Sales of materials 


6,776 86 




Fees on overdue rates 


4,507 34 




Shutting off and letting on water, 


16 00 




Interest on deposits . 


1,654 91 




Testing meters .... 


371 00 




Relocating hydrants . 


868 11 




Damage to hydrants . 


800 11 




Damage to pipes caused by picks, 


60 78 




Rents 


100 00 




Board of horse .... 


91 50 




Removing and relocating foun- 






tains 


120 14 




Repairs to sidewalks, etc. . 


79 36 




Damage to auto .... 


6 00 




Loan of tools .... 


5 00 




Rent of meter .... 


5 00 




Refund telephone 


2 00 




Easement 


1 00 


4,625,544 28 






Total 


14,962,244 29 



Public Works Department. 



19 



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21 



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City Document No. 24. 



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Public Works Department. 



23 



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24 



City Document No. 24. 





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Public Works Department. 



25 



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26 



City Document No. 24. 



o 

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w W 03 03 _, 03 03 03 m m E g 

I 6.53.2 3 2 .2.2iJiJ^--S 

I- 255 Ssss'i'iaiS 

H'w^^ 03 * H 'U 

o^OO ooOOOc-ioiio c 

(5 g* -i- q ++fO==CO i> CM M 

P H 



30 



City Document No. 24. 



The following changes were made in pavement during 
the year 1929: 

0.03 mile or 822 square yards sheet asphalt changed to bitulithic. 
0.01 mile or 543 square yards sheet asphalt changed to granite block. 
0.09 mile or 1,067 square yards sheet asphalt changed to macadam. 
0.40 mile or 9,647 square yards asphalt concrete changed to sheet asphalt. 
0.00 mile or 50 square yards asphalt concrete changed to bitulithic. 
0.26 mile or 7,721 square yards bitulithic changed to sheet asphalt. 
0.00 mile or 300 square yards Topeka changed to sheet asphalt. 
0.00 mile or 26 square yards Topeka changed to bitulithic. 
0.36 mile or 19,809 square yards granite block changed to sheet asphalt. 
0.12 mile or 3,629 square yards granite block changed to bitulithic. 
0.00 mile or 8 square yards granite block changed to concrete. 
0.00 mile or 11 square yards granite block changed to macadam. 
0.72 mile or 14,830 square yards wood block changed to sheet asphalt. 
0.42 mile or 10,917 square yards wood block changed to bitulithic. 
0.00 mile or 453 square yards wood block changed to granite block. 
0.00 mile or 72 square yards concrete changed to bitulithic. 
3.20 miles or 81,548 square yards macadam changed to sheet asphalt. 
0.12 mile or 2,365 square yards macadam changed to asphalt concrete. 
2.38 miles or 39,584 square yards macadam changed to bitulithic. 
0.01 mile or 1,526 square yards macadam changed to granite block. 
0.50 mile or 6,115 square yards macadam changed to concrete. 
2.24 miles or 35,586 square yards gravel changed to sheet asphalt. 
0.42 mile or 6,746 square yards gravel changed to asphalt concrete. 
1.19 miles or 21,434 square yards gravel changed to bitulithic. 
0.25 mile or 5,209 square yards gravel changed to granite block. 
1.73 miles or 28,810 square yards gravel changed to macadam. 
0.23 mile or 14,529 square yards not graded changed to sheet asphalt. 
0.00 mile or 2,910 square yards not graded changed to bitulithic. 

Employees. 

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



Requisitions made on the Civil Service Commission 

Number of men called 

Number of men certified . 

Number of men appointed 

Promotions allowed .. 

Reinstatements allowed . 

Number of men resigned . 

Number of men died 



51 
211 
366 

248 
60 

*81 
26 
54 



''Eighty on eligible list, January 1, 1929. 



Public Works Department. 



31 



Number retired under Retirement Acts 
Number of transfers to other departments . 
Number of transfers from other departments 
Number of men discharged .... 



84 

8 

39 

15 



The records of the department show that there are 
now 3,131 persons eligible for employment in the several 
divisions and of that number 3,080 were upon the 
January, 1930, pay rolls. 



Grade and Number of Employees. 





Services. 


Title. 


-3 0) 
03 -- 

-SEE 

CO 
j) ^ 

O 


C 
'> 

oS 
Ph 


u 

•s 

m 


>> 

u 
83 

'3 

03 


'3 
go 

02 






bo 

J3 
M 

3 




S3 

o 




1 


















1 




1 
1 


1 








1 




1 

1 


4 












2 




1 

38 














1 


Clerks 


22 
17 

1 
13 

4 
39 
11 
20 


9 
26 
12 
21 

4 
48 

5 


2 
1 


2 


1 


2 
9 
4 
4 
2 
3 
1 
3 


1 


46 
5 
2 

7 


123 




58 










19 












45 












10 




1 


53 
11 


28 
11 




1 


28 
12 


201 




51 






23 
















3 
5 


3 






8 

44 

16 

1 


3 

3 

24 

3 


20 










36 




2 
1 










5 




60 
9 


34 


5 


3 

17 




14 
6 
1 


180 




56 






2 




3 














3 




2 
















2 






2 














2 








1 












1 












1 








1 














127 






127 
























47 


200 


161 


157 


75 


7 


176 


2 


131 


956 







32 City Document No. 24. 

Grade and Number of Employees. — Continued. 





Services. 


Title. 


« 6 

03 O 

iz® 

5° 
o 


hi 
e 
'> 

o3 

Ph 


111 


>> 

o3 

'c 

03 
<J1 


M 

4S 03 
<B S 

SO 




6 

M 


to 
g 


03 


"a 



H 




47 


200 


161 


157 


75 


7 
26 
12 

1 


176 


2 


131 


956 


Deckhands 


26 


Engineers (steam) 




11 


5 
3 

15 
4 
1 












28 


Electricians 








1 






5 


Feeders 




2 
8 


3 








5 


Firemen 








30 

16 

1 








53 
















20 






1 


8 


1 






1 


5 










8 






4 














4 


Horseshoers. . . . 






8 












8 


Janitor. . , 










1 

7 
2 
13 
1 
9 








1 


Matrons 


















7 


Joiners 


















9 


Laborers 




282 


89 




110 


5 




164 


663 


Lamplighter 




1 








8 






1 




20 

8 

30 

2 


38 


Meter testers 










8 


Meter readers 


















30 


Masons (stone and brick) 






10 
15 


1 
1 










13 


Medical inspectors 




1 


1 








3 


Oilers 




16 
2 








31 
















16 

3 

20 


18 






(35 












68 


Plumbers 
















20 


Painters 




7 


1 


11 




3 
12 
12 


3 




25 










12 




















12 






26 


1 










108 


135 










1 






1 






5 














5 












1 








1 


















3 


3 
























47 


612 


313 


189 


187 


173 


186 


2 


506 


2,215 







Public Works Department. 33 

Grade and Number of Employees. — Concluded. 





Services. 




Title. 


-2 ai 

o 


si 
a 
'> 
Ph 


CO 


03 

'S 

CO 


M 

'c 

So 

CO 


>> 

PR 


Ml 

m 


3 


*** 

03 


"s3 
O 




47 


612 


313 

26 

1 
2 
1 


189 


187 


173 


186 


2 


506 


2,215 




26 






1 

1 

11 

2 


1 


1 




1 






4 










o 


















13 
















2 


5 


1 

20 

425 


19 

203 

1 


1 






2 






14 

89 




2 




1 

12 
1 


56 






729 












2 


Tollmen 










13 






13 






1 

1 
1 














1 








13 
1 

1 
4 

8 

7 


4 




2 




6 


26 






2 
















1 




















4 




















8 






3 


3 


2 








7 


22 














Totals 


47 


736 


346 


670 


417 


187 


191 


2 


535 


3,131 







Number of Employees Actually Employed January 1, 1929, and 
January 1, 1930. 





















si 
























'3 t " 

sis 










o 

"a 
a 


o 

M 




a 




03 
'2 




I'd 

® 03 


0> 


"3 






O 


pq 


fe 


J 


e^ 


03 

CO 


CO 


CO 


* 


H 


January 1, 


1929 


39 


192 


182 


2 


728 


574 


329 


385 


516 


2,947 


January 1, 


1930 


39 


189 


179 


2 


739 


651 


343 


403 


535 


3,080 



7 1 o*aZ Eligible Force. 



January 1, 1929. 
January 1, 1930. 



47 


195 


186 


2 


741 


595 


335 


407 


522 


47 


191 


187 


2 


736 


670 


346 


417 


535 



3,030 
3,131 



34 



City Document No. 24. 



Appointments, Transfers, Resignations, Retirements, Deaths, etc., of Employees. 



£3 









OS 


























v, fc 






.. 


Son 


0> 






N 




>. 


|| 


03 


bD 


3 


3o 


Q 


0) 


c 

l-S 



Services, 
1929-1930. 



go 



.?> fe*» 



54 



84 



74 



47 
195 
186 
2 
741 
595 
407 
335 
522 

3,030 



Central Office. . 

Bridge 

Ferry 

Lighting 

Paving 

Sanitary 

Street Cleaning 

Sewer 

Water 

Totals 



*47 
191 

187 
2 

736 
670 
417 
340 
535 



3,131 



7^ 



Includes eight Central Office employees who are paid on Water Service pay roll. 



PART II. 

APPENDICES. 



36 City Document No. 24. 



APPENDIX A. 



Central Office. 

Appropriation . $90,856 73 

Transfers 616 35 

$90,240 38 
Expenditures from January 1, 1929, to December 

31, 1929 89,413 93 

Balance . $826 45 

Expenditures. 

Salary, Commissioner $9,000 00 

Salaries of clerks, stenographers, etc. . . . 74,199 69 
Automobile expenses: 

Wages of chauffeur . . . $1,746 00 

Repairs, etc 266 79 

Gasolene and oil . . . . 273 78 

Supplies, tires, etc. . . . 295 37 

Registration and rent . . . 21 00 

2,602 94 

Printing 1,590 96 

Stationery 879 24 

Postage * 528 55 

Telephone tolls 40 02 

Travel 21 92 

Books, papers and office supplies .... 160 71 

New typewriter 88 00 

Inspection of typewriters 110 25 

Directories 60 50 

Premium on bonds 10 00 

Atlasses 105 00 

Sundries 16 15 

$89,413 93 



Public Works Department. 37 



APPENDIX B. 

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



Boston, January 1, 1930. 

Mr. James H. Sullivan, 

Commissioner of Public Works. 

Dear Sir, — ■ I respectfully submit the following re- 
port of the income, expenditures and operation of the 
Bridge and Ferry Division for the year ending Decem- 
ber 31, 1929. The expenditures of the division in the 
regular maintenance appropriations of the department 
were $1,025,049.06. Under a number of special appro- 
priations $296,613.53 was expended, making the total 
expenditure for the year $1,321,662.59. This does not 
include certain expenditures for construction work for 
other departments, which work was supervised by the 
engineers of this division. 

The more important works undertaken during the 
past year in the Bridge Service were the reconstruction 
of Congress Street Bridge, over Fort Point channel, 
which was started but will not be finished until the end 
of 1930; the beginning of the reconstruction of River 
Street Bridge, which involves considerable work on the 
approaches to the bridge; the alteration of the draw 
span of Prison Point Bridge, which was made into a 
fixed span, with a much more permanent pavement, 
and some strengthening, all of which eliminated a great 
deal of vibration and will cut down maintenance ex- 
penses. 

An appropriation should be made as soon as possible 
for the reconstruction of Morton Street Bridge, over 
the New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, as 
the street on either side of the bridge is much wider 
than the bridge, making a bottle-neck at the bridge 
which is dangerous to traffic. The Railroad Company 
is willing to contribute toward the cost of the structure. 



38 City Document No. 24. 

Albany Street Bridge, over the passenger tracks of 
the Boston & Albany Railroad, and Shawmut Avenue 
Bridge, over the tracks of the New York, New Haven 
& Hartford Railroad and Boston & Albany Railroad, 
are both deteriorating from rapid corrosion and should 
be rebuilt. 

The pile approaches to the draw span of Chelsea 
North Bridge, which are badly deteriorated and gradu- 
ally getting to be in a dangerous condition, should be 
rebuilt at once, preferably with a steel superstructure 
on masonry piers. As this will involve an expenditure 
of probably over $1,000,000, it would be advisable to 
obtain a legislative act allowing the city to borrow 
some of the money outside of the debt limit. 

In the Ferry Service at least one new boat should be 
provided to take the place of the old wooden vessels. 
The ferryboat " Noddle Island," an old wooden boat, 
is in such condition that it will have to be put out of 
commission and should be immediately sold. 

Beacon Street Bridge. 

November 6, 1929, a contract was approved with 
Maurice M. Devine for guniting and painting Beacon 
Street Bridge. All loose concrete was removed and 
replaced with gunite. All exposed metal work was 
cleaned and pointed. The work was completed Decem- 
ber 21, 1929, at a contract cost of $1,613.45. 

Broadway Bridge. 

May 22, 1929, a contract was approved with the 
New England Construction and Maintenance Company 
for repairing the fence railings on this bridge. All 
rusted and broken parts were replaced and the railings 
painted. The work was completed July 20, 1929, at a 
contract cost of $1,176.25. 

May 28, 1929, a contract was approved with Maurice 
M. Devine for cleaning and painting the bridge from 
the northerly abutment at Lehigh street to the southerly 
abutment at Foundry street, except spans 11 and 12, 
which were recently rebuilt, and the draw span. The 
metal work was patch coated with red lead, and after 
this was done two finish coats were applied. Some of 
the finish coat work was done by spraying. The 
contract cost was $4,800. 



Public Works Department. 39 

Cambridge Street Bridge. 
May 23, 1929, a contract was approved with Steves 
Lacios Company for cleaning and painting all the 
exposed metal work of this bridge. The work was 
completed June 14, 1929, at a contract cost of 



Charlestown Bridge. 

On June 8, 1929, a contract was approved with 
Walsh & Co. for pointing the masonry of Charlestown 
Bridge at the storehouses under the Charlestown 
approach. This work was completed August 20, 1929, 
at a contract cost of $1,331.30. 

On December 13, 1929, a contract was approved 
with Smith and Lovett Company, for building two 
roadway gates at the Charlestown end of the draw span, 
one in the middle roadway and one in the up-stream 
roadway. The work is now in progress and will be 
completed at an early date. 

Chelsea Bridge North. 

Juty 17, 1929, a contract was approved with W. H. 
Ellis & Sons Company for repairing the pile foundation 
on two bents on each side of the draw span. New piles 
were driven and posted up and new braces were fitted. 
The work was completed September 25, 1929, at a con- 
tract cost of $10,444.40. 

November 21, 1929, a contract was approved with 
Walsh & Co. for regulating the granite block paving on 
the pile spans of the bridge. The work was completed 
December 23, 1929, at a contract cost of $1,161. 

Chelsea Street Bridge. 
July 29, 1929, a contract was approved with W. EL 
Ellis & Son Company, for repairing the fender pier. 
All broken and loose waling was replaced, new piles 
driven where needed and new planking placed on all the 
deck of the pier. The contract cost was $6,584.70. 

Congress Street Bridge. 
September 13, 1929, a contract was approved with 
Coleman Brothers, Inc., for the rebuilding of this bridge. 
The entire old structure has been removed and a new 
channel dredged and the masonry 90 per cent com- 
pleted. Work is progressing satisfactorily towards com- 



40 City Document No. 24. 

pletion of the structure. The bridge will be of steel 
on masonry piers, with a bascule draw span. 

Granite Avenue Bridge. 

June 3, 1929, a contract was approved between the 
Granite Avenue Bridge Commission and the Rendle 
Corporation for rebuilding the floor of the entire bridge. 
Sheathing, under planking and stringers were renewed. 
Four lines of traffic treads were also placed on the bridge. 

The work was completed under the supervision of 
this division, August 22, 1929, at a contract cost of 
$7,046.50, of which the City of Boston paid one-half 
and the town of Milton one-half. 

Northern Avenue Bridge. 
August 19, 1929, a contract was approved with Gus- 
tavo Preston Company for furnishing and installing a 
motor driven air compressor with unloaders, oiling 
devices and other necessary accessories. A motor for 
driving the same, automatic starting device switch 
board gauges, pressure regulator wiring, etc., were also 
installed. The contract cost was $6,726. Work was 
completed November 30, 1929. 

River Street Bridge. 

A contract was approved August 7, 1929, with John 
McCourt Company for rebuilding and widening this 
bridge. Masonry abutments have been built, the 
structural steel put in place and the filling of the ap- 
proaches completed. The work was suspended during 
the winter months and will be completed early in 1930. 

The headroom over the tracks is to be raised to 18 
feet and provision is being made for four railroad tracks 
instead of two as at present. 

Miscellaneous Repairs to City Structures. 
South Street Garage Dump Station. 

A contract was approved with Walsh & Co. for repair- 
ing this station; unsound piling, posts, braces and floor- 
ing was renewed. The runway to the building was 
sheathed with 2-inch spruce. The work was completed 
July 3, 1929, at a contract cost of $6,580.30 for the 
Sanitary Division. It was supervised b} r the Bridge 
Division. 



Public Works Department. 41 

Fort Hill Garbage Dump Station. 
A contract was approved September 12, 1929, for 
repairing this station. General repairs were made on 
the piling entrance ramp and floor of the dumping plat- 
form. The work was completed October 8, 1929, for 
the Sanitary Division at a contract cost of $6,138.25. 
It was supervised by the Bridge and Ferry Division. 

Long Island, Northwest Wharf. 
A contract was approved June 8, 1929, for repairing 
this wharf to the Rendle Corporation. An entire new 
under deck was laid, new 2-inch sheathing placed and 
all unsound stringers and piling replaced. The work 
was completed July 19, 1929, for the Institutions De- 
partment at a contract cost of $19,075.45. The work 
was under the supervision of this division. 

Rainsford Island Wharf. 

A contract was approved June 19, 1929, with the 
Rendle Corporation for repairing this wharf. New 
spring piles were driven; the drop repaired with new 
lumber and minor replanking done. A double gate 
was placed at the end of the wharf. This wharf is still 
in a very poor condition and if it is to be used next year, 
extensive repairs will be necessary. This year's work 
was completed July8, 1929, at acontract cost of $2,871.20, 
for the Institutions Department under the supervision 
of this division. 

LIST OF BOSTON HIGHWAY BRIDGES. 

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

1. Bridges Wholly Maintained by Boston. 

In Charge of Bridge and Ferry Division. 

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

Arlington street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

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. 



42 City Document No. 24. 

Berkeley street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

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

Boylston street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Braddock Park (footbridge), over New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad, Providence Division. 

Broadway, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

* Broadway, over Fort Point channel. 

Brookline avenue, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 
Brooks street, Brighton. 

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

Charlesgate, in Fens, over Ipswich street. 

* Charlestown, from Boston to Charlestown. 

* Chelsea South, over south channel, Mystic river. 

* Chelsea street, from East Boston to Chelsea. 
Clarendon street, over the Boston & Albany Railroad 

and the New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad. 
Columbus avenue, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 
Commercial Point, or Tenean, Dorchester. 

* Congress street, over Fort Point channel. 
Cummins Highway, over New York, New Haven & 

Hartford Railroad, West Roxbury. 

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. 
Florence street, over Stony brook, West Roxbury. 
Gainsborough street (footbridge), over New York, 

New Haven & Hartford Railroad, Providence Division. 

Glenwood avenue East (footbridge), over Neponset 
river, Hyde Park. 

Glenwood avenue West, over Mother brook, Hyde 
Park. 

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

Huntington avenue, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Huntington avenue, over Stony brook, Hyde Park. 

Hyde Park avenue, over Mother brook, Hyde Park. 

Hyde Park avenue, over Stony brook, West Roxbury. 

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

Ipswich street, in Fens, over waterway. 



Public Works Department. 43 

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

Jones avenue (footbridge), over New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad, Midland Division. 

* Maiden, from Charlestown to Everett. 

Massachusetts avenue, over Boston & Albany Rail- 
road. 

Massachusetts avenue, over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Providence Division. 

Metropolitan avenue (near Clarendon Hills Station), 
Hyde Park. 

Neptune road, over Boston, Revere Beach & Lynn 
Railroad. 

* Northern avenue, over Fort Point channel. 

Rivermoor street, West Roxbury. 

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

Southampton street, over South bay sluice. 

Summer street, over A street. 

Summer street, over B street. 

Summer street, over C street. 

* Summer street, over Fort Point channel. 

* Summer street, over Reserved channel, South 
Boston. 

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

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

* Warren, from Boston to Charlestown. 

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

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. 

Wordsworth street (footbridge), over Boston, Revere 
Beach & Lynn Railroad, East Boston. 

In Charge of Bridge and Ferry Division and Park and 
Recreation Department. 

Columbia road, over New York, New Haven & Hart- 
ford Railroad, Old Colony Division. 

Columbia road, over Shoreham street. 



44 City Document No. 24. 

In Charge of Park and Recreation Department. 

Agassiz road, in Fens. 

Audubon road, in River way, over Boston & Albany 
Railroad. 

Berners street (footbridge), over Bridle Path in 
Riverway. 

Boylston street, in Fens, over waterway. 

Bridle Path, in Riverway, over Muddy river. 

Charlesgate, in Fens, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Circuit drive, over Scarboro pond, in Franklin Park. 

Commonwealth avenue, in Fens, over waterway. 

Cottage Farm, over Boston & Albany Railroad, at 
Commonwealth avenue. 

Ellicott Arch, in Franklin Park. 

Fens in Fens. 

Forest Hills entrance, in Franklin Park. 

Leverett pond (footbridge), in Olmsted Park. 

Norfolk Street Playground (footbridge), over Mid- 
land Division, New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad. 

Public Garden (footbridge). 

Scarboro pond (footbridge), in Franklin Park. 

Wood Island (footbridge), over Boston, Revere Beach 
& Lynn Railroad, to World War Memorial Park. 

In Charge of Transit Department. 
Dorchester avenue, over Subway and freight track. 
Columbia road, over Subway. 
Savin Hill, over Subway. 
Park street, over Subway. 
Melville avenue, over Subway. 
Mather street, over Subway. 
Centre street, over Subway. 
Welles avenue, over Subway. 

Peabody square, over Subway (will take place of 
Ashmont street and Dorchester avenue). 
Adams street, over Subway. 
Cedar Grove, over Subway. 
Medway street, over Subway. 

II. Bridges of Which Boston Maintains the Part 
Within Its Limit. 

Central avenue, from Dorchester to Milton. 
Milton, from Dorchester to Milton. 
Paul's, over Neponset river, Hyde Park. 



Public Works Department. 45 

Spring street, from West Roxbury to Dedham. 
Western avenue, from Brighton to Watertown. 
Winthrop, from Breed's Island to Winthrop. 

In Charge of Park and Recreation Department. 

Bellevue 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. 

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). 

Belgrade avenue, over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Providence Division. 

Broadway, formerly Pleasant street, over the Subway. 

* Chelsea North, over the north channel of the 
Mystic river. 

Harvard street, over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Midland Division. 

* Meridian street, from East Boston to Chelsea. 

Morton street, over New York, New Haven & Hart- 
ford Railroad, Midland Division. 

Norfolk street, over New York, New Haven & Hart- 
ford Railroad, Midland Division, near Dorchester 
Station. 

River street, over New York, New Haven & Hart- 
ford Railroad, Midland Division, at River Street 
Station, Hyde Park. 

In Charge of Commissioners for Boston and Cambridge 

Bridges. 
Anderson, from Brighton to Cambridge. 
Longfellow, from Boston to Cambridge. 
Cambridge street, from Brighton to Cambridge. 
Cottage Farm, from Boston to Cambridge. 
Prison Point, from Charlestown to Cambridge. 
Western avenue, from Brighton to Cambridge. 



46 City Document No. 24. 

In Charge of Commissioners for Granite Avenue Bridge. 
Granite avenue, from Dorchester to Milton. 

IV. — Bridges of Which Boston Maintains the 

Whole or a Part of the Wearing Surface. 

In Charge of Bridge and Ferry Division. 

Austin street, over Boston & Maine Railroad, Charles- 
town. 

Babson street, over New York, New Haven & Hart- 
ford Railroad. 

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 & Hart- 
ford Railroad, Old Colony Division. 

Cambridge street, Charlestown, over Boston & Maine 
Railroad. 

Chelsea, over Boston & Maine Railroad. 

Cummins Highway, over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, Mattapan. 

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

Dana avenue, over New York, New Haven & Hart- 
ford Railroad, Midland Division, Hyde Park. 

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

Everett street, over Boston & Albany Railroad, 
Brighton. 

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

Glenwood Avenue West, over passageway connecting 
land of the New York, New Haven & Hartford Rail- 
road, Hyde Park. 

Harrison avenue, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

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

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

Milton street, Hyde Park, over New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad. 

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



Public Works Department. 47 

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

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

Porter street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Prescott street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

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

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

Saratoga street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Saratoga street, over Boston, Revere Beach & Lynn 
Railroad, East Boston. 

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

Sprague street, over New York, New Haven & Hart- 
ford Railroad, Midland Division, and branch of Provi- 
dence Division, Hyde Park. 

Summer street, over New York, New Haven & Hart- 
ford Railroad, Midland Division. 

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

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

V. Bridges Maintained by Metropolitan District 

Commission. 

Charles River Dam. 

* Dorchester Bay Bridge, from Commercial Point to 
Savin Hill. 

Old Colony Parkway, near Savin Hill, at Patten's Cove. 

Old Colony Parkway, over Tenean Creek. 

Harvard, from Boston to Cambridge. 

Mattapan, over Neponset river. 

Neponset, from Dorchester to Quincy. 

Parkway, over New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad, West Roxbury. 

North Beacon street, from Brighton to Watertown. 

John W. Weeks Bridge, from Brighton to Cambridge. 

VI. Bridges Wholly Maintained by Railroad 

Corporations. 
First. Boston & Albany. — Albany street, over pas- 
senger tracks; Market street, Brighton; Tremont 
street; Washington street. 



48 City Document No. 24. 

Second. Boston & Maine and Boston & Albany Rail- 
roads. — Main street. 

Third. Boston & Maine Railroad, Eastern Division. — - 
Boardman street, East Boston. 

Fourth. Boston, Revere Beach & Lynn Railroad. — 
Everett street. 

Fifth. New, York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, 
Midland Division. — Athens street; Bolton street; Dor- 
chester avenue; Silver street; Gold street; Washington 
street, Dorchester; West Broadway; West Fifth street; 
West Fourth street; West Second street; West Sixth 
street; West Third street. 

Sixth. New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, 
Old Colony Division. — Savin Hill avenue. 

Seventh. New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, 
Providence Division. — Albany street; Arlington square; 
Baker street, West Roxbury; Belle vue street, West 
Roxbury; Berkeley street; Broadway, South Boston; 
Canterbury street, West Roxbury; Centre and Mt. 
Vernon streets, West Roxbury; Columbus avenue; 
Dartmouth street; Gardner street, West Roxbury; 
Harrison avenue; Park street, West Roxbury; Wash- 
ington street; West street, Hyde Park; West River 
street, Hyde Park. 

Recapitulation of Bridges. 

I. Number wholly maintained by Boston: 

In charge of Bridge and Ferry Division . 65 
In charge of Bridge and Ferry Division 

and Park and Recreation Department, 2 
In charge of Park and Recreation De- 
partment 17 

In charge of Transit Department . . 12 

96 
II. Number of which Boston maintains the 
part within its limits: 
In charge of Bridge and Ferry Division . 6 
In charge of Park and Recreation De- 
partment 5 

— 11 
III. Number of which Boston pays a part of the 
cost of maintenance : 
In charge of Bridge and Ferry Division . 9 

In charge of Commissioners for Boston 

and Cambridge Bridges .... 5 

Carried forward 14 107 



Public Works Department. 49 

Brought forward 14 107 

In charge of Commissioners for Granite 

Avenue Bridge 1 

15 

IV. Number for which Boston maintains the 

whole or a part of the wearing surface . 32 

V. Number maintained by Metropolitan Park 

Commission 7 

VI. Number maintained by railroad corpo- 
rations : 
1. Boston & Albany Railroad .... 4 
2 Boston & Maine and Boston & Albany Rail- 
roads . . 1 

3. Boston & Maine Railroad, Eastern Division . 1 

4. Boston, Revere Beach & Lynn Railroad . 1 

5. New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, 

Midland Division 12 

6. New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, 

Old Colony Division 1 

7. New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, 

Providence Division 16 

— 36 

Total number 197 



50 City Document No. 24. 



FERRY SERVICE. 



The following ferryboats are in commission : 

Name. When Built. Length. Gross Tons. 

John H. Sullivan 1912 172 ft. 3 in. 527 

Lieutenant Flaherty 1921 174 " " 727 

Ralph J. Palumbo 1921 174 " " 755 

Charles C. Donoghue 1926 174 " 4 " 756.77 

Daniel A. MacCormack 1926 174 " 4 " 756.77 

All these boats are of the propeller type and are all 
steel boats. 

The "Noddle Island/' a wooden propeller boat, was in 
such condition that repairs ordered by the United States 
Steamboat Inspection Service in April, 1928, were so 
expensive that it was deemed inadvisable to make them. 
The boat was sold at auction on February 18, 1929, for 
$760. 

The "General Sumner," a wooden propeller boat, is 
in extremely bad condition and repairs ordered by the 
Steamboat Inspection Service are such that it is useless 
to repair the boat. It should be sold at auction imme- 
diately in order to get rid of maintenance costs. 

At least one new steel boat and preferably two new 
steel boats should be provided to help out the deficiency 
in service caused by the lack of the two wooden boats. 

' ' Lieutenant Flaherty. ' ' 
On February 27, 1929, a contract with the Bethlehem 
Shipbuilding Corporation, Limited, was approved by the 
Mayor, to make certain repairs to the hull incidental to 
the annual inspection of the boat by the United States 
Steamboat Inspection Service and such other repairs 
and renewals as were necessary to put the boat in proper 
condition. The miscellaneous repairs consisted of re- 
boring the cylinders of the main engines, fitting new 
bull-rings, snap-rings and followers, overhauling main 
thrust bearings, circulating pump and ship's fire and 
bilge pump. The work was completed on March 19, 
1929, at a contract cost of $6,429.40. 



Public Works Department. 51 

"John H. Sullivan." 
On April 9, 1929, a contract with the Richard T. 
Green Company was approved by the Mayor, to make 
certain repairs to the hull incidental to the annual inspec- 
tion of the boat by the United States Steamboat Inspec- 
tion Service and such other repairs and renewals neces- 
sary to put the boat in proper condition. The miscel- 
laneous repairs consisted of reboring the cylinders of 
the main engines, renewing one section of one crank 
shaft, repairing main thrust bearings, repairing and 
rebabbitting certain main bearing brasses, overhauling, 
cleaning and testing condenser and installing ventilating 
system in boiler room. The work was completed on 
June 27, 1929, at a contract cost of $9,657.15. 

" Ralph J. Palumbo." 

On July 8, 1929, a contract with the Richard T. 
Green Company was approved by the Mayor, to make 
certain repairs to the hull incidental to the annual 
inspection of the boat by the United States Steamboat 
Inspection Service and such other repairs and renewals 
necessary to put the boat in proper condition. 

The miscellaneous repairs consisted in reboring the 
cylinders of the main engines, fitting new bull-rings, 
snap-rings and followers, overhauling link motion and 
valves and minor renewals to small piping. The work 
was completed on August 16, 1929, at a contract cost of 
$8,020.60. 

" Charles C. Donoghue." 
On October 7, 1929, a contract with the Richard T. 
Green Company was approved by the Mayor, to make 
certain repairs to the hull incidental to the annual 
inspection of the boat by the United States Steamboat 
Inspection Service and such other repairs and renewals 
necessary to put the boat in proper condition. The 
miscellaneous repairs consisted of minor repairs to the 
main engines and piping and the installation of boiler 
circulators. The work was completed on October 26, 
1929, at a contract cost of $6,905.10. 

" Daniel A. MacCormack." 
On December 12, 1929, a contract with the Bethlehem 
Shipbuilding Corporation, Limited, was approved by the 
Mayor, to make certain repairs to the hull incidental to 



52 City Document No. 24. 

the annual inspection of the boat by the United States 
Steamboat Inspection Service and such other repairs 
and renewals necessary to put the boat in proper con- 
dition. Work under this contract was not completed 
during 1929. 

Miscellaneous. 

Piers. — On June 4, 1929, a contract with the W. H. 
Ellis & Son Company was approved by the Mayor, to 
make general repairs to all ferry piers or racks. This 
work consisted of removing unsound and crippled piles 
and wales and driving and securing in place new piles, 
girders and pier heads as required; the head of the middle 
pier, North Ferry, East Boston, and the head of the 
middle pier, South Ferry, Boston, were rebuilt. The 
work was completed on August 21, 1929, at a contract 
cost of $12,417.30. 

Department Force. — During the year the mechanics, 
machinists, painters, riggers and carpenters made such 
repairs to the plant as was possible with the equipment 
at their disposal. This work consisted of minor emer- 
gency repairs to the main engines, auxiliaries and piping 
of the boats, repairs to wood work and glazing around 
the plant generally and such routine work incidental to 
general operations. 

Yours respectfully, 

John E. Carty, 

Division Engineer. 



Public Works Department. 



53 



BRIDGE SERVICE. 



Financial Statement, 1929. 
Expenditures from Maintenance Appropriation. 
Boston bridges . . . $455,411 38 



Boston and Cambridge bridges 



14,893 33 



$470,304 71 



Total Expenditures. 

From maintenance appropriation . $470,304 71 
From special appropriations . . 273,430 98 



(1) 





$743,735 69 


EXPENDITURES ON BOSTON BRIDGES. 


Administration : 




Salaries : 




Division engineer 


$3,750 00 


Supervisor . 


3,460 55 


Engineers and draughts 




men 


29,089 83 


Clerk .... 


2,200 00 


Inspectors . 


4,976 35 


Medical inspector 


200 00 


Foreman 


2,459 11 


Veterans' pensions . 


3,833 60 


Holiday 


7,509 61 


Vacations . 


2,178 25 


Injured employees . 


344 57 


Printing, postage and sta 




tionery . 


1,368 75 


Traveling expense 


304 40 


Telephone and telegrams 


98 05 


Repairing instruments 


78 45 


Typewriter inspection 


36 00 


Office supplies . 


86 50 


Blueprint room 


178 91 


Miscellaneous . 


6 32 




1 fi° 1 ■V) °t 




^XjLiy LOU CO 



54 City Document No. 24. 

(2) Yard and Stockroom : 
Yard: 

Clerk and watchmen . $3,876 80 
Traveling expense . . 299 50 
Tools, new . . . 911 17 
Tools, repaired ... 637 27 
Telephone .... 203 08 
Repairs in yard and build- 
ings .... 3,243 71 
Supplies .... 407 69 



Stockroom : 
Stock pur- 
chased . $11,470 40 
Stock used . 13,098 45 



1,579 22 



Decrease in stock . . 1,628 05 



$7,951 17 



Public Works Department. 



55 





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56 



City Document No. 24. 

Tidewater Bridges. 



Bridges. 


Drawtenders' 
Salaries. 


Mechanics' 
Wages. 


Material. 


Repair 
Bills. 


Supplies. 


Total. 




$16,332 05 
22,328 21 
18,793 47 
18,752 42 
16,285 74 
11,683 05 
16,269 68 
16,302 44 
16,374 75 
16,897 69 
17,028 90 
19,185 96 
17,791 64 
16,711 38 


$775 64 
3,955 69 
2,458 22 
2,079 92 
346 43 
1,021 22 
1,471 64 
1,992 35 
1,254 13 
1,504 25 
2,680 95 
8,198 31 
2,103 66 
1,635 64 


$885 71 

2,756 12 
765 58 
912 68 
151 42 
174 80 
395 13 

1,381 30 
318 45 

1,246 11 

652 72 

10,387 58 

1,112 62 
939 04 


$300 25 
2,622 04 
2,977 31 
1,244 35 
1,384 33 

188 55 
1,494 80 

494 53 
1,065 98 

360 78 

516 00 
4,656 75 

917 83 
2,280 56 


$281 47 
656 80 

1,558 73 
919 74 
395 16 
639 36 
392 94 
241 97 
498 03 
560 42 
343 49 

5,214 44 
383 32 
507 34 


$18,575 12 
32,318 86 
26,553 31 
23,909 11 
18,563 08 
13,706 98 
20,024 19 
20,412 59 










Congress Street* 

Dorchester Avenue 






20,569 25 
21,222 06 
47,643 04 
22,309 07 
22,073 96 


Meridian Street 

Northern Avenue 






Totals 


$240,737 38 


$31,478 05 


$22,079 26 


$20,504 06 


$12,593 21 


$327,391 96 





* Closed for rebuilding, September 10, 1929. 
t Now Summer Street, over Reserved Channel. 



Repairs on Inland Bridges. 



Bridges. 



Albany Street 

A Street Stairs 

Austin Street — Prison Point 

Arlington Street 

Babson Street 

Beacon Street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. . 

Bennington Street 

Blakemore Street 

Blue Hill Avenue 

Boston Street 

Boylston Street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Baker Street 

Broadway, over Boston & Albany Railroad 

Brookline Avenue 



Carried forward . 



Labor 

and 

Materia 


. 


$132 


94 


9 


04 


1,251 


03 


92 


47 


490 


17 


122 


86 


341 


30 


1,020 


86 


157 


11 


934 


45 


3,676 49 


36 


00 


895 


85 


24 


17 


$9,184 74 



Public Works Department. 

Repairs on Inland Bridges. — Continued. 



57 



Bridges. 



Labor 

and 

Materia] 




$9,184 


74 


2,284 


29 


50 


59 


142 


32 


122 


67 


6,791 


59 


627 


92 


72 


48 


53 


92 


300 00 


281 


29 


148 


46 


36 


00 


44 


69 


17 


02 


88 


55 


38 


59 


684 


97 


270 83 


49 


12 


5,440 


32 


635 


69 


1,557 


30 


47 


76 


665 


17 


39 


36 


171 


17 


197 


42 


544 


11 


1,031 


58 


214 


12 


807 


85 


11 


92 


37 


34 


68 


96 


$32,760 


11 



Brought forward 

Cambridge Street — Allston 

Cambridge Street, over Boston & Maine Railroad 

Clarendon Street 

C Street Stairs 

Central Avenue 

Cummins Highway 

Camden Street-Gainsborough Street 

Dana Avenue 

Dartmouth Street (Rent) 

Dorchester Avenue, over New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad. . . 

Everett Street 

Fairmount Avenue 

Florence Street 

Granite Avenue 

Glenwood Avenue, over Mother Brook 

Harvard Street 

Huntington Avenue 

Jones Avenue (Foot) 

Massachusetts Avenue, over New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad. 

Massachusetts Avenue, over Boston & Albany Railroad * 

Milton Street 

Milton Lower Mills 

Neptune Road 

New Allen Street 

Redfield Street 

Reservoir Road 

River Street 

Saratoga Street 

Sprague Street 

Shawmut Avenue 

Southampton Street 

Summer Street, over A Street 

Summer Street, over B Street 

Summer Street, over C Street 



Carried forward . 



* Now Edward E. Ginsburg Memorial Bridge. 



58 



City Document No. 24. 

Repairs on Inland Bridges. — Concluded. 



Bridges. 



Labor 

and 

Material. 



Brought forward 

Summer Street, over New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad. 

Summit Avenue 

Tremont Street 

Toll Gate Way (Foot) 

Webster Street 

Walworth Street 

West Fourth Street , 

West Rutland Square — Durham Street 

Winthrop 

Cleaning bridges 

Snow removal 



32,760 11 

494 02 

46 91 

23 18 

123 90 

4 39 

12 50 

2,961 38 

92 16 

291 09 

3,422 92 

4,723 31 



Total. 



844,955 87 



Summary of Expenditures 

Administration 

Yard and stockroom .... 
Automobiles, trucks and compressor 
Tidewater bridges .... 
Inland bridges 



Total 



$62,159 25 
7,951 17 

12,953 13 
327,391 96 

44,955 87 

$455,411 38 



SPECIAL APPROPRIATIONS. 



BRIDGES, REPAIRS, ETC. 

Albany Street Bridge. 
Photographs $44 00 

B Street Stairs. 
Transit Department pay roll .... $1,59209 
Material 820 32 

2,412 41 

Beacon Street Bridge, over Boston & Albany 
Railroad. 

Maurice M. Devine $1,367 18 

Advertising 7 25 

1,374 43 

Carried forward $3,830 84 



Public Works Department. 

Brought forward 

Broadway Bridge, over New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad. 

Paint _ $498 48 

Analysis of paint 53 00 

Advertising 16 25 

Maurice M. Devine . . ... 4,800 00 
New England Construction and Maintenance 

Company 1,572 25 

Cambridge Street Bridge, Allston. 

Paint $1,089 91 

Analysis of paint 28 00 

Advertising 7 75 

Steves Lacios Company 960 00 



Material 
Paving repairs 
Traffic treads 
Advertising 
Flagmen 
Walsh & Co. . 
Engineering . 



Ch 



ARLESTOWN BRIDGE. 



$1,341 49 

1,639 64 

1,654 38 

16 25 

53 43 

1,131 60 

209 03 



59 



5,830 84 



6,939 98 



2,085 66 



6,045 82 



Chelsea Bridge North. 
W. H. Ellis & Son Company .... $10,444 40 

Advertising 41 50 

Engineering 220 55 



Chelsea Street Bridge. 
W. H. Ellis & Son Company .... $6,584 70 

Advertising 8 00 

Engineering 212 87 



Dover Street Bridge. 

Progressive Iron Works, Inc $3,354 22 

W. H. Ellis & Son Company .... 1,187 10 

Repairing sidewalk 391 66 

Transit Department pay roll .... 420 00 



Material . . 

Paving . . . . . 

Photographs .... 

Flagmen 

Transit Department pay roll 



Huntington Avenue Bridge. 

$1,377 34 
906 94 



31 25 

14 60 

145 85 



L Street Bridge. 1 



Repairing paving . 
Carried forward 



10,706 45 



6,805 57 



5,352 98 



2,475 98 

595 76 
$44,839 04 



1 Now Summer Street over Reserved channel. 



60 



City Document No. 24. 



Brought forward $44,839 04 

Massachusetts Avenue Bridge, Over Boston & Albany 
Railroad. 1 

Material $5,133 80 

Repair bills 2,554 30 

Flagmen 459 42 

Trucking 99 61 

Transit Department pay roll .... 2,019 83 



Meridian Street Bridge. 
W. H. Ellis & Son Company 



Northern Avenue Bridge. 

Maurice M. Devine ...... $3,461 10 

New England Construction and Maintenance 

Company 1,368 25 

5,717 10 

1,245 85 

8 00 

455 00 



Gustavo Preston Company 
Repair bills .... 
Advertising .... 
Transit Department pay roll 



10,266 96 
257 46 



12,255 30 



Shawmut Avenue Bridge. 



Photographs 



Summer Street Bridge. 



Repairing sidewalk 



Congress Street Bridge, Plans, Etc. 
Strauss Engineering Corporation . . . $1,800 00 
Test piles 
Photographs . 
Advertising 
Office supplies 
Traveling expense 
Engineering . 



2,055 37 


19 80 


15 50 


608 41 


286 93 


8,019 99 



33 00 



476 25 
J, 128 01 



$12,806 00 



Congress Street Bridge. 

Coleman Brothers, Inc $81,055 15 

Advertising 24 50 

New water pipe 662 15 

Car fares 39 65 

Architects' fees 15,484 78 

Engineers' supplies and instruments ... 97 80 

Engineering 2,080 20 

Oakland and Ashland Streets, Improvements 

A. G. Tomasello & Son, Inc $14,393 48 

Inspection of steel 24 32 

Engineering 990 40 



$99,444 23 



$15,408 20 



1 Now Edward E. Ginsburg Memorial Bridge. 



Public Works Department. 

River Street Reconstruction. 

John McCourt Company $51,971 29 

Phandor Company ...... 13,107 85 

New York, New Haven <fe Hartford Railroad 

Company ' 121 51 

Car fares 69 73 

Advertising 22 50 

Engineers' supplies and instruments . . . 194 08 

Photographs 123 75 

Engineering 5,171 50 



61 



•170,782 21 



Expenditures from Special Appropriations, 1929. 





Balance 
from 
1928. 


Total Credits, 

Including 

Balances 

Carried Over 

and Transfers. 


Expended 

During Year 

1929. 


Balances 

Unexpended 

December 31, 

1929. 




$13,852 94 

16,894 92 

10,864 34 

879,975 25 

12,845 74 


$113,852 94 


$68,128 01 


$38,862 58 


Cambridge Street Bridge, Re- 


16,894 92 




6,583 36 
879,975 25 

12,845 74 




4,327 05 


3 Congress Street Bridge 

Congress Street Bridge, plans, 


99,444 23 

12,806 00 

15,408 18 
70,782 21 


703,410 77 
39 74 


* Oakland and Ashland streets, 




















Totals 


$934,433 19 


$1,073,257 29 


$266,568 63 


$763,535 06 







1 $6,862.35 expended by Boston and Cambridge Bridges Commission. 

- $4,280.98 transferred to Brookline Street, Essex Street, Cottage Farm Bridge. 

3 and 4 . See, also, Water Service. 

5 See, also, Paving Service. 



62 



City Document No. 24. 



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64 City Document No. 24. 



FERRY SERVICE. 



Financial Statement for the Year Ending 
December 31, 1929. 

1. Receipts. 

Total cash receipts during the year . . . $73,200 23 
Cash in hands of tollmen at beginning of year . 200 00 



$73,400 23 



Cash paid over to City Collector .... $73,023 99 
Cash on hands of tollmen December 31, 1929 . 200 00 

Cash in hands of cashier December 31, 1929 . 176 24 



$73,400 23 



2. Appropriations and Expenditures. 

Received from annual appropriations for Ferry 

Service $564,238 20 

Transferred to Sanitary Service .... 9,493 85 



$554,744 35 
Unexpended balances from special 

appropriations, January 1, 1929, *$125,217 59 
Appropriation from taxes . . 20,000 00 

*145,217 59 



$699,961 94 
Total expenditures , 577,926 90 



Unexpended balances of special appropriations, 

December 31, 1929 *$122,035 04 

3. Result of Operations for the Year. 

Receipts for the year (net income) . . . f $73,200 23 
Ordinary expenses (maintenance 

appropriation) .... $554,744 35 

Interest paid on ferry debt . . 44,747 50 



$599,491 85 



Carried forward .... $599,491 85 $73,200 23 

* Of this amount $50,000 in loans has been authorized but not issued, 
t Includes $176.24 in hands of cashier. 



Public Works Department. 65 

Brought forward .... $599,491 85 $73,200 23 

Depreciation on ferryboats . . 74,833 79 
Decrease in value of machinery and 

tools 420 33 

Decrease in value of fuel on hand . 373 05 



$675,119 02 
Increase in value of supplies on 
hand 442 63 



Net outgo for the year 674,676 39 

Net loss for the year * $601,476 16 



Does not include expenditures for special appropriations. 



66 



City Document No. 24. 



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Public Woeks Department. 



Comparative Balance Sheets at the Close of Each Year. 



67 



December 31, 
1925. 



December 31, 
1926. 



December 31, 
1927. 



December 31, 
1928. 



December 31, 
1929. 



Assets. 

Cash, cashier's capital 

Cash, tollmen's capital. . . . 

Rents receivable 

Fuel and supplies in stock 



City Treasurer (balance of appro- 
priation) 



Ferryboats (less depreciation) . 
Machinery and tools 



$200 

592 

18,366 

1,020,064 

800,124 

3,747 



$200 

583 

11,589 

368,044 

1,270,288 

4,634 



$200 

607 

12,758 

238,959 

1,190,174 

4,670 



$200 

753 

12,701 

125,217 

993,126 

4,203 



Real estate, land and buildings 
(assessors' valuation) 



610,100 00 



610,100 00 



610,100 00 



610,100 00 



$176 24 

200 00 

948 71 

12,520 69 

122,035 04 

918,292 51 

4,033 01 

610,100 00 



Total tangible assets. 



$2,453,195 23 



Cost of avenues, etc., East Boston 
(previous to 1871) ' 



Deficiency of assets (loss) . 



315,815 
9,726,416 



60 



Totals. 



$12,495,427 51 



$2,265,439 12 

315,815 68 
10,465,340 20 

$13,046,595 00 



$2,057,469 99 

315,815 68 
11,216,403 27 



$1,746,301 70 

315,815 

12,070,895 



$1,668,306 20 

315,815 68 
12,695,358 60 



$13,589,688 94 



$14,133,012 62 



$14,679,480 48 



Liabilities. 

Capital invested by City of Boston 
to date 



Appropriations account (credit 
balances) 



11,475,363 25 
1,020,064 26 



$12,678,550 99 
368,044 01 



$13,350,729 78 
238,959 16 



Total liabilities. 



$12,495,427 51 



$13,046,595 00 



$13,589,688 94 



$14,007,795 03 
125,217 59 



$14,133,012 62 



$14,557,445 44 
122,035 04 
$14,679,480 48 



Details of Capital Invested by the City of Boston. 



Total expenditures to date per ferry 


$19,273,121 91 

38,752 50 

279,148 85 


$20,540,211 31 

50,352 50 

279,148 85 


$21,296,977 47 

55,007 50 

279,148 85 


$22,028,379 87 

53,552 50 

279,148 85 


$22,659,859 27 


Interest of debt for the year (per 
City Auditor's reports) 

Interest, previous years, etc. (net 
debts, per City Auditor's reports), 


44,747 50 
279,148 85 




$19,591,023 26 
8,115,660 01 


$20,869,712 66 
8,191,161 67 


$21,631,133 82 
8,280,404 04 


$22,361,081 22 
8,353,286 19 


$22,983 755 62 


Deduct total receipts paid to City 
Collector 


2 8,426,310 18 






$11,475,363 25 


$12,678,550 99 


$13,350,729 78 


$14,007,795 03 


=$14,557,445 44 















1 Included in deficiency of assets in Table 4. 



2 Does not include $176.24 in hands of cashier. 



68 



City Document No. 24. 







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Public Woeks Department. 71 

Total Expenditures Upon Ferries Since 1858=59. 

Expenditures for avenues, paving, interest, 

etc., previous to the purchase of the ferries 

by the city $444,101 30 

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

Expenditures for ferryboats since April, 1870, 2,178,182 01 

Expenditures for new buildings, piers, drops, 

etc 1,491,468 89 

Expenditures for tools and fixtures (prior to 

1910) . 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 . $4,420,442 18 

Expenditures for repairs of all kinds . . 2,592,713 60 

Expenditures for fuel 2,790,968 89 

Expenditures for salaries and wages . . 10,251,312 57 

Expenditures for all other purposes . . 2,928,318 38 



$22,983,755 62 



Total Receipts From Ferries Since 1858=59. 

Receipts from rents, etc., previous to pur- 
chase of ferries $29,588 56 

Receipts from ferry tolls since purchase of 

ferries .... ... 8,092,053 65 

Receipts from rents since purchase of ferries, 72,354 40 

Receipts from sale of ferryboats . . . 168,001 73 

Receipts from all other sources, per ferry 
books . 33,953 23 

Receipts from all other sources, additional, 
per City Auditor 30,734 85 



Total receipts from all sources . . $8,426,686 42 
Less amount with tollman as capital $200 00 
Less amount in hands of cashier 176 24 

376 24 



Total receipts, auditor's reports . . $8,426,310 18 

Regular Annual (Ordinary) and Special Appropriations 
(Extraordinary) of the Ferry Service for the Year 
Ending December 31, 1929. 

Appropriations (regular) for the year ending 

December 31, 1929 $564,238 20 

Transferred to Sanitary Service . . . 9,493 85 



Amount of expenditures (regular) for the year, $554,744 35 



72 



City Document No. 24. 



SPECIAL APPROPRIATIONS. 

East Boston Ferry, two additional boats and other per- 
manent improvements: 

Unexpended balance January 1, 1929 

Expenditures for year 1929 

Unexpended balance December 31, 1929 . . . . 

Expenditures for year made up as follows: 

Pay rolls, labor and engineering 

Travel expense 



*$ 106,993 05 
2,537 37 

$104,455 68 

$2,530 07 
7 30 

$2,537 37 



Ferry Improvements, etc.: 

Unexpended balance January 1, 1929 
Appropriation from taxes 



$18,224 54 
20,000 00 



Expenditures for year 1929 
Unexpended balance December 31, 1929 

Expenditures for the year made up as follows 

Wood blocks 

Sixteen rolled steel counterweight slabs 

One drum hauling wench 

Two gas boilers 

Thermolier and boiler feeders 

Gas piping for boilers 

Thermostats .... 

Cartage on heater 

Amount paid to W. H. Ellis & Son Com- 
pany, under contract for repairing piers at 
North and South Ferries .... 



$38,224 54 
20,645 18 

$17,579 36 



$2,743 25 




902 50 




1,950 00 




1,263 35 




182 04 




738 00 




429 24 




19 50 




12,417 30 






$20,645 18 



* $50,000 authorized but not issued. 

Receipts at Each Ferry. 

North Ferry. 



From Tollmen. 



From 

Foot 

Passengers. 



From 
Tickets. 



Totals. 



Boston side 

East Boston side 

Totals 



$2,825 73 
2,559 22 



$5,384 95 



$1,282 00 
1,906 00 

$3,188 00 



$4,107 73 
4,465 22 

$8,572 95 



Public Works Department. 



From tollmen .... 
From gatemen : 

13,540 foot passengers at 1 cent 

Cash fares for teams 



TMENT. 


73 




$8,572 95 


$135 40 
5,804 96 





Total at North Ferry 



5,940 36 
$14,513 31 



South Ferry. 



From Tollmen. 


From 

Foot 

Passengers. 


From 
Tickets. 


Totals. 


Boston side 


$6,930 21 
6,362 56 


$4,608 00 
3,923 50 


$11,538 21 


East Boston side 


10,286 06 






Totals 


$13,292 77 


$8,531 50 


$21,824 27 



From tollmen 

From gatemen : 

54,343 foot passengers at 1 cent . $543 43 

Cash fares for teams . . . 31,834 20 



Total at South .Ferry 

North and South Ferries .... 

Tickets paid for at ferry office 

Received in lieu of free ferries July 4, 1929 



Total from rates 
Rents for the year 
Headhouse privileges 
Care of public telephone booths 
Commission on public telephone 
Old material sold 
Sale of ferryboat "Noddle Island" 

Total receipts for year 



$21,824 27 



32,377 63 

$54,201 90 

$68,715 21 

2,990 10 

1 00 

*$7 1,706 31 

321 32 

400 00 

44 00 

83 01 

47 00 

598 59 

* $73,200 23 



Travel on the Ferries from January 1, 1929, 
to December 31, 1929, Inclusive. 

North Ferry. South Ferry. 

Foot passengers at 1 cent each . 552,035 1,383,620 

Foot passengers by ticket . . 14,320 17,371 



Total foot passengers 



566,355 1,400,991 



Includes $170.24 in hands of cashier. 



74 



City Document No. 24. 



One-horse teams, light motor trucks, 

pleasure carriages and runabouts, 
Two-horse pleasure carriages, hacks, 

and touring cars .... 
Two-horse teams and motor trucks, 
Three-horse teams and heavy motor 

trucks 

Four-horse teams .... 
Free teams, hacks and motor 

vehicles 



North Ferry. 

60,759 

70,734 
73,553 

1,383 
21 

8,479 

214,929 



South Ferry. 

225,208 

376,166 
174,803 

2,280 
763 

23,012 

802,232 



Motor Vehicle Traffic (Reports of Captains). 

January 1, 1929, to December 31, 1929. 





North Ferry. 


South Ferry. 


Totals. 


Runabouts 


1 24,914 
1 87,355 
3 65,350 


4 126,08S 

5 377,142 

6 189,815 


151,002 
464,497 


Trucks 


255,165 


Totals 


177,619 


693,045 


S70,664 







1 Includes 006 free. 
» Includes 1,960 free. 



2 Includes 4,667 free. 
5 Includes 11,641 free. 



Includes 2,931 free. 
Includes 7,758 free. 



Total paying foot passengers . 
Total foot passengers carried 



1,967,346 
1,967,346 



Total paying teams 
Total free teams 



985,670 
31,491 



1,017,161 



Public Works Department. 



75 



Total Travel of Both Ferries from February 1, 1924, 
to December 31, 1929. 





1924-25. 


1925 

(11 months.) 


1926. 


1927. 


1928. 


1929. 


Two-horse teams t 

Three-horse teams 

Four-horse teams 

Two-horse carriages, 
hacks i 

Two-cent tolls, handcarts, 
etc. 

Drag wheels, etc 


406,336 

291,710 

1,249 

2,105 

338,031 

3,098 

35 


331,086 

222,543 

736 

1,514 

290,361 

2,282 


348,147 
263,763 

1,868 

2,380 

365,540 


314,714 

248,351 

3,422 

1,303 

397,600 


282,661 

231,782 

3,472 

755 

407,335 


285,967 

248,356 

3,663 

784 

446,900 


Paid teams at both ferries, 
Free teams at both ferries, 


1,042,564 
27,988 


848,522 
24,417 


981,698 
26,195 


965,390 
28,328 


926,005 
30,705 


985,670 
31,491 


Total teams at both 
ferries. 


1,070,552 


872,939 


1,007,893 


993,718 


956,710 


1,017,161 


Foot passengers paid.... 
Foot passengers free 


2,844,317 

1,584 


2,298,192 
270 


2,418,209 


2,293,232 


2,176,249 


1,967,346 


Total foot passengers, 


2,845,901 


2,298,462 


2,418,209 


2,293,232 


2,176,249 


1,967,346 



Note. — Team travel includes automobiles. 
Includes one-seat automobiles, t Includes motor trucks. J Includes tw< 



-seat automobiles. 



76 City Document No. 24. 



APPENDIX C. 



REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF THE 
HIGHWAY DIVISION. 



Boston, January 2, 1930. 

Mr. James H. Sullivan, 

Commissioner of Public Works. 

Dear Sir, — I submit herewith a statement of the 
activities, operations and expenditures of the Paving 
and Lighting Services for the vear ending December 
31, 1929. 

The maintenance expenditures of the Highway Divi- 
sion for the year were as follows: 

Lighting Service . . . ' . . . $1,010,513 01 
Paving Service 1,930,382 64 



!,940,895 65 



Paving Service. 

The division forces were employed in the maintenance 
of the streets throughout the city, resurfacing and 
repairing the macadam roadways, relaying the paving 
in the granite paved streets, and patching old sheet 
asphalt surfaces. 

Sixty-six streets were resurfaced; the work done was 
nearly all of the type known as asphalt macadam. 

During the year contracts were awarded to construct 
seventy-six new streets laid out under the "Highways, 
Making of," appropriation; the work on fourteen was 
not started. 

Contracts were awarded to construct artificial stone 
sidewalks in thirty-six streets, nearly all of the work 
was completed at the end of the year. 

For the repair and reconstruction of streets a con- 
tract was awarded for repairing bituminous pavement 
upon which the maintenance guaranty has expired. 
Contracts were awarded to reconstruct twenty-seven 



Public Works Department. 77 

streets and all but one was completed. In addition 
contracts were awarded for new street surfaces for the 
Exchange street and Causeway street widenings and 
the Nashua street widening and extension to Leverett 
street. 

During the year the work of erecting street signs on 
the arterial thoroughfare streets, commenced in 1928, 
has been continued so that street signs are now installed 
to the Boston line in most cases. 

Considerable progress has been made installing signs 
on cross-town streets connecting the main thorough- 
fares. 

Signs have been installed on all streets constructed 
or reconstructed during the year. 

Lighting Service. 

In and about Copley square twenty-one new twin 
1,500 candle power mazda lamps were installed, making 
each unit 3,000 candle power. 

The new construction in Nashua street, Cummins 
Highway and River street, Dorchester, required a new 
system of lighting which has been made by installing 
new 1,500 candle power mazda lamps on concrete posts 
in the suburban part of the city and the boulevard 
post in the city proper. 

In addition to new lamps on Causeway street and 
Main street, Charlestown, a short type of boulevard 
post was installed so as to throw light under the elevated 
structure. 

Respectfully, 

Joshua Atavood, 

Division Engineer. 



78 City Document No. 24. 



HIGHWAY DIVISION — LIGHTING SERVICE. 



Financial Statement. 
Expenditures January 1, 1929, to December 31, 1929. 

Electric Lighting: 

Arc. 
Edison Electric Illuminating 

Company $446,812 25 

Charlestown Gas and Electric 

Company 24,384 70 



171,196 95 



Incandescent. 
Edison Electric Illuminating 

Company .... $255,113 56 

Charlestown Gas and Electric 

Company 6,385 73 

Charlestown Gas and Electric 

Company fire alarm . . . 363 21 



Gas Lighting: 

Boston Consolidated Gas Com- 
pany . .... $244,843 06 

Charlestown Gas and Electric 
Company 

Charlestown Gas and Electric 
Company fire alarm . 

Salaries and Wages: 

Division engineer (part of ) . 
Clerk .... 
Lighting inspector 



261,862 50 



Automobile Expense: 

Gasolene, oil, etc 

Registration 

Shoes and tubes, new and repairs, 
Supplies .... 

Repairs 

Storage 



Carried fonoard 



13,046 14 




597 02 


258,486 22 




$1,333 33 
2,400 00 
2,100 00 


5,833 33 


$92 50 

3 00 

16 50 

8 10 

73 43 

64 74 


258 27 






$997,637 27 



Public Works Department. 79 

Brought forward $997,637 27 

Construction: 

Installing lamps and posts and removing and 

relocating lamps and posts .... 9,444 66 

Office Expense: 

Printing 

Postage 

Stationery and periodicals . 



Miscellaneous: 

Travel expenses (car fares) . 
Typewriter repairs and inspec- 
tion 

Gas lamp posts and mazda posts, 
Globes and shade frames 



$79 


75 


36 


00 


83 


55 


$35 


00 


12 


00 


3,115 
367 


96 
74 



199 30 



3,530 70 



Total $1,010,811 93 

Less rebates on installations 298 92 



Total $1,010,513 01 

Revenue Credited to General Revenue. 
Lighting Boston and Cambridge 

Bridges $133 86 

Damage to posts .... 528 00 

— $661 86 



The following is a statement of the work done during 
the year under the supervision of the Division Engineer. 

In Copley square, city proper, twenty-one 3,000 
candle power twin fixture mazda lamps have been 
installed. 

Large street lamps, namely, arc, 1,500 candle power 
series mazda and 1,475 candle power multiple mazda 
have been installed on Nashua street, Middlesex street, 
State street, Exchange place, Buckingham street, Charles 
street, Causeway street, Boylston street, Appleton 
street, Atlantic avenue, Hanover street and Harrison 
avenue, city proper; East Cottage street, Savin Hill 
avenue, Topliff street, Dudley street, Columbia road, 
Freeport street, Dorchester avenue, Greenbrier street, 
Washington street, Ashton street, Morton street, Tal- 
bot avenue and Blue Hill avenue, Dorchester; Com- 
monwealth avenue, Brighton; Lewis street, Paris street, 
Glendon street, Border street and Pope street, East 
Boston; Central avenue and Metropolitan avenue, 



80 City Document No. 24. 

Hyde Park; Greenville street and Greenleaf street, 
Roxbury; Foundry street, Dorchester avenue, M street, 
Dorchester street, C street and Thomas park, South 
Boston; Centre street, Forest Hills square, Washington 
street and Cummins Highway, West Roxbury; Chap- 
man street, George street, Main street, Bunker Hill 
street and Rutherford avenue, Charlestown. 

The above lamps except those located in overhead 
districts are of the boulevard type. 

Street lamps of the 600 candle power mazda type 
have been installed on Griggs street, Linden street, 
Ashford street, Leamington road, Gardner street, Foster 
street, Parsons street and Franklin street, Brighton; 
Allston street, city proper; Leonard street, Bowdoin 
avenue, Sydney street, Greenwood street, Walk Hill 
street, Vaughan avenue and Magnolia street, Dorchester; 
Gladstone street, East Boston; Central avenue and 
Station street, Hyde Park; Hawthorne street, Marcella 
street, Ellis street and Lawn street, Roxbury; Sedg- 
wick street, Cottage avenue and La Grange street, 
West Roxbury. 

During the year 165 pendant type posts were changed 
to the boulevard type. 

Petitions and requests for new lamps received from 
citizens and from officials, also complaints in relation to 
the Lighting Service, have been investigated and attended 
to. All streets in the underground district prescribed 
for the year have been inspected and the necessary 
changes and additions have been made. 

The number of miles of streets and ways lighted by 
this service is as follows: 

Public streets and alleys 639 . 75 

Public footways 1.43 

Park roads, footways, private streets and alleys, 

approximately 306.19 



947.37 



During the year the following defects were reported by 
the police: Arc lamps, 5,528; mazda lamps, 1,158, and 
gas lamps, 1,320. 

There are in operation 22,302 arc, mazda and gas 
lamps, divided as follows: 4,672 arc, 7,597 mazda, 
9,828 single mantle gas lamps and 205 single mantle 
fire alarm gas lamps. 



Public Works Department. 81 

Lamps Installed. 

Magnetite arc lamps 88 

Mazda lamps 1,401 

Single mantle gas lamps 70 

Single mantle gas lamps (fire alarm) .... 17 

1,576 

Lamps Discontinued. 

Magnetite arc lamps * 1,050 

Mazda lamps 142 

Single mantle gas lamps 123 

1,315 



* 1,026 Magnetite arc lamps changed to 1,500 candle power series mazda. 

5 Magnetite arc lamps changed to 1,475 candle power multiple mazda 
1 Magnetite arc lamp changed to 600 candle power series mazda. 



82 



City Document No. 24. 



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Public Works Department. 



83 



The following table shows the number of lamps of 
various types in use on January 1, 1930, as compared 
with the number in use on January 1, 1929. 





January, 
1930. 


January, 
1929. 


Increase or 
Decrease. 


Single mantle gas 

Fire alarm gas 

Magnetite series 

Mazda 


9,828 

205 

4,672 

7,597 


9,881 

188 

5,634 

6,338 


53 Decrease 

17 Increase 

962 Decrease 

1,259 Increase 


Totals 


22,302 


22,041 


261 Increase 



Street Lamp Outages. 

Rebates for lamps not lighted on schedule time or 
out before the proper time have been received on the 
various monthly bills as follows: 



Date 

January, 1929 

February 

March 

April 

May 

June 

July 

August 

September 

October 

November 

December 



Arc. 



225 . 02 
160.62 
193.53 
131.20 
112.15 
122.06 
72.92 
119.93 
171.23 
298.01 
322.41 
238.98 



2,168.06 



Mazda. 



13.37 

4.14 
7.82 
8.65 
1.29 
9.24 
1.70 
6.59 
2.48 
17.38 
20.35 
4.63 



97.64 



Gas. 



14.19 

19.75 

18.40 

5.75 

6.49 

4.28 

4.34 

6.92 

8.68 

11.98 

5.78 

9.67 



116.23 



84 City Document No. 24. 

Gas Lighting. 

There are 9,828 single mantle gas lamps and 205 
single mantle fire alarm gas lamps. 

The city furnishes the lamp posts, the Gas Company 
sets the lamp posts and provides service pipes laid from 
the gas mains to the top of the posts, maintains all such 
pipes and posts in good condition and repair, furnishes 
gas, lanterns, burners and all other necessary equipment 
including labor for lighting and care. 

The Lighting Service provides for the gas, lighting 
and care of fire alarm signal lamps and the Fire Depart- 
ment for the posts, setting and repairing of same. 



Public Works Department. 



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86 



City Document No. 24. 



There are 4,672 magnetite arc lamps, 384 40 candle 
power, 231 40 candle power, multiple, two bulb fire 
alarm lamps, 1,543 66 candle power, 3,143 80 candle 
power, 49 100 candle power, 81 132 candle power, 
36 250 candle power, 12 528 candle power, 73 600 
candle power, 23 950 candle power, 15 1,000 candle 
power, 156 1,475 candle power, 1,830 1,500 candle 
power, and 21 3,000 candle power twin fixture mazda 
lamps. 

The electric companies provide and set the lamp 
posts, except the lamp posts for mazda lamps smaller 
than 528 candle power, multiple or 600 candle power 
series circuits supplied from underground circuits, 
furnish lamps, overhead wires, underground conduits, 
cables and connections and all other necessary equip- 
ment and maintain same in good condition and repair. 

The lighting rates for electric lamps are in accordance 
with the following table : 



Description of Lamps. 



Fixed Costs 
per Lamp 
per Year. 



Running Cost 

per Lamp 

Hour. 



1,500 candle power 

40 candle power 

40 candle power 

66 candle power 

80 candle power 

100 candle power 

132 candle power 

250 candle power 

528 candle power 

600 candle power 

950 candle power 

1,000 candle power 

1,475 candle power 

1,500 candle power 

3,000 candle power 



Magnetite arc, series. . . 
Mazda lamp, series *. . . 
Mazda lamp, multiple t- 
Mazda lamp, multiple. . 

Mazda lamp, series 

Mazda lamp, series 

Mazda lamp, multiple. . 

Mazda lamp, series 

Mazda lamp, multiple. . 

Mazda lamp, series 

Mazda lamp, multiple. . 

Mazda lamp, series 

Mazda lamp, multiple. . 

Mazda lamp, series 

Mazda lamp, series % . . . 



.$36 00 
10 00 
10 80 
10 80 
10 80 

12 00 

13 50 
18 00 
31 00 

31 00 

32 00 
32 00 
36 00 
36 00 
50 00 



1 . 50 cents 

.22 cent 

. 26 cent 

. 26 cent 

. 26 cent 

. 30 cent 

. 36 cent 

. 60 cent 

1 . 00 cent 

1 . 00 cent 

1 . 30 cents 

1 . 30 cents 

1 . 50 cents 

1 . 50 cents 

3 . 00 cents 



* This is the single bulb fire alarm lamp. 

t This is the two bulb fire alarm lamp. 

X This is the twin fixture lamp on boulevard posts. 

A deduction at the rate of 1 cent per hour for lamps 
of 100 candle power or less and 5 cents per hour for 
all other lamps is made for outage. 



Public Works Department. 



87 



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Public Works Department. 



89 



The following tables show a comparison of the num- 
ber of lamps of various types; also candle power and 
cost for the years of 1928 and 1929. 



Street Lamps in Service December 31, 1928. 



Number. 


Type. 


Unit Candle 
Power. 


Total Candle 
Power. 


Cost of 
Burning. 


5,634 


Arc. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 

Gas. 


1,500 

40 

66 

80 

100 

132 

250 

528 

600 

950 

1,000 

1,475 

1,500 

60 


8,451,000 

23,960 

101,904 

251,600 

4,300 

10,428 

8,000 

6,336 

1,200 

21,850 

15,000 

179,950 

1,083,000 

604,140 


$552,292 13 


599 




1,544 




3,145 




43 

79 




32 




12 


! 151,526 24 


2 




23 




15 . ... 




122 




722 




10,069 


263,569 05 






22,041 






10,762,668 


$967,387 42 









Average cost per lamp per year, 143.89. 
Average cost per candle power per year, $0.089883. 



90 City Document No. 24. 

Street Lamps in Service December 31, 1929. 



Number. 


Type. 


Unit Candle 
Power. 


Total Candle 
Power. 


Cost of 
Burning. 


4 672 


Arc. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 
Mazda. 

Gas. 


1,500 

40 

66 

80 

100 

132 

250 

528 

600 

950 

1,000 

1,475 

1,500 

3,000 

60 


7,008,000 

24,600 

101,838 

251,440 

4,900 

10,692 

9,000 

6,336 

43,800 

21,850 

15,000 

230,100 

2,745,000 

63,000 

601,980 


$471,196 95 




1 
1 


1 543 




3 143 




49 




81 




36 




12 

73 


> 261,862 50 


23 




15 




156 




1,830 




21 

10 033 


258,486 22 






22 302 






11,137,536 


$991,545 67 











Average cost per lamp per year, $44.45. 
Average cost per candle power per year, $0.089027. 



Public Works Department. 91 



FINANCIAL STATEMENT.— PAVING SERVICE. 

Maintenance. 

Appropriations from taxes $1,938,343 28 

Transferred from Central Office . $224 37 

Transferred from Lighting Service, 3,914 99 

4,139 36 



$1,942,482 64 
Transferred to Sanitary Service .... 12,100 00 



,930,382 64 



Expended during the year $1,930,382 64 

Special Appropriations. 

Highways, Making of: 

Amount expended during the year . . . $732,049 23 

Departmental Equipment. 

Balance January 1, 1929 $2,464 84 

Expended during the year 2,326 50 



Balance December 31, 1929 . . . . $138 34 

Garage, Hancock Street Yard. 

Balance January 1, 1929 . . . . $355 52 

Expended during the year ..... 00 



Balance December 31, 1929 .... $355 52 

Granolithic Sidewalks. 

Balance January 1, 1929 $35,092 60 

Appropriation from taxes 75,000 00 

Loan, inside of debt limit 50,000 00 



$160,092 60 
Expended during the year 135,430 41 



Balance December 31, 1929 .... $24,662 19 

Kneeland Street Improvement. 
Expended during the year $110 00 



92 City Document No. 24. 

Lowell Street, Nashua Street and Causeway Street. 
Expended during the year $122,446 83 

Morton Street Improvement 
Expended during the year 

Oakland and Ashland Streets Improvement. 
Expended during the year 

Permanent Street Pavement. 

Balance January 1, 1929 

Expended during the year 

Balance December 31, 1929 .... 

Reconstructing and Repairing Streets by Contract. 

Balance January 1, 1929 

Appropriation from taxes 

Expended during the year 

Balance December 31, 1929 .... 

River Street Reconstruction. 
Expended during the year 



Street Signs. 



Balance January 1, 1929 
Appropriation from taxes 



Expended during the year 

Balance December 31, 1929 . 



$21,747 46 


ME NT. 

$83,273 33 


$7,149 70 
5,269 47 


$1,880 23 


Contract. 

$99,989 64 
750,000 00 


$849,989 64 
803,938 58 


$46,051 06 


$143 35 


$1,352 98 
20,000 00 


$21,352 98 
11,499 92 


$9,853 06 



Public Woeks Department. 



93 



PAVING SERVICE. 
Summary of Expenditures 

Paving Service, maintenance 

Highways, making of 

Departmental equipment .... 

Granolithic sidewalks 

Kneeland street improvement 

Lowell street, Nashua street and Causeway 

street .... 
Morton street improvement 
Oakland and Ashland streets 
Permanent street pavement 
Reconstructing and repairing 
River street reconstruction 
Street signs 

Total .... 



improvement 
streets by contract 



1,930,382 64 

732,049 23 

2,326 50 

135,430 41 

110 00 

122,446 83 

21,747 46 

83,273 33 

5,269 47 

803,938 58 

143 35 

11,499 92 

5,848,617 72 



Income. 

Statement showing the amount of bills and cash de- 
posited with the City Collector from January 1, 1929, to 
December 31, 1929, and credited to General Revenue. 



Edgestone and sidewalk assessments 

Permits 

Labor, materials furnished, etc. . 

Total 



$41,041 87 

24,816 41 

6,765 22 

$72,623 50 



AMOUNT PAID INTO THE CITY TREASURY 
DURING THE YEAR. 



Edgestone and sidewalk assessments 

Permits 

Labor, materials furnished, etc. 



$28,665 66 

24,322 91 

6,243 38 



Total 



),231 95 



94 



City Document No. 24. 



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City Document No. 24. 



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98 



City Document No. 24. 



SCHEDULE A. 



Expenditures for Fiscal Year 1929. 

Salary of division engineer (part of) 

Salaries of office clerks and stenographers 

Salaries of assistant engineers (office work) 

Salaries of permit office clerks 

Salaries of permit office inspectors 

Salaries of engineering inspectors (office work) 

Salaries of district inspectors . 

Salary of medical inspector (part of) 

Medical attendance on injured employees (out 
side) 

Salary of general foreman 

Salary of chief veterinarian (part of) 

Salary of inspector of horses . 

Pensions paid to veterans (retired) 

Pensions paid to laborers (retired) 

Compensation allowed injured employees 

Vacations allowed laborers, mechanics, etc. 

Holidays not including holidays charged to street 
accounts . 

Military duty 

Postage 

Printing 

Stationery . 

Traveling expenses, car fares, etc. . 

Engineering supplies and incidentals 

Stationery $706 14 

Printing 743 85 

Postage 135 38 

Transit repairs ... . 62 49 
Miscellaneous . . . 1,486 93 
Supplies, etc., for laboratory 
Artificial stone sidewalks, new and repairs by 
department force. (See reconstructing and 
repairing streets by contract) 
Asphalt and bitulithic pavement repairs. Tem- 
porary repairs, labor, teaming materials. (See 
reconstructing and repairing streets by con- 
tract) 

Brick block repairs, labor, teaming, materials 
Wood block repairs, labor, teaming, materials 
Crosswalks repaired, not included elsewhere 



$3,750 00 
11,718 76 
24,527 19 
14,104 86 
18,771 02 
17,096 83 
4,056 57 
400 00 

985 82 
3,359 56 

500 00 
1,600 00 
3,260 59 
9,928 75 
4,663 72 
39,971 13 

95,365 57 

78 00 

368 71 

3,876 96 

655 02 

1,163 42 

3,134 79 



297 13 



32,064 45 



10,390 86 

3,772 40 

7,729 08 

156 45 



Carried forward 



$317,747 64 



Public Woeks Department. 



99 



Brought forward 

Fence repairs 

Plankwalk repairs 

Edgestone, sidewalks and gutters (new) not in- 
cluded elsewhere 

Rent of land, wharves, etc 

Taxes 

Expense of stables, including 
drivers, feeders, fodder, horse- 
shoeing, repairs to harnesses, 
wagons, carts, etc. . . . $125,381 04 

Amount earned bv department 
teams 93,197 63 



$317,747 64 
5,975 79 
1,563 61 

17,589 19 

4,951 00 

352 80 



Electric lighting at yards and stables . 

Gas lighting at yards and stables . 

Fuel, for heating offices, buildings and stables 

Electric appliances, labor and materials, yard 

and stables 
Rent of towels . 
Stoves, pipes, grates, etc. 
Telephone rentals and tolls 

Ice 

Signs, making, repairing, putting up, etc 
Tools, hardware, etc., new, cost of repairing, etc 
Oil for lighting around defects, etc. 
Expenses of yards, including salaries of foreman 

clerks, yardmen, watchmen, tool wagons, etc. 
Repairs of yard buildings, stables, sheds, shanties 

etc 



and 



Sanding icy and slippery streets 
Repairing wharf at 521 Commercial street 
Chests for Central Office, making of 
Premium on surety bonds 
Traverse street subway .... 

Adding machine 

Repairs to and inspection of typewriters 

adding machines 

Repairs to snow dump 

Work done and materials furnished, individuals 

corporations, etc 

Miscellaneous 

Photographs 

Work done and materials furnished other services 

Meals 

Removing old shed (Southampton street) 

Gas rollers, Buffalo, Pitts 

Placing lanterns on silent policemen 



32.183 41 
1,563 26 

240 94 
3,716 71 

15 38 

178 20 

130 27 

2,233 72 

124 38 
26,185 24 

29.184 31 
1,479 12 

67,677 65 

17,836 63 

13,273 99 

3,560 23 

5 75 

18 00 

2,107 50 

125 00 

60 00 
180 33 



3,498 

3,677 

93 

4,158 

12 

544 

13,900 

3,324 



40 
38 
00 
30 
25 
50 
00 
61 



Carried forward 



$597,468 49 



100 City Document No. 24. 

Brought forward $597,468 49 

Automobiles and trucks, 6 automobiles, 3 trucks, 18,554 00 
Stone crusher, South End District, operating- 
supplies, etc. 674 48 

Garage, Albany street, employees' wages, fuel, 

gasolene, supplies, repairs, etc. 47,674 83 

Garage, Hancock street employees' wages fuel, 

gasolene, supplies, repairs, etc 15,001 29 

Steam and gas rollers : 

Cost of operating, repairs, sup- 
plies, etc $32,387 67 

Amount earned . . 25,758 75 

6,628 92 



Concrete mixers, snow loaders 

and tractors .... $9,657 30 
Amount earned .... 8,561 00 



1,096 30 

Total $669,098 31 

Credits : 

Automobiles: 

Amount earned by trucks . $196,805 00 
Cost of operation, repairs, 

3,717 65 



supplies, equipment . 


130,087 35 


Asphalt plant, Brighton: 

Value of material used on 

streets .... 
Operating expenses, repairs, 

etc 

Stock: 

Materials delivered on streets, 
Cost of materials, $119,358 44 
Labor handling 

and teaming . 23,725 96 


$40,047 76 
34,566 54 

$146,333 24 
143,084 40 



5,481 22 



3,248 84 



75,447 71 



Total $593,650 60 



Public Works Department. 



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102 



City Document No. 24. 



The Number of Loads of Snow Removed by Department Forces 
from January I, 1929, to December 31, 1929. 



District. 



Single/ 



Double.t 



Auto 
Truck.t 



Cubic 
Yards. 



Cost.§ 



South Boston. . 
East Boston. . . 
Charlestown. . . 

Brighton 

West Roxbury. 
Dorchester. . . . 

Roxbury 

City Proper . . 

Ashmont 

Hyde Park.... 



Totals. 



1,359 
1,700 



768 

489 
2,215 

283 
1,111 

674 



8,599 



1,766 
268 
970 



724 
444 



4,790 



870 



3,278 
1,985 
2,693 
1,420 
6,297 
894 
3,214 



22,537 



11,316 

9,792 

3,400 

19,668 

18,744 

17,940 

15,860 

38,348 

9,758 

21,964 



$18,493 13 
14,431 92 
11,250 65 
21,575 97 
35,156 66 
16,183 42 
50,463 73 
64,491 34 
16,106 50 
18,378 08 



166,790 $266,531 40 



* Single loads, 2 cubic yards. 

f Double loads, 3 cubic yards. 

t Auto truck loads, 3 cubic yards to 14 cubic yards. 

§ Includes cost of plowing gutters, cleaning sidewalks and picking ice not carted away. 

Also automobile snow plows furnished by contractors. 



Loads of Dirt and Street Cleaning Removed from January 1, 1929, 
to December 31, 1929. 



District. 



Single/ 



Double.t 



Auto 
Truck.t 



Cubic 
Yards, 
Total. 



South Boston. 
East Boston. . 
Charlestown. . 

Brighton 

West Roxbury 
Dorchester. . . 

Roxbury 

City Proper. . . 

Ashmont 

Hyde Park. . . 

Totals. . . 



27 
360 
464 

997 

14 

2,830 

1,155 
908 



1,452 
1,460 



3,095 



1,656 
141 

2,743 
978 
309 
920 

117 

186 



7,050 



9,990 

1,566 

928 

16,458 

12,218 

1,882 

15,560 

3,285 

3 208 



* Single loads, 2 cubic yards. 

t Double loads, 3 cubic yards. 

t Auto truck loads, 6 cubic yards. 



Public Works Department. 103 

New Edgestone and Brick Sidewalk Recapitulation for 1929. 

District. 




South Boston, Paving District, No. 1 . 
East Boston, Paving District, No. 2. . 
Charlestown, Paving District, No. 3. . 

Brighton, Paving District, No. 4 

West Roxbury, Paving District, No. 5 
Dorchester, Paving District, No. 6. . . . 

Roxbury, Paving District, No. 7 

City Proper 

Ashmont, Paving District, No. 9 

Hyde Park, Paving District, No. 11 . . 

Totals 



342 

1,719 
999 
877 

1,227 
605 
446 
264 



73 
80 



663 



6,301 



816 



New Granolithic Sidewalks Laid by Department Forces 
During 1929. 



District. 


Square 
Feet. 


Location of Work. 




9,396 

708 

2,227 
180 












Brighton 
















Ashmont 

Hyde Park 


Harrison avenue, Fulton street, Emerald 

street. 

Hyde Park avenue, Maple street. 


Total 


12,511 





104 



City Document No. 24. 



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P3CQ 







PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT. 



HIGHWAY DIVISION — PAVING SERVICE — DETAIL OF WORK DONE BY CONTRACT AND CHARGED TO APPROBATION "GRANOLITHIC SIDEWALKS.' 



C«. Quantity. 



Coat Quantity 



ll.i^Pr li.li . 



Lexington avenue. 
Maple itreet taoiitb 
lildleb natreei 



- s..;i. ~u 

Willowwoud 8 

Wreuthatu etr 
Wyman etreel 
W v r, stre*' 






Mnihi'. l'i. \1 



Hyde Park b 
Hyde Park a 



V,-l,rh , 






T. 


. Kelly. 


r 


iiT(Vi..ij. 


\h, 


r ;r"JX"' 






. II? 1J.1 XI I" 



1 Credit, old brickn. 



! Credit, old bricks and edgeatoiM 



' Credit. Iil-iclis i dd eninire. 



.ricke. ..Id sidewalk. 



Completed October I 



Completed September 3 
i ■ .. J U . - . . i ■■. 



Under contract 27 

( ■..'mniried September 3." W»* - 31 
..„,.. i..i,.. i \U\ 4. I--- . :« 

..„.,.!.!. .(■■■ i-t-r 1" !■■-■■■ 

. ■ -„,.:,[.. I ~-,.t<<„>»-. '. l »?■ i4 

CompleWd June 11. 1929 ... - "38 



Si 






Completed September 5. 1929 

Wort done in 1928 

(\. m n:,.ied November --'. I«'-".» 
Completed November 14. 1929 


M 


: vs : 




Completed November n. 1939 


58 




Completed SepV.ui-r U. 1"S> 
Completed Oct. . bet 9. IwJ' 


60 


»5;jjj 




Completed August 24, 1629. . 


66 


.'..II 






lu 


•>'.txn 






Un6niehed 


ri 


417 






W,.rk (•..minted _ 


:.'. 


ll 




! !!".[!vi!.l k-piem'ber 3. 192U 


s 






■■■ 



■■ 



■ I 



}h{ll 



! 



i 






a i 

■ 
■ 

I 

I 

3(ffI9V£ C(IBQ 






, . . .. 












. ' 



II 



.*s 
as 



PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT. 

HIGHWAY DIVISION — PAVING SERVICE — DETAIL OF WORK DONE BY CONTRACT AND CHARGED TO APPROPRIATION "HIGHWAYS, MAKING OF.' 



1 c „,. L„ U J 4 






::cv; ; 



J Y )IH 










r 














i 



PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT. 









HIGHWAY 


DIVISION - 


-PAVING SERVICE - 


DETAIL OF WORK 


DONE BY CONTRACT 


AND CHARGED TO APPROPRIATION 


"PERMANENT STREET PAVEMENT.' 
















— 


- 


X. 




" 


Lenftb, 

Linear 


:::■: 


ss 


cS£, 


«««• 


E*„,.„ 


w„», Dm . 


1 
i 








— 


— — 






| 


| 


| 


i 


i i > 


jl! 


ill 


S-=: 
1« 








Coat. 


Quantity. 


Coat. Quantity. 


o», 


Quantitj 


Coat. 


Quantity, 


fee 


vIS* 


•fix- 




I 


Hale ctrcel 


H! 


,""" '"""' 


IS Is" 1 * 




.T.'C.Colem«n ft Son> 




: 


t 136 


1.SS7 07 
















f.'S ->4 
















'•w 




Com[.Ut#d U 




! 



















































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. 















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. 













































I 





PUBLIC 

'ONTRACT AN 


WORKS DEF 


ARTMENT. 

) TO APPROPRIATION "RECONSTRUCTING AND REPAIRING STREETS BY CONTRACT » 


HIGHWAY DIVISION — PAVING SERVICE — DETAIL OF WORK DONE BY ( 


D CHARGEI 




»— 


ft. 


To 


«*— 


_ 


# 


v'.Tr 


S! 












— 








I 

t 

1 


1 
S 


s 


1 

1 


1 | si 
I & 


|sl 


i|l 


fd 

111 


-S-2" 

III 


1 

8 






c„, | a ™ BlI 


Cost. Quantity 


Cost. 


Quantity 


Coat. 


«~* 


i 












SSf. 


%ff 


S.ji,,,,.- 


iss hss* 






i 




A*:.c,nlt repair*. I 1 .'.'" 

Resron street Rndjfe user Boston 4 Albany 

Rrilroed. 
Belviderc street Daltnn street 

Boylston street Ipswich street 


c£Ifw«yitr*et V ' n,,e . 


• r !■§?;.:;, 


3h,« upbalf . °' i.iii 


1 


$0 00 

'il I 


I1SM36 18 


.J" 


1 ...1 .. 

'IS 11 




:ll 


" $9 00 






• 


Completed November j - 
Work not done..-. 

Completed June 19. 1029 


11 




- .,11,.. iqnan 


Souib HulitinBt.n ivrnu' 

U.N.,:',',' I KHIi square 
ClydTstrvet. "'" 


r.',"..',.T.u>».-.' ,„ 

|KSpiS: 
sh.otuSwt::.'. 

Relay granitobloik ! 




=■ 






|| 


ll 


■:' ftffi 


1 


.... 


2.5a; 








■ i.i :■<..! rVptembi • I. ]■<." 11 
Completed j.ii-'i' l»39 

*;."r;.|'. , |».l"Nuv.'nit-T J_ 1M.-J L' 












« 










60a» 








In 


'■•■"•'"" 


^TeM^terl c ok Tonl'trl'JZrComoaQ 


C™"'ew"uin U ,T..U 


■un 


6.706 60 
4,460 20 

36,160 60 


4 80 




305 29 


1,8™ 


I.T1I 




., 




m£l 


Ma.tino DtMatKo 


— * 




430 10 




2.79S 76 








"", I 






UDfinilbcd m 


.-,i 




N^?r..""*'.v 












Wor k r.Ol sterted .1 
















: 
























.,, 


jaSSSoSfSiWei WMMngtonstriet 




Itecut granite bl.ifk 


, , 


10,195 






°»» 


60 


" 


'it 8 


! 


,,„ 


286J 10.496 


35.572 




Completed Auguri 30 IS 


,, 
















Work not started 


























































'Us 












ssl 
















:; 


tteiloo street 


||f|r : — 


^; r 


k15°.*: ::::::::::::::: 








..,, 


















™ 








■:■, ; „;:,;•: ifcjjj 









)IH 















. ■ ■ ■ 



■ 

... 



■ 









■ 






. 






PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT. 









HIGHWAY 


DIVISION — PAVING SERVICE — DETAIL OF WORK DONE 


BY 


CONTRACT 


AND 


CHARGED TO APPROPRIATION "SPECIAL APPROPRIATIONS 


» 














— 


"- 


* 




*— » 


~ 


Lennth. 


; 


Total Coat. 






»«■»«» 


E„„.„. 


Wo., Do«. 


*— 








— 


— 


~ 


— 


J 


] 




| 


1 

s 


It 
3 


y 

a 




Is 


is 


1 








c.„. 


Qu.rdily. 


Co*,. 


Qu.nlily. 


Co,,. 


Quantity. 


Co.,. | Qumlily. 


a&° 


S» 


IK 


?SE 


*S- 




















110 00 












































KfloelaadMreet improvement*... 




























'$110 00 






































Sheet . aaphnlt and 






.,09.800 01 


«,571 03 


3.590 


S99 00 




SIS 00 






«* * 9 


11.03? 53 


«9 50 


818 00 


• »3.220 95 






















233 


16,136 
1,063 








urn 


,19. 


. 


:: 


30.09, 




Completed July 3. 1929. 






















































Lo 11 t t 












W„.«. 




Start**!! , 





























1 


3.«0 




1 22.908 
[ 937 














J. J. McCarthy Company . 




'" 


2.835 85 


3.034 














1.333 .0 


379 36 


27 00 


8 75 


{ :iSS 






Oakland and Atbtand street im- 




























M. DcMatlco 


Sheet asphalt 


3.363 
365 


12.823 


- 

3S.309 So 
91,307 50 

15,9 IS 00 














Completed October 16, 1929. 
Completed December 4, 1029. 

Completed September 11. 1920. 






AaMiiiid street 


Wilmot street 


Richmond road 




Bitulitbio 














































































Northerly aide, for 365 feet 
























"" 






























































.. 








.:,:: 














6.... 


treet recomlruct o . 




























Ml .- 




15« 53 
















_ 




gt* 









































PUBLIC WORKS [ 



DETAIL OF WORK DONE BY HIGHWAY DIVISION — PAVING SERVK 



Holbrook att 
Hyde Park a 
Hyde Park a 



Keswick street 

Logan street . 
Miller street . 
Minden street 
North Harvard e 

Pinckney street 



feet west of Beacon 
Dorchester avenue 
Washington Btreet 

Blue H.U avenue 
North Beacon street 



Breed street. 

Austin Btreet. . . . . . . 

Bremen street 

129 feet east of Hyde Park s 

EaBt Milton Btreet 

Centre street.. 

John Eliut square 



Biokford Btreet . 
Western avenue. 
West Roxbury Pa 



ltailroad bridge . 
Commonwealth a 
Milton avenue. . 
Boylston atreet 



Horace atreet . 



527 feet north of Bird street 



Dorchester Rapid Transit 

Causeway street. 

Walnut avenue 



N street 

N street 

Columbia road . 

Murdook street 

Walnut avenue . 

Harriet street 

The Arborway 
750 feet easterly 

Hale street 

Meridian street 

Metropolitan avenue 
Readville Trotting Park 

Alveston street 

Maroella street 

No. 382 Hyde Park aveni 



684 feet north of EaBt First street. 

Medtield street 

250 feet north of Kendnck etr 

Thornton Btreet 

Lawrence Btreet 

Day street . 

150 feet south of Franklin Btre 

Park Btreet 

Beyond Brimmer street 

Charles Btreet 

' ii ifiB lligliwuy 



Boston & Maine Railroad 

Harrison avenue 

No. 27 Rowe street. 

Winthrop Bridge 

Blue Hill avenue, 
ltailroad bridge 



Park Btreet 

Tin. niton atreet 

Wellington Hill fontu 



375 feet beyond Bruce a 



13,590 38 
642 80 . 
2,368 06 
3.868 33 
1,918 14 
1.497 82 
7,854 78 
4.619 31 
1.700 80 

ija~ : 

975 00 
6,682 37 
5,175 09 
560 25 
9,737 31 
17,961 116 
3,560 33 
4,186 12 
2.389 69 
6.910 B2 
2.504 14 
5.290 71 
2,569 71 
1,396 ; 
1,698 ' 
1,860 67 
3.228 13 
1,222 66 
7,522 S " 
2,595 41 
7,207 89 



1,427 50 
2,714 02 
1,162 94 
8,308 19 
1,439 7.", 
3.449 22 
4,768 26 
2,138 63 
2. CHS 42 
4,556 : 
2,533 97 
3,153 66 
3,667 04 
6.623 15 

480 19 . 
1,657 66 
4.645 (13 
1.848 63 
1.869 2:: 
5.657 77 
.1.721 84 
8,813 84 
4.060 82 
2.928 26 
5,197 72 
3,408 S3 
1.036 57 
2,725 95 
1,391 44 
3.323 36 

900 (HP 
3,475 14 
6,000 SI 



7.633 
6.1843 
1.788! 
3,438 
2.134.. 
1IP.0B6 
2,840 
2.517 
2.315 
1.733) 
2.200 
2.311. 
.1.635 



I,. 77s 


5 


2.491 
8.000 
6.000 


5 
4 
3 


1.4011 




1.91X1 


2) 


4.214.. 




650 




6. .'.PHP 


4) 


770 


5 


3.555;. 


5 


2.0PKP 


4) 


2.550 


4 


2.150 




2.06(1 




1.300 




2.255 


4 


5.269 1 


4* 


1.500 


4 


560 


41 


6.S0O 


4 


2.S47. 


6 


3.691 




3.322 


41 


2.222/ 


6 


1.333) 


6 


1.000 


5 


1.125 




2.600 




7.050 


3 


3.150 


* 



1,091 50 

.■IS 32 
459 77 



83 75 

11 60 

1.040 21 



347 75 

239 44 



60 13 

339 97 
294 45 



1.284 21 
2.995 51 
1.(124 66 



244 27 

61 92 
181 84 



324 73 
997 77 
1.337 43 

.MS 09 
286 13 
024 08 

179 92 
: 'i3. r i S9 
298 27 

I 145 is 



21)7 ;■■ 

337 S8 

343 25 

167 96 



410 50 
177 92 

67S is 



(si. -.ii 
"85 75 



.:1s 50 
■HI 93 
201 911 



(MS -.s 
156 75 
143 61 
93S 45 
■KB 42 

59 25 

152' si 

53l' 96 
■ 159 00 
923, 49 
927 97 
495 64 



1,309 45 
140 36 
418 24 
313 27 
854 42 
535 73 
297 19 
438 12 
211 68 
3S5 19 

235 33 

545 25 



343 97 
143 76 

979 62 



59 1 .VI 
41 P4 47 
244 M 
47(1 59 



(982 13 
2 60 
22 60 



714 52 

330 56 
2''2 57 



3SS 91 
236 82 
358 83 



15 60 

3SS 05 
17 HO 



' CoBt of grouting. 



■ Bhnk.-t coated with asphalt (square yards). 



' tlraiinlitliic sidewalks (square yards). 

» Cost of granolithio sidewalks. 

» Mac.-ohuii riiitdwny patched (square yarda). 



DEPARTMENT. 



ICE FORCE — CHARGED TO APPROPRIATION FOR MAINTENANCE. 





Cost and Qoantitt of Materials. 


lluou. 






1 
1 

03 

3 
1 


1 

| 


i 

5 
1 


I 

§ 

E 
1 


| 
1 


I 


a 




1 

1 
$ 

■ 9 

2 


1 

1 

.a 
a 


— ■ 


_ 


™»,. 


r .no MT „ N , 


— « 


_ 


™ 


_. 


CROSHBD STONE 


°=r 


i 

a 


§ 
S 






Cost. 


Quantity. 


Cost. 


Quantity 


Cost. 


Quantity. 
(Barrels.) 


Cost. 


Quantity 
(Feet.) 


Cost. 


Quantity 


Cost. 


Quantity 
(Tons.) 


Cost. 


Quantity 
(Feet.) 


Cost. 


Quantity 
(Tons.) 


Cost. 


l)naiililv 
(Tons.) 


Cost. 


Quantity 
(Tons.) 




n 


im'so 


860 11 


$61 58 

"io 66 

65 12 


1180 00 

63 66 
99 00 
75 00 
99 00 

.143 27 
81 00 
54 00 


S135 00 

162' 66 
306 00 
144 00 
99 00 

"377 61 
108 00 


$350 00 

236 00 
400 00 
776 45 
112 50 

1 35.1 20 
S7'.' 1MI 
124 SO 
290 00 


"iii 66 






'»32'6'i8 


Jlii" 5(1 




JUO'40 




$996 67 


424' 










4i.ni .'■' 


"462" 


"$773' 








•1.287 37 

"72308 
1.140 11 

"407'79 

31 94 

1.318 40 

614 96 


640.8 

"35i!35 
567.49 

196. in 
15.98 
656.3 
298.8 


8748 78 

"355'67 
575 65 
61 43 
214 56 

"592'94 
281 01 


38.736 

"isU"' 

29.78 
3.77 
11.1 

"io'.m" 
14.538 






Asphalt 

Asphalt 

Asphalt. . 

Asphalt 

Asphalt 


1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 










486 00 
279 00 


315 00 
225 00 


369 50 

6(Hi 00 








•50 00 


































2,465 10 
1,404 19 

4,135 04 
876 98 

1.467 81 
762 11 


1.323.9 
689.95 

1,405.15 
1.874.88 
393.7 
723.7 
371.35 


1,028 12 
736 70 

1.384 10 
1.659 29 
462 95 
544 58 
380 12 


53.19 
38.11 

71.615 
83.62 
23.95 
28.17 
19.665 






6 islands constructed. . , 


11 








45 SO 




























































•430 5ol 
















































531 00 
450 00 
90 00 

148 50 
136 00 
.'16 00 
126 00 
.'25 IKi 

jo; oo 

108 00 
171 00 
117 00 
207 00 

J7 IIU 
.11,0 nil 
120 IHI 
324 00 
333 00 
ISO IHI 
135 (10 
III! 511 
03 00 
:24 "II 
63 00 


252 00 
472 50 
211 50 
121 60 
99 00 
18 00 
117 00 
360 00 
189 00 
54 00 
81 00 
90 00 
72 00 
135 00 
423 00 
99 00 
225 00 
360 00 
18 00 
117 IKi 
130 50 
36 00 
:;.'.! on 
117 00 


22306 75 
2.901 25 
744 50 
480 00 

:iun no 

5.ill (Ml 

2iin no 
644 50 
180 00 

84 00 
114 50 
17'» 00 
:;iki mi 
H6 5(1 
.1511 11(1 
227 60 
540 00 
1.149 50 
.«»! (Ml 

11 (Hi 
l'lll (Ml 
llll llll 
700 00 
15(1 (Kl 
157 50 
.'.111 (Ml 
1011 00 

mi imi 

607 65 
240 (III 
603 15 
448 50 
753 50 
99 50 
210 no 
(l::o (Ml 
296 10 






























31 20 






















<i 


88 










16 



















75 








































































































































72 11 


64.66 


'•$5,22029 


"489 5 












10 00 








'•'iJo'66 














8658 36 


"547;i 














606 43 
504 21 
583 60 
499 27 
368 72 
689 54 

1.425 0' 
302 02 

2.131 86 
845 63 

2,299 86 

2.057 79 


301.85 

431.9 

366.35 

242.6 

2.12.31 

335.05 

692.9 

162.2 

1.016.14 

454 15 

1,235 15 

1,009.9 


394 82 
451 69 
272 56 
129 99 
233 74 
287 78 
496 05 
164 64 
1.081 38 
464 06 
1.343 64 
1,267 85 
2.12 41 
205 86 
440 69 
121 30 
869 84 
188 71 


20.425 
22.015 
14.162 

6.725 
12.092 
14.887 
25.662 

8.5175 
55.94 
24 

69.61 
65.59 

12.025 
10.65 
22.8 

6.275 
41.11 

9.76 


Asphalt 

Asphalt 


21 
22 
23 
24 
25 
26 
27 
28 
29 
30 
31 
32 






















































































































































































































































































35 00 














































































































































































































As halt 








































































































320 43 
882 28 
134 48 

2.357 84 
356 69 
17 60 

1.201 38 
587 86 
729 75 
652 91 
946 68 
262 45 

1.024 81 

1,687 21 


202.5 
396.1 

67.92 

1.202 15 

177.55 

11 
698 
343.95 
168.15 
329.75 
460 
132.55 
497 95 
819.55 








34 

35 
















































































12 08 


5i 










7 39 


5.5 


















































































































231 24 














52 50 




97 20 




300 33 


132) 














1 44 




232 89 


232.89 














50 00 


232 (Hi 

'HI llll 

108 00 
450 00 
126 00 
126 (10 
306 00 
513 00 
18 00 
99 00 


324 00 
81 00 
72 00 
9 00 

HIS (Ml 
18 00 
135 00 

JUT 11(1 

36 00 




























622 01 
474 65 
433 23 
461 47 

371 13 
362 14 

372 59 
842 50 


32.1785 

23.55 

22.41 

23.873 

19.2 

18.735 

19.275 

43.685 


























































































































159 Si: 

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122 51 


















65 40 




15 53 


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26 13 
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371 98 
1 14 


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14 86 


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452 36 
110 81 
446 08 


227 36 
75.28 
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242 ii 
10 35 
101 87 


12.625 

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Asphalt . 








59 71 
































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353.36 












174 26 


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99 00 


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424 35 
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180 00 


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285 50 
















2 30 
























1.665 04 
883 85 
2.383 59 
1.307 16 
1.030 76 
97 42 
541 12 

815 76 


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439.95 
1.147.15 

666.85 

585 
48.71 

268.9 

406.05 


1,061 46 
545 64 

1.309 81 
479 39 
369 68 


54.0125 
21 227/. 
67.76 
24.8 
19.125 






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53 




























































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Asphalt 

Asphalt. 


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901 70 

2.127 18 


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217 95 
468 13 

726 33 


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24.217 

37.6725 








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Public Works Department. 



105 



Under classes 
permits were issued 
follows : 



Street Openings. 
1 and 2 of the schedule of permit fees, 
for openings in public ways, as 



To Whom Issued. 



Number of 
Permits. 



Length in 
Feet. 



Sewer and Water Service 

Boston Consolidated Gas Company 

Boston Elevated Railway 

Dedham and Hyde Park Gas and Electric 
Company 

Edison Electric Illuminating Company. ....... 

Miscellaneous 

New England Telephone and Telegraph Com- 
pany .' 

Emergency pei'mits used and returned 




34,560 
40,400 

24,750 

1,875 
262,920 
139,800 

73,400 
22,300 

600,005 



Making a total length of openings approximately 
113 miles. 

Total of all permits issued 19,623. 

Permits for other than street openings 
issued as follows: 



have been 



Cleaning snow from roof . 

Erecting and repairing awnings 

Erecting and repairing buildings 

Painting and minor repairs on buildings 

Moving building in streets 

Feeding horses in streets . 

Placing signs flat on buildings 

Raising and lowering safes, etc. 

Emergency for above 

Special permits 



21 

377 

1,013 

3,543 

9 

13 

1,059 

50 

292 

354 

6/731 

The fees from issuing permits amounted to $25,434.91. 

Of this amount $19,698.51 was deposited with the 
City Collector and $5,736.40 was billed to Public 
Service Corporations. 

Bonds. 
There are now on file 2,942 surety bonds, in amount 
of one, three and twenty thousand dollars, covering the 
city against claims for damages, etc., through the use 
of permits. 



106 City Document No. 24. 



APPENDIX D. 



REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF 
THE SANITARY DIVISION. 



Boston, January 1, 1930. 

Mr. James H. Sullivan, 

Commissioner of Public Works. 

Dear Sir, — I submit herewith a statement of the 
activities and expenditures of the Sanitary Division for 
the year ending December 31, 1929. 

The maintenance expenditures of the Sanitary Division 
follow : 

Sanitary Division $3,221,814 62 

Sanitary Service. 

The reduction in the number of complaints brought 
about by the establishment of a follow-up system in the 
various districts has justified the adoption of this 
system and the close attention paid to this branch of 
the service. 

The scarcity of the inland dumps offers a very serious 
problem, cutting down the number of loads on account 
of the longer haul. Nevertheless, these obstacles have 
to be met, as the removal of ashes and garbage 
must go on and the collections kept up on regular sched- 
ule, irrespective of weather conditions or problems of 
long haul. 

Street Cleaning Service. 

While the street cleaning forces in the down town 
portion of the city have been able to keep these streets 



Public Works Department. 107 

clean, a very different problem presents itself in the 
suburban districts. While the motor-driven pick-up 
sweeper does very effective work on a certain class of 
smooth-surface streets, there are other streets that 
require a much larger force than we have at the present 
time to keep them clean. 

Yours respectfully, 

D. J. Lynch, 

Assistant Engineer, Sanitary Division. 



108 



City Document No. 24. 



SANITARY SERVICE. 



Financial Statement. 

Appropriation 

Transferred from other appropriations 



Expended by Sanitary Service, $2,177,678 60 
Expended by Street Cleaning and 

Oiling Service .... 1,044,136 02 



$3,199,828 79 
21,985 83 



1,221,814 62 



, 221,814 62 

Income. 

Statement showing the amount of bills and cash 
deposited with the City Collector from January 1, 
1929, to December 31, 1929, and credited to General 
Revenue. 



Tickets and bills for the removal of ashes and 

waste . 
Sale of manure 
Sale of old material 
Oiling streets 
Miscellaneous 

Total 



,636 70 

3,489 55 

84 60 

175 71 

38 41 



572,424 97 



Amount Paid into the City Treasury During the Year. 

Removal of ashes and waste .... $68,636 70 

Sale of manure 4,097 66 

Sale of old material 84 60 

Oiling streets 175 71 

Miscellaneous 38 41 



Total 



$73,033 08 



Total Cost of House Dirt, Waste, Rubbish and Offal, 1929. 

Salaries, assistant engineer, supervisor, chief 

veterinary and medical inspector . . . $9,409 04 

Office supplies and expenses .... 3,357 94 

Ashes, waste and rubbish account . . . 1,386,827 08 



Carried forward $1,399,594 06 



Public Works Department. 109 

Brought forward $1,399,594 06 

House offal account 661,020 87 

Retired veterans' pensions . . $704 25 

Retired laborers' pensions . . 3,475 09 

4,179 34 



Total $2,064,794 27 

Construction Repairs and Horseshoeing 
Account. 

Expended for labor . . . $81,113 01 
Expended for stock . . . 31,771 32 

112,884 33 



Total $2,177,678 60 



110 City Document No. 24. 

Items of Expenditure for the Year 1929. 



Salary, supervisor 

Salary, senior engineer 

Salary, medical inspector 

Salary, chief veterinary (in part) 

Salaries, foremen 

Salaries, yard clerks 

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 at stables and yards 

Hired teams on ashes .• 

Contractor on ashes, East Boston, Brighton, West Roxbury, Dorchester 

and Hyde Park 

Contractor on offal, East Boston, Brighton, West Roxbury, Dorchester 

and Hyde Park 

Holidays, pay allowed 

Vacations, pay allowed 

Grain 

Hay and straw 

Medical attendance and pay allowed injured employees 

Veterinary services and medicine 

Outside wheelwright, blacksmith, horseshoeing, etc 

Labor and stock, wheelwright, blacksmith, painting, etc 

Repairs to stable and sheds 

Fuel 

Gas 

Electric light and power 

Printing, stationery, office supplies, advertising 

Automobile expenses 

Rents 

Telephone tolls and rentals 

Retired veterans' pensions 

Retired laborers' pensions 

Total 



$4,000 00 
2,859 04 
1,300 00 

. 1,250 00 

26,280 04 

2,825 07 

725,053 33 

30,860 58 
360,031 04 

87,563 87 
8,688 23 

198,837 83 

198,837 82 

156,959 63 

24,754 98 

9,880 32 

15,247 50 

9,386 31 

205 08 

10,237 81 

97,449 84 

28,946 23 

3,273 85 

721 54 

3,212 43 

3,318 01 

158,707 27 

1,980 00 

831 61 

704 25 

3,475 09 



$2,177,678 60 



Public Works Department. 



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City Document No. 24. 



House Dirt and Ashes Removed. 



Years. 


Loads. 


Cubic 
Yards. 


Tons. 


1925* 


239,840 
232,670 
182,658 
175,266 
170,448 


984,287 
1,035,160 
1,140,579 
1,080,421 
1,113,499 


401,087 


1926 


421,828 
464,787 
440,271 
453,751 


1927 


1928 


1929 



House Offal Removed. 



Years. 


Loads. 


Cubic 
Yards. 


Tons. 


1925* 


46,093 
48,738 
46,002 
39,620 
37,105 


137,597 
161,551 
183,110 
185,095 
182,731 


81,176 

95,315 

108,034 


1926 

1927 


1928 


109,207 


1929 


107,811 







Waste and Rubbish Removed. 





Loads. 


Cubic 
Yards. 




Years. 


Paper 
Carts. 


Market 
Wagon. 


Tons. 


1925* 


1,772 
1,783 
1,722 
1,696 
1,271 


4,192 
4,438 
4,068 
3,621 
f3,589 


47,712 
49,768 
46,320 
42,436 
41,232 


5,851 


1926 


6,131 


1927 


5,681 


1928 


5,284 


1929 


5,484 







Loads of Material Collected. 



Years. 


Ashes. 


Offal. 


Rubbish. 


Total 
Loads. 


Tons. 


1925* 

1926 


239,840 
232,670 
182,658 
175,266 
170,448 


46,093 
48,738 
46,002 
39,620 
37,105 


5,964 
6,221 
5,790 
5,284 
5,154 


291,897 
287,629 
234,450 
220,203 
212,707 


488,114 
523,274 


1927 


578,502 


1928 


554,762 


1929 


567,046 







* 11 months. 

f Does not include 294 auto truck loads. 



Public Works Department. 



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City Document No. 24. 



Summary. 



Ashes . 
Offal. . 



Material. 



Cubic 
Yards. 



430,460 

74,224 



Tons. 



175,413 
43,792 



Final Disposition of All Material in Loads and Tons (2,000 Pounds). Collected 
by the Sanitary Service, January 1, 1929, to December 31, 1929. 



Class of Refuse. 


Coleman Disposal 
Company. 


Collected and 

Disposed of by 

Contractors. 


Total 
Loads. 


Total 
Tons. 




Loads. 


Tons. 


Loads. 


Tons. 






110,737 

31,495 

5,154 


278,338 

82,510 

5,484 


59,711 
5,602 


175,413 
25,301 


170,448 

37,105 

5,154 


453,751 


Offal 


107, Sll 




5,484 










Totals 


147,394 


366,332 


65,313 


200,714 


212,707 


567,046 







Cost of Collection and Disposal of Refuse by Day Labor Force in the City of Boston for the Year Ending December 31, 1929. 





Character of Refuse. 


Cost per Ton bt Districts. 


Cost of Dibtricts. 


Distriots 
and Popu- 
lation. 


Tons 
(2,000 

lbs.) 


Total 
Tons. 


To Colleot. 


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). . 


38,318 

4,791 

14 


43,123 
25,355 

135,647 


$2 6944 
10 6962 
3 9285 


SO 0391 


S2 7336 
10 6962 
3 9285 


$103,246 73 

51,245 84 

55 00 




$1,500 00 








Coleman Disposal Company. 
Coleman Disposal Company. 
Coleman Disposal Company. 






























[Mixed refuse, principally ashes (no kitchen wastes) . . 




$154,547 57 




$1,500 00 


$156,047 57 


$2 0722 




21,056 
4,300 


Av. S3 5838 
$3 0963 
5 6328 


Av. SO 0391 


Av. S3 6186 
S3 0963 
5 5328 


S65.183 57 
23,796 78 


Coleman Disposal Company. 


















Coleman Disposal Company. 




[ Mixed refuse, principally ashes (no kitchen wastes) . . 




88.9S0 35 






88.9S0 35 


2 4034 




97,826 
36,564 
1,258 


Av. $3 5093 
$2 8715 
4 1276 
11 7814 




Av. S3 5093 
S2 8715 
4 1276 
11 7814 


S2S0.910 67 
150,924 39 
14,821 03 












Coleman Disposal Company. 
Coleman Disposal Company. 


5 (part) and 7 

(160,978) 






























[ Mixed refuse, principally ashes (no kitchen wastes) . . 




446,656 09 






446,656 09 


2 7746 






72,987 
13,682 
2,790 


Av. $3 2927 
$3 7902 
7 8584 
13 5922 




Av. S3 2927 
S3 8450 
8 0411 
13 5922 


$276,638 58 
107,519 37 
37,922 49 


$4,000 00 
2,500 00 








SO 0548 
1827 


Coleman Disposal Company. 


8 and 9 (121,673) ... 




















Coleman Disposal Company. 




[Mixed refuse, principally ashes (no kitohen wastes) . . 




422,080 44 




6,500 00 


428,580 44 


3 5224 






48,153 
4,682 
1,432 


54,257 


Ay. $4 7516 
$3 2471 
9 3937 
9 8612 


Av. $0 0760 
$0 0683 
7475 


Av. S4 7908 
S3 3094 
10 1412 
9 8512 


$156,357 87 
43,981 37 
14,008 48 


$3,000 00 
3,500 00 














Coleman Disposal Company. 














Coleman Disposal Company. 


* 






Av. $3 9506 


Av. SO 1198 


Av. $4 0704 








345,000 00 


345,000 00 




























472,203 






347,841 


Av. $3 8135 


Av. SI 0335 


Av. S4 8479 




$1,326,612 17 




$359,500 00 


$1,686,112 17 


$3 570" 

















* The amount paid to Coleman Disposal Company is for disposal of all refuse collected by the city force and Dorchester contracts. 

District 6 on page 115. Total aB above * 1 '?S? 'lli .1 

Add total of contract table, page llo 491,566 43 

Net amount of appropriation $2,177,678 60 

Coleman Disposal Company's contract calls for $345,000 per year. 



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Details of Collected Refuse in Boston for the Year Ending December 31, I92">. 





W 


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ASHES. 


GARBAGE. WA.STE \ND RUBBISH 








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116 



City Document No. 24. 



SANITARY DIVISION — STREET CLEANING 
SERVICE. 



General administration: 




Salary, deputy supervisor (in 




part) 


$3,325 00 


Pensions, retired veterans 


2,130 26 


Pensions, retired laborers 


4,070 00 


Annuity, Acts of 1920 — ■ chap- 




ter 132 


600 00 


Salary, medical inspector 


900 00 


Salary, chief veterinarian 


1,000 00 


Injured employees 


4,533 72 


Telephone 


655 68 


Printing and stationery . 


1,179 97 


Advertising .... 


8 75 


Miscellaneous .... 


494 27 


Auto repairs and maintenance, 


6,894 67 




$26,139 00 


General expenses other than general administration: 


Wages, stablemen 


$49,016 06 


Wages, yardmen 


3,138 39 


Wages, yard laborers 


7,766 50 


Wages, watchmen 


10,415 00 


Wages, clerks .... 


6,923 22 


Wages, telephone operator 


1,616 10 


Hay, grain and straw 


32,383 72 


Light 


905 00 


Fuel 


531 75 


Horseshoeing .... 


6,828 84 


Harnesses, etc 


4,324 59 


Veterinary service and medicine, 


328 21 


Stable and yards, supplies 


1,637 62 


Stable and yards, building re- 




pairs 


2,363 24 


Horses, new .... 


2,800 00 


Auto repairs and maintenance, 


11,805 74 




142,783 98 


Operating expenses: 




Salaries, district foremen . 


$24,951 70 


Salaries, inspectors . 


54,072 88 


Wages, laborers .... 


515,790 93 


Holiday and allowed time 


37,328 97 


Vacation 


18,888 95 


Teams and autos, hire of 


41,305 25 


Dumps, use of . 


1,510 01 


Carried forward 


$693,848 69 $168,922 98 



Public Works Department. 



117 



Brought forward 


$693,848 69 


$168,922 98 


Snow license 


500 00 




Cart repairs 


22,148 66 




Wagon repairs . 


880 28 




Tools and repairs 


221 98 




Vehicle supplies 


146 36 




Push carts and barrels 


1,829 94 




Push brooms, teamster brooms 


j 




etc 


2,338 00 




Machine brooms 


1,872 00 




Sweeping machine repairs 


1,224 35 




Sand 


702 01 




Sand spreaders . 


1,288 00 




Sand barrels, etc. 


569 29 




Rubbish boxes . 


7,322 42 




Shovels, hoes and picks, etc. 


2,428 72 




Snow plows, etc. 


9,684 13 




Snow scupper repairs 


72 71 




Removal of snow shed 


50 00 




Water cart repairs 


957 19 




Hose, etc 


452 74 




Horse-drawn flusher repairs 


141 06 




Miscellaneous 


323 65 




Auto, repairs and maintenance 


79,844 20 


828,846 38 


Total 


$997,769 36 



STREET WATERING AND OILING BRANCH. 

General administration : 
Salaries, deputy supervisor (in 

part) 

Printing and stationery . 

Telephone 

Auto repairs and maintenance, 



General expenses other than general adminis 
tration : 
Wages of stablemen . 
Hay and grain . 
Horseshoeing 
Shop, stock for repairs 
Miscellaneous 
Auto repairs and maintenance, 



$175 00 


62 


10 


43 


60 


897 46 


adminis- 


$273 


75 


182 


50 


108 00 


61 


90 


153 


17 


1,209 48 



,178 16 



1,988 80 



Carried forward 



1, 166 96 



118 



City Document No. 24. 



Brought forward 




$3,166 96 


Operating expenses : 






Road oil 


. $15,791 27 




Sand .... 


6,858 03 




Calcide 


684 66 




Tools .... 


39 62 




Miscellaneous 


18 50 


23,392 08 






Inspection : 






Oil .... 


$3,039 81 




Water .... 


256 30 




Calcide . . . 


89 47 




Sanding 


11 78 




Holiday 


147 14 




Vacation 


118 36 


3,662 86 






Labor : 






Oil .... 


$3,643 06 




Water .... 


473 00 




Calcide 


461 50 




Sanding 


11,296 45 




Showers 


245 75 




Building repairs 


25 50 


16,144 76 






Total 


$46,366 66 



Public Works Department. 



119 



DISTRIBUTION OF EXPENDITURES. 

Removing snow .... $222,482 08 

Flushing streets .... 72,472 51 

Street patrolling . . 63,320 61 

Push cart patrolling . . 166,476 65 

Refuse box collections . . . 32,667 30 

Cleaning of paved streets . 249,479 18 

Cleaning of macadam streets . 109,012 51 
Cleaning of streets by motor 

machines 72,519 47 

Public alleys 3,056 03 

Sanding of slippery streets . . 6,283 02 



Total 

Oiling of public streets and ways 
Watering of public streets and ways 

Total . . . 



$997,769 36 

44,103 30 

2,263 36 

1,044,136 02 



Summary. 



Items. 


Street Cleaning Branch. 


Street Watering and Oiling Branch. 




1927. 


1928. 


1929. 


1927. 


1928. 


1929. 


Labor 


$832,665 00 
68,072 00 
162,508 71 


.8758,572 75 

31,971 41 

182,525 03 


$771,624 97 

41,305 25 

184,839 14 


$18,734 53 
30,640 53 


$18,642 19 
23,058 30 


$20,256 37 


Supplies and repairs. . . . 


26,110 29 




§1,063,245 71 


$973,069 19 


$997,769 36 


$49,375 06 


$41,700 49 


$46,366 66 





120 



City Document No. 24. 



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Cleaning of Paved Streets and Macadam Gutters 


1929. 


























Paved Streets. 


MaCADAM GUTTERS. 


Total Paved 
Streets and 
Macadam 


Paved Streets and Macadam Gutters. 


LOADS OF DIRT REMOVED. 


Cl'BIC Villus OF DIKT REMOVED. 




Paved Streets. 


Macadam Gutters. 


Paved Streets and 
Macadam Gutters. 


Paved Streets. 


Macadam Gutters. 


Paved Streets and 
Macadam Gutters. 


District. 


Square 
Cleaned 


Equivalent 
Mileage 
30-foot 
Roadway 
Cleaned 
Once. 


Square 
Cleaned 


Miles 
Cleaned 


Cleaned 
Once. 


Inspection, 


All 
Other 
Charges. 


Total 
Cost. 


Cost per 
Thousand 

Square 
Yards 

Cleaned 


Loads. 


Cost per 


Loads. 


Cost per 


Loads. 


Cost per 


Total 
Yards'. 


Per 

Thousand 

Square 

Yards. 


Cost per 

Yard 
Removed. 


Total 
Cubic 


Per 

Thousand 

Square 

Yards. 


Cost per 
Cubic 
Yard 

Removed. 


Total 
Yards. 


Per 

Thousand 

Yards. 


Cost per 

Yard 
Removed. 




11,815.494 
8.995,710 
7.158.211 
8,995.470 
6.127,284 
32.871,944 
71.275,892 
86,435.219 


671.33 

511 12 

406.71 

511.11 

342.45 

1.867.72 

4,049.76 

4.911.09 


1,725.762 
4,217,948 
2,097,271 
4,881,411 
1.198.264 
4,765,217 


326.84 
798.85 
397.21 
924.5 
226.94 
902.5 


13,541,256 
13,213.658 

9,255.482 
13,876,881 

7,325,548 
37,637,161 
71,275,892 
86,435,219 


$28,472 87 
32,280 34 
13,952 03 
34,499 02 
13,882 48 
42,259 90 
38,327 39 
76,937 20 


(10,196 79 
8,154 78 
2,840 07 
7,458 30 
4,383 67 
11,211 12 
11,801 26 
21,834 47 


$38,669 66 
40.435 12 
16,792 10 
41,957 32 
18,266 15 
53,471 02 
50,128 65 
98,771 67 


$2 . 856 
3.06 
1.814 
3.023 
2.493 
1.42 

.7033 
1 142 


3.764 
2,069 
1.083 
2,595 
2,720 
2,791 
6,307 
11.084 


$6.94 

4.674 
8.042 
5.02 
5.52 
10.209 
7.948 
8 911 


1.156 
3,635 

678 
4,829 

957 
2,262 


$10,853 
8.478 

11.92 
5.99 
4.029 

10.954 


4,920 
5,704 
1,761 
7,424 
3,677 
5,053 
6,307 
11,084 


$7,859 
7.088 
9.535 
5.611 
4.967 

10.581 

7 948 

8 911 


7. .",2s 
4,138 
2,166 
5,190 
5,440 
6,582 
12,614 
22,168 


.6371 
.4599 
.3025 
.5769 
.8878 
.1698 
.1769 
.2564 


$3.47 

2.337 
4.021 
2.51 
2.76 
5 104 
3 974 
4.455 


2,312 
7,270 
1,356 
9,658 
1,914 
4.524 


1.339 
1.723 
.6462 
1.9785 
1.5973 
.9493 


$5,426 
4.239 
5.96 
2.995 
2.014 
5.477 


9.840 
11.408 

3,522 
14,848 

7,354 
10,106 
12,614 
22,168 


.7266 
.8633 
8805 

1 0699 
1.0038 
.268.'. 
.1769 
.2564 


$3 9-9 




3 544 


Charlestot 




Dorcbeste 












Dowel 




North and Welt End. 




































Totals 


233,675,224 


13,271.29 


18,885,873 


3,576 84 


252.561.097 


»2S0.611 23 


$77.8X0 46 


$358,491 69 




32.413 




13.517 


$8 064 


45,930 




64.826 






27,034 






91,860 










$7 696 


$7 803 


2774 


$3 848 


1.431 


$4 032 


.3637 


$3 902 








































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Public Works Department. 



121 



CITY OF BOSTON cHARLEsVovtoK/ 
SANITARY DISTRICTS POP. 3?Og6 1369E 

1929 




V-44.09) 



$2.4®/ 



lO-N.&W.Etfl 

POP. 77223 W05lb«| 
0I5.PO) $2.86? 



ll08lb"sC 
$0T^7j> 

2rE.%0ST0N 

^^3.00) 




FIGURES SHOW ESTIMATED 
MEAN 1929 POPULATION AND 
POP. PER ACRE: ALSO.TOTAL 
WEIGHT OF REFUSE AND COST 
PER CAPITA FOR THE YEAR. 



122 City Document No. 24. 



APPENDIX E. 



REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF THE 
SEWER DIVISION. 



Boston, January 1, 1930. 

Mr. James H. Sullivan, 

Commissioner of Public Works. 

Dear Sir, — I submit herewith statement of the 
activities and expenditures of the Sewer Division for 
the year ending December 31, 1929. 

During the fiscal year 1929 there were built by 
contractors, day labor and private parties, 20.37 miles 
of sewers and surface drains throughout the city. There 
was 0.28 mile of sewers and surface drains rebuilt 
or abandoned, making a net increase for 1929 of 20.09 
miles. This, added to the existing 1,048.80 miles of 
common sewers and surface drains, together with the 
30.93 miles of intercepting sewers, makes a grand total 
of 1,099.82 miles of common and intercepting sewers 
belonging to the City of Boston and under the care of 
the Sewer Division on January 1, 1930. 

In addition to the sewers belonging to the City of 
Boston, there are also state or metropolitan sewers 
located within the city limits, as follows: 

North Metropolitan Sewerage System. — 1.653 miles 
in Deer Island; 5.467 miles in East Boston and 3.292 
miles in Charlestown — a total of 10.412 miles of sewers 
discharging into the harbor at Deer Island. 

South Metropolitan Sewerage System. — 1.50 miles in 
the Back Bay; 6.035 miles in Brighton; 2.87 miles in 
Dorchester; 4.527 miles in Hyde Park; 1.430 miles 
in Roxbury and 7.643 miles in West Roxbury — ; a total 
of 24.005 miles of sewers discharging into the harbor 
at Nut Island, all of which belong to the state and are 
under the control of the Metropolitan District Com- 
mission. All the city sewers in East Boston and Charles- 



Public Works Department. 123 

town drain into the North Metropolitan System, and 
all of Brighton and Hyde Park and portions of the Back 
Bay, Dorchester, Roxbury and West Roxbury drain 
into the South Metropolitan System. 

Five hundred and sixty-seven (567) catch-basins 
were built or rebuilt and 72 abandoned or removed 
during the year, making a total of 19,035 catch-basins 
under the care of the Sewer Division on January 1, 
1930, and 8,494 catch-basins and 141 drop inlets were 
cleaned by contract, the total amount of material 
removed therefrom being 30,522.58 cubic yards. 

Two thousand three hundred and sixty-seven (2,367) 
permits have been issued as follows: 649 to district 
foremen and contractors for new construction work, 
and 1,718 permits were issued to drain layers for laying 
new house drains or repairing old ones. 

Entrance fees amounting to $8,463.12 have been 
deposited with the City Collector for collections from 
the estates upon which no sewer assessment was ever 
paid, in accordance with the City Ordinances of 1910, 
chapter 9, section 10. 

One thousand seven hundred and sixty-seven (1,767) 
complaints on flooding and other causes have been 
investigated, and written reports made thereon, and 
gasolene and sand traps in 250 garages have been in- 
spected, and notices mailed to owners where defects 
were found. One thousand one hundred and eighty- 
one (1,181) hotels and restaurants have been inspected 
to ascertain the condition of grease traps if found 
installed. 

Plans for the assessment of estates for sewer con- 
struction have been furnished to the Board of Street 
Commissioners, representing 48,276.80 linear feet of 
sewers and appurtenances, costing $289,531.41. 

Three thousand two hundred and thirty (3,230) 
municipal liens have been reported to the City Col- 
lector, in accordance with chapter 60, section 23, of the 
General Laws, and in addition there were six thousand 
five hundred (6,500) reported upon orally upon persons 
making verbal requests at the Sewer Division office. 

Five hundred and six (506) notices have been mailed 
to abutters in conformity with section 8, chapter 9, of 
the Ordinances of 1910, notifying them of new sewer 
construction. 



124 City Document No. 24. 

The principal sewerage works built, together with 
those recommended for the coming year, are as follows: 

City Pro pee. 

Changing the harbor lines of the Charles river and 
the street widenings and extensions in the vicinity of 
the North Station has resulted in the construction of 
concrete overflows in Causeway street and Nashua 
street, and a concrete combined sewer in Lowell street, 
with the necessary weirs and tide-gate chambers. The 
4-foot by 4-foot wood overflow under the North Station 
and the 2-foot by 3-foot wood overflow from Nashua 
street at Minot street were abandoned, and the 3-foot 
4-inch by 4-foot 3-inch wood overflow at Lowell street 
was rebuilt. 

Sewerage works are recommended in Alleys No. 521, 
523, 525 and 541, which are low alleys and should be 
connected with the South End low level system; in 
Alley No. 453 and outlet in Alley 448, Cumberland 
street and Norway street; in Alley No. 456; in Claren- 
don street, at Stuart street; in Medford street, to re- 
place an old wood sewer and for the further extension 
of the Nashua street overflow to the new line of the 
Charles river. 

Roxbtjry. 

A pipe sewer was built in Kilmarnock street to 
accommodate a large public garage, and a surface drain 
in Hemenway street in advance of permanent pavement. 

Sewerage works are recommended in Kilmarnock 
street and Van Ness street which have been laid out 
under chapter "393" of the Acts of 1906; in Alley 
No. 817; for rebuilding along the line of May Woods 
brook and the extension of Dorchester brook overflow 
east of Massachusetts avenue. 

South Boston. 

On petition of the abutters a sanitary sewer was built 
in I street, from East Fourth street to Minnie court. 

The D street and Damrell street overflow should be 
extended under the Midland Division tracks and con- 
nected with a section already built by the New York, 
New Haven & Hartford Railroad. Pipe sanitary sewers 
are recommended in private land in the rear of 508 and 
538 East Broadway and in Ward court. 



Public Works Department. 125 



East Boston. 

The 12-foot by 10-foot reinforced concrete overflow 
for the Porter street district, authorized by the Massa- 
chusetts Legislature under chapter 259 of the Acts of 
1926 was completed on June 3, 1929. A sewer petitioned 
for in Milton street ; a surface drain in St Andrew road 
in advance of street construction under chapter a 393" 
of the Acts of 1906, and a surface drain in Gladstone 
street for the general improvement of the systems were 
all completed during the year. 

Sewerage works are recommended in Gladstone street, 
Everett street and in Marginal street, between Cottage 
street and Orleans street and outlet into Commonwealth 
Dock. 

Charlestown. 

The only sewerage works constructed in this district 
were of a minor nature, required to improve the func- 
tioning of the existing system. 

A new sanitary sewer should be built in Wallace 
court and for the general improvement of the system 
sewerage works are recommended in Chestnut street, 
Monument square and private land off Alford street. 

Brighton. 

On petition of the abutters, sanitary sewers were 
constructed in Chiswick road, Kenrick street, Lyne 
road and Linden street. For the general improvement 
of the system, surface drain outlets were built in private 
land off Foster street, Corey street and Cambridge 
street. Surface drains in advance of new street con- 
struction or repavement were built in Trapelo street, 
Willoughby street, Leamington road, Brayton road and 
Bostonia avenue. The separate system of drainage 
work in advance of chapter a 393," street construction 
or work on petition of the abutters was built in Vinal 
street, Chestnut terrace, Chiswick terrace, Chiswick 
Road West, Brock street, Warren street, from Woodstock 
avenue to Brookline line; Warren street, from Cam- 
bridge street to Monastery road, Jordan road, Ryder 
Hill road and Hano street and private land. A sanitary 
sewer was reconstructed in Commonwealth avenue, be- 
tween Linden street and Harvard avenue, and a surface 
drain was built in Washington street and sewers by 



126 City Document No. 24. 

private parties were built in Aladdin court, Montcalm 
avenue and Eaton street. 

To improve the drainage for the new fire station in 
Chestnut Hill avenue sewerage works are proposed in 
Foster street, private land, Wiltshire road, Portina 
road, Hatherly road and Chestnut Hill avenue. Sewer- 
age works in advance of chapter "393," Acts of 1906. 
street constructions are proposed in Wadsworth street, 
Hartley terrace, South Crescent circuit, Regal street 
and Harriet street. The construction work planned 
for Pratt street and outlet in private land, the easterly 
branch of Shepard brook and in Dustin and Cambridge 
streets are important projects for the general drainage 
improvement for three sections of Brighton. 

West Roxbury. 

On petition of the abutters sanitary sewers were 
built in Elmwood street, Washington street, Hodgdon 
terrace, Dunbar street, Weld street, Bates street, 
Alpheus road, Weeks avenue, Mansfield street, Wash- 
ington Heights avenue, Hillside avenue, Leland street, 
Lennoco road, High View avenue, Rockwood street, 
Westbourne terrace and the Weld Park outlet in the 
Arnold Arboretum and West Roxbury Parkway, to 
drain a large part of West Roxbury and Brookline. 
Sanitary sewers and surface drains were built in Reyem 
circle, Forest Hills street, Martin street, Sanborn ave- 
nue, Winslow street, Burard street, Pond circle, Welles 
Park, Centre terrace and private land, Lark street, 
Robin street and Bogandale road. Surface drains were 
built in advance of permanent pavement in Cornell 
street, Morton street, Gardner street and La Grange 
street, and in advance of street construction under 
chapter "393" of the Acts of 1906 in Elven road, 
Manthorne road, Pinedale road, Rustic road, East- 
bourne street and outlet in Beech street, Dent street, 
Pershing road, Rose way street, Manthorne road, Avalon 
road and outlet in Addington road and Corey street, 
Vale street, Mendelssohn street, Haydn street, Brahms 
street, Liszt street, Ashcroft street, Brookley road, 
Averton road, Cedrus avenue, Hillview avenue, Rod- 
man street, Mosgrove avenue and outlet in Washington 
street and Lesher street. 

Baker street, from the Metropolitan Sewer to Keith 



Public Works Department. 127 

street, Centre street, between the Dedham line and 
500 feet south of Linden road. The Dale street outlet 
to Providence street, Metropolitan avenue, between 
Dale street and Maynard street; Washington street, 
between Grove street and Cottage avenue; Canterbury- 
street, from Paine street to existing sewer, and several 
streets and outlets in both the Weld Park and German- 
town districts are some of the many streets for which 
petitions for sewerage works have been received. Weld 
street, Stratford street, Robin street, Park street, Hem- 
lock street and Schirmer road are recommended for 
sewerage works in advance of street construction. 

Dorchester. 

A special appropriation for the improvement of the 
sanitary conditions in Savin Hill Bay was authorized by 
the Massachusetts Legislature under chapter 239 of the 
Acts of 1929. Construction work on section one is 45 
per cent completed and on section three about 5 per cent 
completed and the contract for the other two sections 
are expected to be awarded during the coming year. 
The widenings of Oakland and Ashland streets under a 
special act of the Legislature have required sewers and 
surface drains. 

In advance of street construction under chapter "393" 
of the Acts of 1906, sewers and surface drains have been 
built in Ashton street, Columbine street, Duke street, 
Milton avenue extension, Regis road and Sharp street, 
and outlet and surface drains only in Mt. Bowdoin ter- 
race, Bateswell road, Burgoyne street, Helena road, 
Wilcox road, Sedalia road, Hazleton street, Codman Hill 
avenue, Hurlcroft avenue, Mercier avenue, Milton 
street, and outlet in Hallet-Davis street, Marsh and 
Hallet streets, Rector road, Donald road, Supple road 
and Truxton street. 

Permanent street pavement work required sewers and 
surface drains in three portions of Morton street and in 
Washington street, from Valley road to Mora street, 
and a surface drain in River street, from Idaho street to 
Groveland street. 

On petition of the abutters, sanitary sewers were 
built in Kennebec street, Oldfields street, Manor street, 
Rich street, Rosslerin street, Columbia Park and South- 
ern Artery, between Adams and Branton streets and 



128 City Document No. 24. 

surface drains built in Southern Artery and Stone 
terrace and Oakland brook, Favre street and private 
land between Bismarck and Favre streets. 

Private parties built sewers in Mercier avenue, 
Violante street and in passageway from Parkman street, 
and a sewer and surface drains in Oakland place. 

A surface drain was built in Hillsboro road and a 
sewer and surface drain in the passageway from Duke 
street. 

In addition to completing the Savin Hill Bay sewerage 
works, it is recommended that sewerage works be built 
in Old Colony terrace, Lauriat street, Rhoades street, 
Devon street, Strathcona road, Goodale road, River 
street, between Duxbury road and Mattapan square, 
Dudley street, between Columbia road and Folsom 
street, and the extension of Oakland brook in private 
land to Messinger street. 

Hyde Park. 

The permanent pavement construction required a 
sanitary sewer in River street, at Osceola street, and a 
surface drain in Greenwood avenue and River street, at 
Blake street and Agnes avenue. The sanitary sewers 
in Wood avenue and Thatcher street were built by 
private parties and the sewer in Radcliffe road was 
rebuilt by the city. On petition of the abutters, sani- 
tary sewers were constructed in Baldwin street, Clay 
street, Summer street, Bald Knob road, Rosemont 
street and private land, and surface drains in Central 
avenue and River street at Roxanna street. Sewerage 
works are proposed in this district as follows: In Busi- 
ness street, Barry street and outlet in private land; 
Water street, Central avenue and Frazer street. 

Calf Pasture Pumping Station. 

The periodic cleaning of No. 1 and No. 2 pump wells, 
a new chain link wire fence along the northerly side of 
the grounds, pointing the stone work in the main build- 
ing, repairs to boiler combustion chambers and at the 
west shaft house, new impellers and rings for No. 1 and 
No. 2 pumps and dredging the channel and shoal were 
the principal items of work done at the pumping station. 

It is recommended to provide four new electric pumps 
and motors to take the place of No. 3 and No. 4 engines, 
to place two motor-operated gates on the nine-foot 



Public Works Department. 129 

sewers, to electrify the filth hoist machinery and provide 
new sludge removal facilities for the deposit sewers. 

Union Park Street Pumping Station. 

A new ventilator was installed and repairs were made 
to the doors and windows. A new pump for clearing 
the station in case of flooding and mechanical rakes for 
the screens are recommended. 

Fens Gate Houses. 

New control mechanism, a new conduit and wiring for 
gate No. 1, a new pinion for gate No. 3 and repairs to 
the ventilator and roofs were the principal work done at 
these gate houses. New gates and frames are required 
in the by-pass channel. 

Moon Island. 

New H-beams were placed in the boat chamber and 
the setting of posts for Causeway fence was completed 
on the southerly side. It is recommended that the 
building at the east shaft be removed, the shaft be 
encased in concrete, rip rap placed and grading be done 
around it ; also that a new concrete floor be placed in the 
gallery of the long-gate house. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Thomas F. Bowes, 

Division Engineer. 



130 City Document No. 24. 



SEWER DIVISION. 



The work of the Sewer Division is carried on under 
chapters 27 and 39, Revised Ordinances of 1925, and the 
following statutes: 

Chapter 426, 1897, as amended by 450, 1899, and 268, 
1903. 

Chapter 283, 1903, as amended by 464, 1907. 

Chapter 550, 1907. 

Chapter 424, 1908. 

Chapter 514, 1908. 

Chapter 74, Special Acts of 1918. 

The Duties of the Sewer Division. 

1. Preparation of plans for sewerage works. 

2. Construction and maintenance of all sewerage 
works. 

3. Investigation of complaints in regard to defective 
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 corporations 
proposing to construct works in the public streets with 
reference to their probable interference with sewerage 
works. 

Total number of permanent employees on pay 

roll December 31, 1928 336 

Total number of permanent employees on pay 

roll December 31, 1929 347 

Total amount of weekly pay roll for the week 

ending December 31, 1928 .... $13,034 37 
Total amount of weekly pay roll for week ending 

December 31, 1929 $14,423 20 

Total amount of monthly pay roll December 31. 

1928 $100 00 

Total amount of monthly pay roll December 31, 

1929 $100 00 



Public Works Department. 131 

* Total amount of monthly pension roll December 
31, 1928: 

Veterans $127 00 

Laborers $54 00 

Total amount of monthly pension roll December 
31, 1929: 

Veterans $6 00 

Laborers $60 00 

Average weekly pay roll including monthly roll 
and exclusive of pension roll for fiscal year 
charged as follows : 

Maintenance $8,529 45 

Construction $4,859 67 

Average number of permanent men employed . 341 

Number of men on pension roll December 31, 
1928: 

Veterans 2 

Laborers 2 

Number of men on pension roll December 31, 
1929: 

Veterans . 1 

Laborers 2 

Rate of wages paid to common laborers . . $5 00 

*Chapter 32, General Laws (veterans), chapter 413, Acts of 1911, and amendments 
thereto (laborers). 



132 



City Document No. 24. 



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Public Works Department. 



133 



MAINTENANCE EXPENDITURES JANUARY 1, 1929, 
TO DECEMBER 31, 1929. 



Sewer Division. 

Improved Sewerage 

Pumping Station, Calf Pasture, inside 
Pumping Station, Calf Pasture, outside 
Pumping Station, Calf Pasture, engines 
Pumping Station, Calf Pasture, boilers 
Pumping Station, Union Park street 
Pumping Station, Summer street 
Pumping Station, Hyde Park 

Moon Island 

Main and intersecting sewers 



$121,729 73 

31,230 35 

50,989 00 

21,567 38 

9,521 42 

2,166 51 

1,795 27 



Miscellaneous Charges. 



Maintenance, Stony brook 
Cleaning catch-basins 
Yards and lockers 
Employed at yards 
Automobiles . 
Teaming 



Less amount earned by service teams and auto 
trucks 



Cleaning, sewers 

Office salaries 

Office expense 

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, Hyde Park . 
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, Hyde Park 
Repairing sewers, Roxbury 
Repairing sewers, City Proper 



Carried forward 



$63,830 53 
7,529 OS 

$71,359 61 
63,654 65 



$238,999 66 
26,553 23 

24,287 41 

$289,840 30 

$3,436 12 

117,534 97 

695 41 

45,089 71 





7,704 96 




68,604 27 




44,791 63 




3,394 67 


$3,271 52 




3,940 72 




2,077 86 




1,749 66 




2,190 01 




4,995 53 




7,817 12 




764 67 




4,560 87 




6,691 62 




746 61 




1,257 77 




1,850 31 




2,080 96 




5,058 43 




12,262 30 




2,706 18 




2,779 71 




5,830 97 






72,632 82 






$653,724 86 



134 



City Document No. 24. 



Brought forward 
Monthly roll . 
Pension roll (veterans) 
Pension roll (laborers) . 
Annuities 
Fuel and oil . 
Hardware, tools, etc. . 
Engines and boilers 
Sundries and miscellaneous 
Telephones 
House connections 
Rubber goods. 
Gatehouses, Fenway 
Stock .... 



Credit. 
Stock transferred and used in construction 



charges 













,724 86 

100 00 

1,113 00 

712 00 

351 00 

5,625 93 

7,075 92 

55 38 

31,375 42 

534 96 

13,483 50 

1,085 72 

3,398 52 

13,760 13 

$732,396 34 

15,757 81 
$716,638 53 



Charges to Various Parties for Work Done and 

Louis Madel . 

Charles Dorr .... 

Coleman & Gilbert 

Broslin & Co. 

Manhattan Realty Company 

T. Cucierce . 

George DeBliss 

Ralph Smith . 

Manhattan Realty Company 

Philip Copello 

A. G. Tomasello . 

M. Berry ... 

C. A. Hill .... 
J. K. McLean 

D. E. Cline .... 

E. V. T. Nelson 
S. Perlmutter 
W. R. Sundal 
C. A. Hill .... 

E. Van Little . 
Browning & Reilly 
Metropolitan District Commission 
Albanian Surety Company 
Checker Taxi Company 
Philip Copello 
Pulman Doyle 
P. Dasse 
M. E. Hurley 
Waldorf System 
Mrs. N. Hoar 
S. Harlen Estate . 
Beacon Oil Company 
A. Miller 
M. Bronstein 

F. W. Mason 
William Perry 
T. Deniskey 
C. A. Warren 

Carried forward 



Material Furnished, etc. 

$9 83 
15 00 
15 00 
15 00 
15 00 
15 00 
15 00 
28 75 
5 00 
13 75 
73 50 
15 00 
35 00 
15 00 
15 00 
4 65 
9 68 
15 00 
22 83 
15 00 
15 00 
11,998 37 

11 63 
15 00 

3 63 
10 00 
50 00 
15 00 
15 00 

8 59 
15 00 

7 50 
15 00 
15 00 
27 65 

12 00 
19 00 
15 00 



$12,636 36 



Public Works Department. 



135 



Brought forward 
Mrs. J. P. Conway 
Mark Alramo 
Paul Howard 
Cannes Sea Grill 
Mrs. Borgson 
Catherine Kelley 
Doherty ct McLaughlin 
DeBlois & Maddison 
Maria L. Bona 
John M. Conlon . 
William W. Babcock 
Star Realty Company 
Dominick Belle 
H. F. Armington . 
J. E. Burke . 
Anne Glass Company 

B. Gladberg . 
William Boos 
August Nelson 
Checker Taxi Company 
F. H. Gifford 
Edward Krutchey 
Browning & Reilly 
D. Chataskey 
Bassing & Marshall 
William Perry 
M. Thompson 
Rose Gargan 
William Perry 
M. Cahill 
James Newman 
Checker Taxi Company 
Coleman & Gilbert 
Eng. Cons. Co. 
Peter Barra . 
Samuel Walsh 
Walter O'Malley, Law Department 
Thomas J. Burke 
H. Goldman 

C. A. Warren 
R. F. Warren 
William Joyce 
Checker Taxi Company 
Mandy Newcome 
Fred H. Desmond 
W. W. & C. R. Noyes 
Anthony Vereton 
J. H. Sullivan 
Richard A. Club 
P. J. O'Leary 
Rogers & Sullivan 
John Williams 

D. O'Connell 
H. H. Harden 
A. Cefalo 
J. Todesca 
C. W. Hardy 
F. L. Lowe 

Hurley-Driscoll Company 
Patrick J. O'Leary 

Carried forward 



$12,636 36 
15 00 
15 00 
15 00 
15 00 
5 30 
5 00 

7 63 
15 00 

119 94 
85 00 

110 00 
99 42 
27 00 

2 40 
30 00 

20 00 
15 00 
15 00 
10 00 
10 00 

5 76 

4 50 
15 00 

200 00 
15 00 
23 00 
25 00 

5 00 
55 00 
35 00 

5 82 
15 00 
15 00 
58 07 

8 79 
15 00 

1 00 
55 00 
12 25 
15 00 

8 75 
22 23 
15 00 

3 38 
5 15 

15 00 

8 00 

9 26 
27 25 
46 02 

21 92 
9 32 

186 31 
69 04 
5 75 
35 00 
17 26 
48 21 
75 00 
46 57 

$14,531 76 



136 



City Document No. 24. 



Brought forward 
D. F. Diggens 
R. Carriedo .... 
M. DeSisto .... 
W. J. Burke .... 
Appel & O'Toole . 
J. Violante .... 
William J. Inchs 
Maryland Casualty Company 
Appel & O'Toole . 
R. Carrido .... 
M. A. Christman . 
DeCristofaro Brothers . 
Tony Brookhouse . 
Appel & O'Toole . 
Richard Clark 
Richard Clark 
Sebastian Guiseppi 

Total .... 
Uncollected .... 



Bills of 1928 paid in 1929 . 
Total amount collected 



Entrance fees charged and collected in accordance^with 
Ordinances of 1927, chapter 27, section 10 . . 



$14,531 76 

9 32 

39 00 

197 93 

15 62 

20 70 

13 15 

17 25 

4,162 49 

224 19 

54 24 

37 93 

5 48 

58 65 

137 05 

27 95 

10 00 

17 53 

$19,580 24 
133 14 

$19,447 10 
170 40 

$19,617 50 



5,463 42 



Public Works Department. 



137 



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3 00 
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1,760 82 

1,943 15 
319 54 
818 46 

1,855 71 
131 38 
138 32 
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249 38 
938 70 

1,917 25 
474 65 
367 33 

1,283 72 




$27,800 65 
15,757 81 


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758 57 

897 58 

112 63 

1,237 90 

1,874 51 

199 58 

263 25 

479 39 

265 65 

1,000 38 

1,426 88 

318 01 

768 13 

1,331 07 




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2,203 55 
4,975 39 

332 50 
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2,281 10 

414 65 

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1,134 33 

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3,119 35 
7,398 55 
1,721 77 
1,554 50 
2,536 05 


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7,817 12 

764 67 
4,560 87 
6,691 62 

746 61 
1,257 77 
1,850 31 
2,080 96 
5,058 43 
12,262 30 
2,706 18 
2,779 71 
5,830 97 

351 00 
1,825 00 

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79,412 46 


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140 City Document No. 24. 



Miscellaneous Account, Detail. 
Labor. 

Vacations $15,683 32 

Sick leave 1,128 99 

Workingmen's compensation . . 1,610 01 

Miscellaneous : 

Inspection — Complaints : Defec- 
tive drainage, prevention of 
gasolene entering common 
sewers. 
General engineering . . . . 1,071 77 



$19,494 09 
Transportation . . 1,199 64 

Repairing streets 2,142 43 

Miscellaneous 249 94 

$23,086 10 



Public Works Department. 



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$12,542 08 

7,183 90 

296 09 

1,964 59 

2,054 86 

535 53 

1,011 29 


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40,673 97 
19,602 79 
22,602 98 

16,186 13 

6,629 89 
1,442 06 
1,696 85 


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31,230 35 
44,780 96 
21,567 38 
26,553 23 

24,287 41 

9,521 42 
2,166 51 
1,795 27 

$289,840 30 




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142 



City Document No. 24. 



Recapitulation — Maintenance Detail, 1929. 



Improved 
Sewerage. 



Outside 
Improved 
Sewerage. 



Totals. 



Labor 

Contracts 

Teaming, hired and city 

Waste 

Fuel and power 

Oil and gasolene 

Packing 

Valves 

Transportation, etc 

Horses, etc 

Pipe fittings and miscellaneous. . . 

Telephones 

Automobiles, repairs and supplies . 
Stock supplies and miscellaneous. . 



Credits. 

Outside 
Improved Improved 
Sewerage. Sewerage. 



Autos-teamsters . 
Stock 



$781 52 
125 56 



$62,873 13 
15,632 25 



$907 08 $78,505 38 



Totals. 



$170,594 64 



7,684 77 

412 19 

78,387 49 

1,772 64 

2,423 34 

988 09 

165 11 

696 33 

25,346 08 

242 26 



5287,265 11 

72,773 80 

55,969 88 

55 38 

1,997 62 

4,689 61 



1,383 64 
7,529 08 



534 96 



38,050 78 



$289,840 30 



$506,210 69 



907 08 



78,505 38 



$288,933 22 



$427,705 31 



$457,859 75 

72,773 80 

63,654 65 

467 57 

80,385 11 

6,462 25 

2,423 34 

988 09 

1,548 75 

8,225 41 

25,346 08 

777 22 

37,088 19 

38,050 78 



$796,050 99 



79,412 46 



$716,638 53 



Supplies and Fuel, Entire Service. 
Supplies. 
grease, 18 cents. 
waste, 13 to 17 cents, 
cotton rags, 15 and 16 cents. 
engine oil, 19.3 cents, 
cylinder oil, 27.5 cents, 
air cylinder oil, 70 and 80 cents, 
sperm oil, $1.25. 
turbine oil, 49.5 cents, 
lard oil, $1.75. 
kerosene oil, 11 to 12 cents. 

Fuel. 
1,107,004.64 gallons fuel oil, $42,887.82. 
140.065 tons anthracite, $1,834.11. 



2,664 
3,370 
935 
4,231.2 
1,075.8 
7 


pounds 
pounds 
pounds 
gallons 
gallons 
gallons 


51 
163.7 


gallons 
gallons 


10 


gallons 


1,950 


gallons 



Public Works Department. 



143 



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154 



Public Works Department. 



155 



Recapitulation. 



Districts. 



Linear Feet 
Sewers. 



Linear Feet 

Catch-basins 

Drain. 



Manholes. 



Catch-basins. 



Amount 

Expended 

in 1929. 



South Boston.. 
East Boston. 
Charlestown. . 

Brighton 

West Roxbury. 
Dorchester. . . . 
Hyde Park. . . . 

Roxbury 

City Proper. . . 



163.40 
2,445.79 



20,807.18 
43,752.26 
31,968.08 

4,508.80 
409.90 

3,512.25 



35.25 

422 . 42 

15 

1,094 

2,063 

2,865 

420 

390 

405 



4 

27 



113 

342 

196 

50 

8 

39 



4 

15 

1 

69 

134 

191 

28 

26 

27 



$17,770 56 

11,828 63 

1,959 76 

94,857 91 

221,472 87 

174,560 35 

17,782 41 

17,390 27 

79,753 98 



New Catch=basins and Manholes Built by Day Labor and Contract 
January 1, 1929, to December 31, 1929, Inclusive. 



Districts. 



Catch-basins. 


Manholes. 


Total Cost. 


25 


4 


$8,204 31 


8 


6 


3,775 90 


4 


1 


346 50 


28' 


10 


8,935 82 


34 


12 


16,661 60 


39 


9 


17,131 37 


15 


2 


8,092 42 


30 


12 


24,945 78 


42 


20 


28,047 04 


225 


76 


$116,140 74 



South Boston. . 
East Boston. . . 
Charlestown. . . 

Brighton 

West Roxbury. 
Dorchester. . . . 
Hyde Park.. . . 

Roxbury 

City Proper . . . 

Totals. . . . 



Sewerage Works Loan, 1929. 
Engineers' salaries, general .... 
Amount charged to construction of sewers . 



Labor 
Teaming 
Borings 
Transportation 
Supplies, etc. 



Engineering Expense. 



$128,979 48 
45,381 84 

$174,361 32 



£8,585 54 

470 76 

3,309 25 

5,343 36 

78 76 



$17,787 67 



156 



City Document No. 24. 



Pumping Station Construction. 



Contracts 



$3,310 20 

S3, 3 10 20 



Sundries. 



Labor 

Materials 

Miscellaneous 



Less material charged to jobs 



$1,577 77 

75,068 09 

2,024 92 

178,670 78 
41,090 25 

$37,580 53 



Court Executions and Awards on Account of Land- 
Takings, Etc., 1929. 
Charles Struzziery, Neponset avenue, West 

Roxbury . $1,500 00 

Edith F. Van Hein, Wedgemere road, West 

Roxbury 750 00 

Henry E. Meyer, Metropolitan avenue, Roslin- 

dale avenue 250 00 



$2,500 00 



Summary of Sewer Construction for Twelve Months Ended 
December 31, 1929. 



Districts. 



Built by 

City by 

Contract or 

Day Labor. 



Built by 
Private 
Parties. 



Total Length Built. 



City Proper. . . . 

Roxbury 

South Boston . . 
East Boston . . . 
Charlestown . . . 

Brighton 

West Roxbury. 
Dorchester. . . . 
Hyde Park.... 



Totals. 



Linear Feet. 

3,116.00 

409.90 

163.40 

2,445.79 



Linear Feet. 
396.25 



Linear Feet. 

3,512.25 
409.90 
163 . 40 

2,445.79 



16,420.96 

42,992.93 

28,025.58 

2,808.20 

96,382.76 



4,386.22 

759 . 33 

3,942.50 

1,700.60 

11,184.90 



20,807.18 

43,752.26 

31,968.08 

4,508.80 

107,567.66 



Miles. 
0.665 
0.078 
0.031 
0.463 



3.941 
8.286 
6.055 
0.854 

20.373 



Public Works Department. 



157 



Net Increase in Length of Sewers Between January 1, 1929, and 
December 31, 1929. 



Districts. 



Length of 

Sewers Built 

During the 

Twelve 

Months 

ended 

December 31, 

1929. 



Length of 
Sewers Re- 
built or 
Abandoned 
During the 
Twelve 
Months 
ended 
December 31, 
1929. 



Net Increase for 

Twelve Months Ended 

December 31, 1929. 



City Proper. . . 

Roxbury 

South Boston . . 
East Boston . . . 
Charlestown . . . 

Brighton 

West Roxbury. 
Dorchester. . . . 
Hyde Park 



Linear Feet. 

3,512.25 

409 . 90 

163.40 

2,445.79 



Linear Feet. 
915.00 



Linear Feet. 

2,597.25 

409 . 90 

163.40 

2,445.79 



20,807. IS 

43,752.26 

31,968.08 

4,508.80 



221.92 



357.00 
12.00 



20,585.26 

43,752.26 

31, 611. OS 

4,496.80 



Miles. 
0.492 
0.078 
0.031 
0.463 



3.900 
8.286 
5.986 
0.851 



Totals. 



107,567.66 



1,505.92 



106,061.74 



20.087 



Total Length of Sewers. 

Common sewers and surface drains previous to January 1, 1929 

Net increase of common sewers and surface drains between January 1, 1929, 
and December 31, 1929 



Total common sewers and surface drains to December 31, 1929. 



Intercepting sewers connecting with Metropolitan sewers to December 31, 
1929 



Boston main drainage intercepting sewers to December 31, 1929. 



Grand total of common and intercepting sewers to December 31, 1929, 
Total mileage of streets containing sewerage works to December 31, 1929, 



Miles. 
1,048.80 

20.09 
1,068.82 

*6.81 
* 24.12 
1,099.8 
636.43 



No additional lengths during year 1929. 



Summary of Sewer Construction for Five Years Previous to 
December 31, 1929. 





1925. 


1926. 


1927. 


1928. 


1929. 




Linear 
Feet. 


Linear 
Feet. 


Linear 
Feet. 


Linear 
Feet. 


Linear 
Feet. 


Built by city by contract 


75,241.99 
10,296.40 


72,958.49 
4,009.55 


87,199.14 
11,699.24 


102,523.60 
11,279.08 


96,382.76 


Built by private parties . . 


11,184.90 




85,538.39 


76,968.04 


98,898.38 


113,802.68 


107,567.66 







158 



City Document No. 24. 



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Public Works Department. 



159 



Catch=basins in Charge of Sewer Division. 





Catch-basin Data for Twelve 
Months Ended December 31, 1929. 


Total for Whole City 

in Charge of Sewer 

Division. 


Districts. 


Number 
Built or 
Rebuilt. 


Number 
Abandoned 
or Removed. 


Net 
Increase. 


Previous 

Report to 

January 1, 

1929. 


Grand Total 

to 

January 1, 

1930. 




47 

38 

22 

15 

1 

69 

142 

197 

36 


20 
12 
18 


27 

26 

4 

15 

1 

69 

134 

191 

28 


3,491 

3,104 

1,341 

967 

794 

1,562 

2,621 

4,151 

509 


3,518 
3,130 






1,345 
982 








795 






1,631 




8 
6 
8 


2,755 

4,342 

537 




Hyde Park 






Totals 


567 


72 


495 


18,540 


19,035 





Cost of Pumping at Calf Pasture Pumping Station January 1, 
1929, to December 31, 1929, Inclusive. 



Items. 


Cost. 


Cost per 

Million Foot 

Gallons. 




$82,587 26 

41,661 22 

* 31,256 10 

470 61 

2,286 11 

2,797 85 

4,718 56 


$0 . 05849 


Fuel oil, 1,072,970 gallons 


02951 


Electric power, 1,131,800 K. W. hours 


02213 




. 00033 




00162 




00198 




00334 






Totals 


$165,777 71 
8,344 16 


$0 11740 




00591 








$174,121 87 


$0.12331 







* This includes all power for auxiliaries and lighting. 



160 



City Document No. 24. 



Sludge Deposited and Removed from Deposit Sewers at Calf 
Pasture Pumping Station, from January 1, 1929, to December 
31, 1929, Inclusive. 





North Sewer, 
Cubic Yards. 


South Sewer, 
Cubic Yards. 


Total, 
Cubic Yards. 




1,882 
1,594 


1,017 
651 


2,899 




2,245 








3,476 
2,121 


1,668 

877 


5,144 




2,998 






Sludge in sewers on January 1, 1930 


1,355 


791 


2,146 



Amount of Refuse Removed from Gatehouse at Calf Pasture 
Pumping Station, January 1, 1929, to December 31, 1929, 
Inclusive. 



Month. 




Weight 
Pounds. 



January. . . 
February. . 
March..". . . 

April 

May 

June 

July 

August. . . . 
September. 
October. . . 
November . 
December. 

Totals 



20,726 
20,726 
20,244 
19,762 
20,726 
18,557 
23,377 
22,895 
24,582 
22,654 
22,413 
20,967 



257,629 



Cheese average 241 pounds. 



Public Works Department. 161 



APPENDIX F. 



REPORT OF THE DIVISION ENGINEER OF THE 
WATER DIVISION. 



Boston, January 2, 1930. 

To the Commissioner of Public Works. 

The following report of the operation, income and 
expenditure of the Water Division for the year ending 
December 31, 1929, is respectfully submitted. 

The greater portion of pipe laying during the year, 
due to building construction and property development, 
was in the West Roxbury and Dorchester districts, 
3.2 miles being laid in West Roxbury, 1 mile laid in 
Dorchester, .6 mile laid in Brighton and .5 mile in 
Hyde Park. 

The total length of pipe laid for the extension of the 
water system was 6 miles and the work was executed 
under fifteen contracts, awarded at various times during 
the year. 

The longest single work was the installation of 5,600 
linear feet of 12-inch pipe in Hackensack road in West 
Roxbury and Brookline, providing a second supply to 
the Faulkner Hospital, Arboretum Heights and the 
Moss Hill areas previously dependent on a single pipe 
through Centre street. 

During the year 10,617 linear feet or 2 miles of 
4-inch and 6-inch water pipe laid fifty years or more, 
was relaid with 8-inch and 12-inch pipe, improving the 
fire protection in the more densely populated sections 
of the city, thereby furnishing the quantity of water 
sufficient for the modern type of engines operated by 
the Boston Fire Department. 

Some of the longer lengths were: 

City Proper. 

Waltham street, between Harrison avenue and Albany 
street, 447 linear feet of 6-inch relaid with 10-inch pipe. 



162 City Document No. 24. 



Roxbury. 

Lamont street, between Linden Park and Vernon 
streets, 540 linear feet of 4-inch and 6-inch relaid with 
8-inch pipe. 

Kearsarge avenue, between Warren and Winthrop 
streets, 632 linear feet of 4-inch and 6-inch relaid with 
8-inch pipe. 

Dorchester. 

Marsh street, between Belton and Fraser streets, 
363 linear feet of 8-inch relaid with 12-inch pipe. 

Mt. Bowdoin terrace, between Eldon street and Mallon 
road, 898 linear feet 6-inch relaid with 8-inch pipe. 

Oakton avenue, between Plain and Adonis streets, 
1,234 linear feet 6-inch relaid with 12-inch pipe. 

West Roxbury. 

Avalon road, off Weld street, 375 linear feet of 6-inch 
relaid with 8-inch pipe. 

Allendale street, between Elwell road and Brookline 
line, 670 linear feet of 6-inch relaid with 12-inch pipe. 

Pinedale road, between Canterbury and Grew streets, 
628 linear feet of 6-inch relaid with 8-inch pipe. 

Hyde Park. 

Wood avenue, between Thatcher and River streets, 
1,252 linear feet of 4-inch and 6-inch relaid with 12- 
inch pipe. 

Metropolitan avenue, off Hyde Park avenue, 400 
linear feet of 6-inch relaid with 12-inch pipe. 

During the year practically every old style Lowry 
hydrant in South Boston was abandoned and replaced 
with modern Post hydrants, thus obviating the salting 
of the hydrants and also making the hydrants easily 
accessible. The number of hydrants installed was 
seventy. 

Service pipes to the number of 1,576 and varying in 
size from f -inch to 6-inch were installed ; of this number 
ninety were 4-inch pipes to furnish sprinkler protection. 
In 1928 services to the number of 2,463 were installed, 
a decided slackening in the building construction in 
1929. 

The regular work of the Distribution Branch, con- 
sisting of repairing leaks, establishing fire and service 



Public Works Department. 163 

pipes, freeing stoppages in the older service pipes, 
shutting off and letting on water, etc., was performed 
in such manner and at such times as to provide a mini- 
mum of delay and discomfort to water applicants, 
water takers and the general public. Practically all of 
the work in the business district is now done on Sun- 
days to care for the above conditions. 

In compliance with the Legislative Acts of 1907, 574 
meters were set on old services in existence previous to 
1907, and 2,021 meters were set on new service pipes, 
a total of 2,595 meters set during the year. At the end 
of the year all live service pipes had been metered and 
the total number of meters in the system is 98,815. 
With Boston entirely metered the work of the Meter 
Branch is increasing and in addition to the installation 
of meters on new and old services, 8,917 meters were 
changed and reset, and 2,067 meters were repaired in 
service. 

The collections for all purposes in the Water Division 
were $4,625,544.28. 

Very respectfully, 

C. J. Carven, 

Division Engineer. 



164 City Document No. 24. 



FINANCIAL STATEMENT. 

Receipts. 

Sales of water $4,506,159 24 

Fees for summonses 4,507 34 

Shutting off and letting on water for nonpayment . 16 00 

Miscellaneous 114,861 70 



Gross income $4,625,544 28 

Transferred to City Loan account to pay 

Hyde Park Water Debt .... $16,000 00 

Transferred to credit of Collecting Depart- 
ment, Water Division 58,329 70 



74,329 70 

Net income $4,551,214 58 

Balance January 1, 1929 54,370 24 

Total income available for Water Service . . . $4,605,584 82 

Expenditures. 
Current expenses and extensions . . .$1,585,134 62 



Interest on water loans 
Payments on serial loans 
Refunded water rates 
Metropolitan water assessment 



38,425 00 
214,000 00 
395 53 

2,459,496 77 



Total expenditures 1929. (From revenue) . . . 4,297,451 92 

Balance December 31, 1929 ■ . $308,132 90 

Appropriation for Service Mains and Relaying Mains 
(from Revenue). 

Balance January 1, 1929 $1,139 78 

Expended during 1929 0,000 00 

Balance December 31, 1929 $1,139 78 



Appropriation for Extension of Water Mains (from Loan). 

Balance January 1, 1929 $5,880 35 

Expended during 1929 3,200 00 

Balance December 31, 1929 $2,680 35 

Appropriation for High Pressure Fire System Extension. 

Balance January 1, 1929 $382 00 

Expended during 1929 000 00 

Balance December 31, 1929 $382 00 

Details of expenditures under appropriation for 
Water Service for the fiscal year 1929. 



Public Works Department. 



165 



Extension. 



Construction of new mains 
Replacement of old mains 
New hydrants . 



Total extensions 



$151,575 73 
35,305 23 
13,190 28 



$200,071 24 



Office and Engineering Br 
Salaries and wages 
Traveling expenses 
Printing, stationery 

postage 
Miscellaneous 

Income Branch: 
Salaries and wages 
Traveling expenses 
Printing, stationery 

postage 
Miscellaneous 

Distribution Branch : 
Salaries and wages 
Traveling expenses 
Printing, stationery 

postage 
Miscellaneous 



Maintenance. 

anch : 

. $61,235 57 

946 77 



and 



and 



and 



Meter Branch: 
Salaries and wages 
Traveling expenses 
New meters and setting 
Meters, repairing, resetting 

and testing 
Shops . . : 
Holiday . 
Laborers' vacations 
Printing, stationery and 

postage 
Miscellaneous 

Inspection of castings 
Yards .... 
Shops . 
Damages 
Stables 

Tools and repairs 
Main pipe relocation 
Main pipe repairs 
Service pipe, new 
Service pipe, changes 
Service pipe, repairs 
Hydrant, changes 
Hydrant, repairs 
Water post, changes 
Water post, repairs 
Fountains, new . 
Fountains, changes 

Carried forivard 



2,742 79 
3,776 93 



$149,679 50 
1,780 80 

5,884 12 
3,007 09 



16,539 70 
437 66 

1,328 99 
1,896 41 



$18,820 88 

28 50 

48,740 67 

51,347 44 

19,961 15 

5,739 25 

770 92 

240 69 
310 75 



$68,702 06 



160,351 51 



50,202 76- 



145,960 25 

8,110 54 

101,888 35 

27,688 94 

8,322 94 

4,654 41 

14,856 60 

14,129 10 

72,911 44 

106,225 53 

16,734 82 

137,403 09 

78,482 69 

83,063 14 

477 10 

246 51 

357 29 

532 30 



$1,101,301 37 $200,071 24 



166 



City Document No. 24. 



Brought forward 
Fountains, repairs 
Fountains, account of ice 

Holiday 

Investigations .... 

Off and on water 

Accommodation work 

Work on account of office and engineer 

branch . ... 

Work on account of Income Branch 
Work on account of Meter Branch 
Work on account of new meters 
Work on account of meter repairs 
Launch, repairs and supplies . 
Harbor service .... 
Veterans' pensions . 
Laborers' pensions . 
Laborers' vacations . 
Workmen's compensation 
Emergency service . 
Municipal garage 
Medical inspector . 

Light and power 
Veterinary services . 
Expert services .... 

Taxes 

Regulating water fixtures 
Delivering water 
Automobiles .... 

Total maintenance . 
Merchandise sold and stock consigned 
Stock purchased .... 



Less stock used and disposed of 



$1,101,301 37 


$200,071 24 


3,165 30 




1,940 76 




69,441 46 




1,356 35 




12,744 42 




8,565 51 




2,338 39 




11 10 




2,660 25 




11,043 40 




11,727 85 




549 10 




4,235 76 




4,950 99 




7,904 32 




23,374 62 




1,175 84 




74,653 01 




248 99 




600 00 




2,043 65 




125 00 




650 00 




285 10 




510 70 




1 00 




58,861 69 






1,406,465 93 


ok '. 


3,967 72 




285,976 21 



Total expenditures from appropriation for Water 
Service . . 



,1,896,481 10 
311,346 4S 



.$1,585,134 62 



Details of expenditures under appropriation for 
Extension of Water Mains. (From loan.) 



Construction of new mains 
Stock purchased 



Less stock used 



$3,200 00 
300 00 

$3,500 00 
300 00 



Total expenditures for the year ending December 31, 
1929 



$3,200 00 



Appropriation for Columbus Avenue Bridge. 
Relaying water mains on account of bridge construction . 



2,256 31 



Appropriation for Congress Street Bridge. 
Relaying water mains on account of bridge construction . 



$77,120 25 



Public Works Department. 167 

Appropriation for Oakland and Ashland Streets Improvements. 
Relaying water mains on account of street widenings . $2,655 22 

Appropriation for Lowell, Nashua and Causeway Streets. 
Relaying water mains on account of street widenings . $1,800 00 

Reserve Fund. 
Expended for ice delivered to drinking fountains . . $6,148 23 



168 City Document No. 24. 



COST OF CONSTRUCTION AND CONDITION 
OF WATER DEBT. 

Cost of construction to December 31, 1929 .... $21,847,175 26 
Cost of construction to December 31, 1928 .... 21,643,904 02 

Increase during the year 1929 $203,271 24 

Outstanding loans December 31, 1928 $998,000 00 

Outstanding loans December 31, 1929 768,000 00 

Decrease during the year 1929 $230,000 00 

Cost of existing works December 31, 1929: 

Pipe yards and buildings .... $94,832 16 

Engineering expenses 57,873 58 

Distribution System (additions during 

year, $203,271.24) .... *21, 226,469 52 
Hyde Park Water Works .... 468,000 00 

$21,847.175 26 

High Pressure Fire System $2,062,155 92 

*Includes $85,121.50 expended for High Pressure Fire System Extension during years 
1925 and 1926. 



Public Works Department. 



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172 



City Document No. 24. 



Income Branch. 

Statement of Each Year's Water Rates, 1912 to 1929, as of 
December 31, 1929. 



Year. 


Assessments. 


Abatements. 


Collections. 


Outstanding. 


1912 


$3,001,771 87 
3,004,331 52 
3,034,885 83 
2,960,797 45 
3,130,590 53 
3,120,878 86 

3.359.714 95 
3,210,147 91 
3,503,677 88 
3,615,663 51 

3.612.715 51 
3,817,369 27 
3,832,531 26 
3,875,434 21 
3,910,119 54 
3,978,598 57 
4,417,935 43 
5,013,339 64 


$58,36) 39 
50,147 90 
64,653 01 
57,782 09 
67,771 69 
77,353 75 

162,415 52 
95,812 76 

123,509 90 
90,946 23 
90,453 27 
77,449 02 
43,127 87 
38,934 81 
44,162 81 
41,160 39 
29,452 77 
18,094 50 


$2,943,402 48 
2,954,183 62 
2,970,232 82 
2,903,015 36 
3,062,81? 84 
3,043,525 11 
3,197,299 43 
3,114,335 15 
3,380,167 98 
3,524,717 2 3 
3,522,262 24 
3,739,920 25 
3,782,009 80 
3,827,155 95 
3,855,442 42 
3,895,065 11 
4,222,842 57 
3,308,746 61 




1913 




1914 




1915 




1916 




1917 




1918 




1919 




1920 




1921 




1922 




1923 




1924 


37,393 59 


1925 


9,343 45 


1926 


10,514 31 


1927 


42,373 07 


1928 


165,640 09 


1929 


1,686,498 53 







Public Works Department. 



173 



Meter Branch. 

Table No. 1.— Statement of Work During Year 1929. 



Make. 



Changes. 



- 



« 



Hersey disc 

Worthington disc. 

Watch dog 

King 

Hersey detector. . . 
Hersey rotary. . . . 

Crown 

Federal 

American 

Lambert 

Xash 

Keystone 

Trident 

Empire 

Hersey compound . 

Totals 



359 

53 

,089 

17 

26 

1 

1 

1 

22 

14 

3 

5 

3 



239 

67 

182 

91 

1 
13 

(i 

7 
11 

2 

13 
5 
1 



,595 



4,361 
1,181 
1,255 
1,624 
2 

58 

85 

69 

138 

30 

80 

19 

9 

5 

1 

8,917 



4,562 

1,278 

2,236 

675 

3 

16 
2 

7 
83 
33 



8,917 



9,162 

2,526 

3,673 

2,390 

6 

87 

93 

83 

232 

65 

95 

40 

12 

5 

3 

18,475 



4,141 

1,142 

1,458 

166 



7 

149 

16 

5 



118 
31 

66 
37 



1,204 

21 

540 

126 

34 

11 

52 

46 

11 

4 



7,105 



263 



174 



City Document No. 24. 



Table No. 2. 
Meters in Service December 31, 1929. 











D 


IAMETER IN INCHES. 




Totals. 




* 


* 


1 


1^ 


2 


3 


4 


6 


8 


10 


12 




42,554 
8,976 

22,038 
9,046 


3,076 

19 

910 

332 


1,406 
36 

1,035 
44 


722 
39 

711 
46 


276 

77 

418 

38 


128 

7 

197 


74 

1 

62 


7 








48,243 










9,155 












25,371 












9,506 




3 
53 
38 


31 
23 
33 


45 

15 

5 


24 


22 


3 


128 




.352 
302 
1,177 
931 
251 
260 
165 
155 


289 
394 


163 
143 


140 
109 


156 
131 


1,191 










1,155 










1,177 




403 

97 

108 

161 

5 




















1,334 




69 
64 
21 

5 


8 
9 
1 

4 


14 




4 










443 












441 




2 


2 
14 


6 

7 


1 

3 








359 


Trident 


2 


2 




197 




93 














1 


8 


13 








22 






















Totals 


86,300 


5,794 


2,986 


1,789 


1,112 


443 


249 


89 


26 


24 


3 


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176 



City Document No. 24. 



Table No. 2. 

Total Number of Hydrants in System December 31, 1929. 





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58 

37 

246 

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222 

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189 










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2 

2 

5 

52 

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4 

5 

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5 

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1 

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9 

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9 

195 

12 


53 










347 












56 




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2 

447 

2 

79 










1,517 












60 












2,503 












17 












536 












43 




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5 
13 


106 
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1 

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1 

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315 
4 
182 
15 
1,026 
15 
19 

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3 

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9 


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1,534 












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1 










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Total number (public) .... 

Total number (private and 
suburban) 


975 
33 


419 

5 


2,839 

22 


4,012 
136 


2,333 
5 


5 
13 


106 

55 


1 


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126 
113 


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190 



Public Works Department. 191 

WATERWORKS STATISTICS.— CITY OF BOSTON. 
Fob the Fiscal Year Ending December 31, 1929. 
Distribution. 
Mains. 
Kind of pipe: Cast iron, wrought iron. 
Size: 2-inch to 48-inch. 
Extended, miles, 5.08. 
Size enlarged, miles, 1.54. 
Total miles now in use, 94S.59. 
Public hydrants added, 99. 
Public hydrants now in use, 10,816. 
Stop gates added, 197. 
Stop gates now in use, 14,707. 
Stop gates smaller than 4-inch, 32. 
Number of blow-offs, 767. 
Range of pressure on mains, 30 to 90 pounds. 

Service. 
Kind of pipe and size: Lead and lead lined, |-inch to 2-inch; cast iron, 

2-inch to 16-inch; wrought iron and cement lined, f-inch to 2-inch; 

brass and copper, f-inch to 2^-inch. 
Extended feet,, 38,759. 
Service taps added, 1,576. 
Total sendee taps now in use as per metered services, 98,890. 



192 City Document No. 24. 



APPENDIX G. 



REPORT OF THE BOSTON AND CAMBRIDGE 
BRIDGE COMMISSION. 



Boston, January 1, 1930. 

To the Honorable the Mayor: 

Sir, — As Commissioner for the City of Boston, 
I respectfully submit herewith the annual report of the 
Boston and Cambridge Bridge Commission for the year 
ending December 31, 1929. 

The commission is composed of two members, one 
appointed by the Mayor of the City of Boston and the 
other by the mayor of the city of Cambridge, under 
provisions of chapter 467, Acts of 1898. 

The commission has charge of the maintenance of the 
following-named bridges between Boston and Cam- 
bridge, Anderson, Cottage Farm, Longfellow, Prison 
Point, River Street and Western Avenue to Cambridge. 

As there is no separate appropriation made for the 
City of Boston's portion of the expenses of this com- 
mission, the same is taken from the appropriation for 
the Bridge and Ferry Division, Bridge Service. The 
amount expended during the fiscal year ending Decem- 
ber 31, 1929, was $14,893.33. 

Anderson Bridge (over Charles River, between 
Boston and Cambridge). 
Under contract with Walsh & Co. for repaying the 
surface of this bridge, which work was completed 
November 17, 1928, payments were made this year 
amounting altogether to $2,781.50. Advertising 
amounted to $17.53, which was paid last year. The 
total cost of the work amounted to $2,799.03. 



Public Works Department. 



193 



Cottage Farm Bridge. 

Special Assessment on Account of Construction of Brookline 
Street, Essex Street, Cottage Farm Bridge. 

IN ACCORDANCE WITH CHAPTER 497, ACTS OF 1921. 



Cities and Towns. 


Per cent. 


Assessment. 




1.15 

.73 

35.00 

18.00 

22.00 

1.40 

.52 

1.48 

.37 

1.45 

1.51 

.73 

.78 

.43 

3.14 

2.74 

.74 

.27 

2.50 

.27 

1.20 

1.14 

. .68 

.18 

.63 

.52 

.44 


$18,869 23 




11,977 86 




574,280 98 




295,344 51 




360,976 62 




22,971 24 




8,532 17 




24,283 88 




6,070 97 




23,791 64 




24,776 12 




11,977 86 




12,798 26 




7,055 45 




51,521 21 




44,958 00 




12,141 94 




4,430 17 




41,020 07 




4,430 17 




19,689 63 




18,705 15 




11,157 46 




2,953 45 




10,337 06 




8,532 17 




7,219 53 






Totals 


100.00 


$1,640,802 80 







Note. — Chapter 416 of the Acts of 1924 provided for the payment by the Boston & 
Albany Railroad of $125,000 toward the cost of construction of this bridge. 



194 City Document No. 24. 

Longfellow Bridge. 

On the Longfellow Bridge the street lighting is giving 
considerable trouble as the lamp posts are being con- 
tinually knocked down by autos and the wiring is in 
deplorable shape owing to corroded condition of the 
conduits. A contract should be let as soon as possible 
for alteration of this wiring, preferably changing the 
location of the street lights. 

Prison Point Bridge. 

A contract for repairing the steel work and 
rebuilding the floor of the draw span of this bridge 
was approved September 12, 1929, between the com- 
mission and the New England Construction and Main- 
tenance Company. The draw span of this bridge is 
now fixed in place. It is paved with 3|-inch granite 
paving block laid with asphaltic joints. The work 
is being done under the supervision of the Bridge and 
Ferry Division, Public Works Department. It is 
expected that the work will be completed early in 1930. 
The amount expended under this contract to date 
is $4,080.85. 

River Street Bridge. 

Apportionment of the cost of construction of this 
bridge was made in accordance with chapter 497 of 
the Acts of 1921; chapter 327 of the Acts of 1926 and 
chapter 320 of the Acts of 1927. The percentages 
paid are as follows: 

City of Boston 37 . 838 per cent 

City of Cambridge 37 . 838 per cent 

County of Middlesex 8 . 108 per cent 

Metropolitan Parks District . . . . 16.216 per cent 

100.00 percent 

Western Avenue Bridge (to Cambridge). 

Apportionment of the cost of construction of this 
bridge was made in accordance with chapter 497 of 
the Acts of 1921. The percentages paid are as follows: 

City of Boston 35 . 00 per cent 

City of Cambridge 35 . 00 per cent 

County of Middlesex 7 . 50 per cent 



Public Works Department. 195. 

Boston Elevated Railway Company . . 7 . 50 per cent 

Metropolitan District Commission . . 15.00 per cent 



100.00 per cent 

BRIDGES, REPAIRS, ETC. 

Anderson Bridge (over Charles River). 
A contract was awarded to Walsh & Co., approved 
October 19, 1928, for repairing roadway of Anderson 
Bridge, over the Charles river. The following amount 
was expended under this contract during 1929: 

Walsh & Co. . $2,781 50 

Prison Point Bridge. 

A contract was awarded to the New England Con- 
struction and Maintenance Company, approved Septem- 
ber 12, 1929, for repairing the steel work and rebuilding 
the floor of the draw span of this bridge. The following 
amounts were expended under this contract during 1929: 

New England Construction and 
Maintenance Company 

Inspection 

Inspection of material 
Advertising 



Respectfully submitted, 



$3,620 14 




396 99 




58 72 




5 00 






$4,080 85 





James H. Sullivan, 

Commissioner for the City of Boston. 



196 



City Document No. 24. 



Boston and Cambridge Bridges, Expenditures for the Year Ending December 31, 1929. 

Being the Portion Paid by the City of Boston, Which is One Half of the Total Expenditure. 





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$850 00 
74 00 


$130 00 

44 00 
35 00 


$3,167 17 

132 00 

43 


$1,640 00 

212 00 

3,730 43 

360 53 

2 21 

19 11 

32 95 


$70 00 

70 00 


$60 00 
76 00 


$6,196 34 




608 00 






3,765 86 
360 53 












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300 56 


1,254 92 


1,614 70 


255 00 


274 72 


3,702 11 
19 11 


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32 07 


38 78 


22 75 




126 55 


Printing and stationery. . . . 
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31 64 
80 19 




31 64 














80 19 






3 00 










3 00 


















Totals 


$391 00 


$1,224 56 


$1,498 99 


$4,953 08 


$5,997 23 


$417 75 


$410 72 


$14,893 33 







CITY OF BOSTON 



PRINTING DEPARTMENT 



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