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Full text of "Annual report of the Street Dept. of the City of Boston"

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T. 



JV9 *6358.59 



"Si 



Given By 
Boston Street Dept, 



1909 




3J 



Compliments of . . . 

L. K. Rourke, 

Superintendent of Streets. 
PLEASE EXCHANGE. 



"I 



ANNUAL REPORT 



Street Department 



YEAR 1909 




CITY OF BOSTON 

PRINTING DEPARTMENT 

1910 



<gOSTO^ 
PUBLIC 



* A , jfi 








CONTENTS. 



Part I. 

EEPOET OF THE SUPERINTENDENT OF STREETS. 



PAGE 

Appropriations 2 

Areas of pavements 24 

Changes in pavements 25 

Contracts, hired teams 
(between pages 21, 22). 

Districts, description of 28 

Expenditures : 

Bridge specials 19 

Highways, making of 19 

Maintenance 19 

Paving specials 19 

Separate systems of drain- 
age 19 

Sewerage works 19 

Street improvements 19 

Recapitulation 20 

Comparative table (main- 
tenance, between pages 21, 22). 



PAGE 

Financial statement 21 

General review 3 

Lamps, tests of 13 

Length of pavements 26 

Organization 1 

Rainfall 22 

Snowfall 22 

Snow, volume and cost of . . . 23 

Street mileage 27 

Work done: 

Ferry Division 4 

Highway Division 5 

Lamp Division 8 

Sanitary Division 15 

Sewer Division 17 

Boston and Cambridge 

Bridges 19 



Part II. — Appendix A. 



REPORT OF THE DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT OF 
THE FERRY DIVISION. 

(Page 33.) 



PAGE 

Contracts 45 

Difference in travel between 

ferries 43 

Expenditures and receipts 

since 1858 41 

Ferryboats 34 

Financial statement 35 

Appropriations, operations, 

receipts and expenditures, 35 

Balance sheet 36 



Comparison of appropria- 
tions, receipts and expend- 
itures (5 years) 37 

Comparative balance sheet 

(5 years) 40 

Receipts at each ferry 42 

Property in charge of divi- 
sion 33 

Ticket statement 44 

Total travel between ferries, 44 



IV 



Contents. 
Appendix B. 



REPORT OF THE DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT 
THE HIGHWAY DIVISION. 
(Including Bridge Section.) 
(Page 46.) 



PAGE 

Appropriations (special) 58 

Bridges rebuilt 50 

Drawbridges repaired 52 

Drawtender's report 73 

Expenditures 55 

Financial statement 55 

General review 50 

Income 58 

Inland bridges repaired 54 

List of Bridges: 

In charge of Highway 
Division, bridge serv- 
ice 59 

In charge of Park Depart- 
ment 60 

In charge of Public 

Grounds Department. . . 61 
Maintained by Charles ■ 
River Basin Commis- 
sion 62 



Areas and coal vaults 212 

Asphalting, Trinidad Lake. . 226 
Asphalting, Trinidad Lake, 

summary 237 

Asphalting, Sicilian rock .... 238 
Asphalting, Sicilian rock, 

summary 243 

Asphalting, Seyssel rock .... 244 

Asphalting, Bermudez 245 

Asphalting, Acme 246 

Asphalting, American rock . . 247 

Asphalting, Limmer rock 247 

Coal tar compositions 248 



OF 



Maintained by Metropol- 
itan Park Commission . . 62 
Maintained by railroad 

corporations 62 

Of which Boston main- 
tains the part within its 

limits 61 

Of which Boston pays a 
part of the cost of main- 
taining 61 

Of which Boston main- 
tains the wearing surf ace, 62 

Recapitulation 64 

Property in charge of divi- 
sion 65 

Small bridges or culverts 66 

Recommendations 51 

Rules governing opening of 

bridges 68 

Width of bridge openings ... 67 



REPORT OF THE DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT OF 
THE HIGHWAY DIVISION. 

(Paving Section.) 
(Page 74.) 



Summary of all asphalts. . . . 248 

Asphalt, cost of patching, 
ten years: 

Trinidad Lake 215 

Sicilian rock 222 

Seyssel rock 225 

Other asphalts 225 

Assessment streets, work 

done on 80 

Bitulithic pavement: 

Streets paved with bitu- 
lithic 249 

Summary of bitulithic .... 252 



Contents. 



PAGE 

Bonds for permits 212 

Brick block pavement 256 

Cement pavement 256 

Contracts 261 

Thresher plants 48 

Dirt and street cleanings 

removed 209 

Electric light poles 212 

Expenditures, detail of: 

Highways, making of 95 

Hyde Park avenue 95 

Old Colony avenue 95 

Street improvements 95 

Expenditures, objects of . . . . 97 

Financial statement 94 

General review 46 

Income 95 

Macadam streets, mainte- 
nance of 207 

Miscellaneous agreements . . . 276 

New brick sidewalks 208 

New edgestones 208 

New edgestones by districts, 209 

Notices 213 

Personal property 49 

Plans 213 

Property in charge of divi- 
sion 258 

Sidewalks . 47 

Sidewalk defects 213 

Snow and ice 210 

Steam rollers 49 

Street numbering 214 

Street opening 211 



Streets : 

Paved with granite blocks 

on concrete base 74 

Paved with asphalt on con- 
crete base 76 

Paved with wood blocks on 

concrete base 78 

Paved with brick blocks on 

concrete base 79 

Summary of all smooth pave- 
ments 257 

Work done: 

General law streets 89 

By contract, summary .... 93 
By day labor, summary ... 94 
Charged to regular and 
street improvements ap- 
propriations 100 

Charged to highways, mak- 
ing of 151 

By department force, detail 
of (between pages 193, 
194). 
Charged to regular and 
street improvements ap- 
propriations, recapitula- 
tion of 194 

Charged to highways, mak- 
ing of, recapitulation of, 205 
Wood blocks: 

Streets paved with wood 

blocks 253 

Summary of wood blocks, 255 
Yard and wharf room 49 



Appendix C. 



REPORT OF THE DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT OF 
THE LAMP DIVISION. 

(Page 281.) 



Arc lamps, total cost per 

lamp per annum 288 

Contract for electric light- 
ing 308 

Contract for lighting with 

gas and naphtha 315 



Employees 306 

Expenditures 306 

Incandescent lamps, total 

cost per lamp per annum. . 289 

Lighting schedule 303 

New gas lamps by wards . . . ' 290 



VI 



Contents. 



New fire-alarm lamps by 

wards 295 

New magnetite arc lamps by- 
wards 295 

New flame arc lamps by wards, 298 
New Gilbert arc lamps by 

wards 298 

New tungsten lamps by wards, 299 

Number of gas lamps 284 

Number of naphtha lamps . . 287 

Number of electric lights . . . 287 



PAGE 

Number and style of lamps, 

January 1, 1910 290 

Outages on street lamps 303 

Rebates 304 

Revenue 308 

Total cost of gas lamps per 

lamp per annum 286 

Underground work 305 

Work done 283 

Work in charge of division. . 281 



Appendix D. 



REPORT OF THE DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT OF 
THE SANITARY DIVISION. 

(Sanitaky Section.) 
(Page 323.) 



Ashes, collected by contract, 

number of loads 332 

Carts, capacity of 332 

Carts, Number of 339 

Contracts 336 

Employees, average number, 331 

Expenditures, items of 325 

Financial statement ......... 323 

Force employed on waste and 

rubbish 331 

Force employed on house 

offal 330 

Force employed on house 

dirt and ashes 330 

Horses cared for 331 

Horseshoeing 328 

Maintenance, Fort Hill Wharf, 335 
Materials: 

Ashes and house dirt 

removed (5 years) 330 

Garbage removed (5 

years) 331 

Waste and rubbish re- 
moved (5 years) 330 



PAGE 

Collected by districts 333 

Cost of collecting and dis- 
posing of refuse by con- 
tract 334 

Cost of collecting and dis- 
posing of refuse by day 
labor (between pages 334, 335) . 
Number of loads of mate- 
rial collected from Feb- 
ruary 1, 1904, to Jan- 
uary 7, 1910 331 

Amount expended on offal, 
ashes and rubbish by 

districts 329 

Weight of materials 332 

Final disposition of all 

material 333 

Property in charge of divi- 
sion : . . . . 340 

Repairs 338 

Revenue 324 

Shops 326 

Snow, summary and cost of, 342 



Contents. 



vii 



REPORT OF THE DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT OF 
THE SANITARY DIVISION. 

(Street Cleaning and Watering Section.) 
(Page 343.) 



Contracts 

Contracts for watering carts, 
Cost of teaming and labor, 

by months 

Employees, distribution of, 

Expenditures, items of 

Financial statement 

Flushing streets 

Hay, straw, oats, etc., 

amount used 

Horses, distribution of 

Horses, cost of maintaining . . 
Push-cart patrol , 



PAGE 




PAGE 


350 


Push-cart patrol, cost of . . . . 


354 


351 


Property in charge of divi- 






sion 


349 


357 


Rolling stock, distribution of, 


351 


346 


Snow work 


351 


346 


Streets : 




343 


Cleaned, miles of 


348 


352 


Treated with calcium 






chloride 


352 


355 


Treated, with oil 


358 


351 


Watered, cost by districts, 


356 


354 


Swept by machines (be- 




353 


tween pages 358, 359). 





Appendix E. 



REPORT OF THE DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT OF 
THE SEWER DIVISION. 

359.) 



Separate systems of drain- 
age 382 

Financial statement 361 

Horses, cost of maintaining . . 397 

Land-takings 376 

Machinery hired, rates paid 

for 397 

New catch-basins built by 

contract 380 

New catch-basins built, 

charged to sewerage works, 377 
New catch-basins built, 
charged to separate sys- 
tems of drainage 393 

New manholes 381 

Property in charge of division, 459 
Pumps, Calf Pasture pump- 
ing station, average lift 

and duty 454 

Pumping, average cost per* 
million foot gallons 455 





(Page 




PAGE 


Average daily pumping at 




Moon Island 


458 
396 


Catch-basins built 


Catch-basins cleaned by 


contract 


370 


Coal contracts 


369 


Contracts : 


Cleaning catch-basins. . . . 


447 


Cleaning sewers 


448 


Pile driving 


446 
446 


Repaving and regulating. . 


Sewers and drains 


398 


Miscellaneous 


451 


Entrance fees, permits and 




assessments 


396 


Expenditures : 




Detail of 


371 
362 


Maintenance 


Maintenance table (be- 




tween pages 362, 363) . 




Recapitulation of 


368 



Vlll 



Contents. 



PAGE 

Refuse from filth-hoist 459 

Regulators, gates, etc., cared 

for 457 

Repairs on No. 5 pump 456 

Schedule of sewers built to 

date 453 

Sewers built by day labor by 
districts, character, cost of, 
etc. (between pages 370, 371). 
Sewers built by contract by 
districts, character, cost of, 
etc. (between pages 370, 371). 



Sewers and surface drains 
built by city charged to 
separate systems of drain- 
age 383 

Sewers cleaned by contract 
(between pages 458, 459) . 

Summary of sewer -con- 
struction (12 months) .... 453 

Summary of sewer con- 
struction (5 years) 454 

Sludge account 458 

Work in charge of division . . . 359 



Appendix F. 



REPORT OF THE COMMISSIONERS OF 
AND CAMBRIDGE BRIDGES. 

(Page 460.) 



Bridges in charge of com- 
mission 460 

Draw openings 464 

Expenditures 463 



BOSTON 



Income 


PAGE 

462 


Recommendations 

Work done 


461 
... 460 



Appendix G. 



REPORT OF THE CIVIL SERVICE CLERK. 

(Page 465.) 



Comparative table show- 
ing number of employees . . 469 

Grade and number of em- 
ployees 467 



Requisitions 465 

Transfers 465 



Appendix H. 



FORMER SUPERINTENDENTS AND DOCUMENT 

NUMBERS OF ANNUAL REPORTS. 

(Page 470.) 



ANNUAL REPORT 



STREET DEPARTMENT 



YEAR ENDING JANUARY 31, 1910. 



Boston, February 7, 1910. 

Hon. John F. Fitzgerald, 

Mayor of the City of Boston: 

Sir, — In compliance with the Revised Ordinances, the 
annual report of the operations and expenses of the Street 
Department for the year ending January 31, 1910, is here- 
with respectfully submitted. 

Organization. 

The work of the department has been carried on during 
the year according to the provisions of chapter 3 of the Ordi- 
nances of 1908 with five subdivisions, the former Bridge 
and Paving Divisions having been combined into the present 
Highway Division, and the former Street Cleaning and 
Watering Divisions being combined with the Sanitary Divi- 
sion to form the present Sanitary Division. The several 
divisions at present are as follows: 



Central Office. 
Ferry Division. 
Highway Division. 
Lamp^Division. 



Sanitary Division. 
Sewer Division. 
Boston and Cambridge 
Bridges. 



2 City Document No. 35.. 

Note. — The Boston and Cambridge Bridges Division, 
so called, is not properly a division of the Street Department, 
as this work is in charge of a commission of two, one member 
appointed by the Mayor of Boston and the other by the 
Mayor of Cambridge, under the provisions of chapter 467 
of the Acts of 1898 and chapter 412 of the Acts of 1904; but 
on account of the fact that the present Superintendent of 
Streets is the Boston member of this commission and also 
because one-half of the expenses of this commission is de- 
frayed by the Highway Division (Bridge Division appropria- 
tion) of this department, it is here treated as a division of 
this department. 

Appropriations. 

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

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



Central Office 

Ferry Division 

Highway Division: 

Bridge Division . . . 

Paving Division 

Lamp Division 

Sanitary Division: 

Sanitary Division 

Street Cleaning and Watering Division 

Sewer Division 

Boston and Cambridge Bridges 



$22,782 00 
230,000 00 

223,786 00 

1,150,000 00 

800,000 00 

663,000 00 

605,000 00 

350,000 00 
* 



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

Amount expended during the year .... $123,673 91 

Third. — Loans inside the debt limit under the provisions 
of chapter 426 of the Acts of 1897, as amended by chapter 204 

* Paid by Highway Division (Bridge Division appropriation). 



Street Department. 3 

of the Acts of 1908; from which all sewerage works are built, 
except those in the Charles River Basin watershed. (Sewer 
Division.) 

Balance February 1, 1909 . . . \ . . $51,295 77 
Loan 300,000 00 



Total • . . . $351,295 77 

Expended during the year 324,165 73 



Balance February 1, 1910 .... $27,130 04 

Fourth. — Loan under the provisions of chapter 383 of the 
Acts of 1903, as amended by chapter 485 of the Acts of 1907 
and by chapter 514 of the Acts of 1908, authorizing the 
expenditure in each of the years from 1908 to 1912, inclusive, 
of one-twentieth of one per cent of the city's taxable valua- 
tion on the separate system of drainage. (Sewer Division.) 

Balance February 1, 1909 $231,623 71 

Loan 664,000 00 



Total $895,623 71 

Expended during the year 582,162 57 



Balance February 1, 1910 .... $313,461 14 

General Remarks. 

During the year the department has been reorganized into 
five divisions in place of seven as for the previous year, the 
former Bridge and Paving Divisions together forming the 
Highway Division and the former Street Cleaning and Water- 
ing Division being combined with the former Sanitary Divi- 
sion into the new Sanitary Division. This arrangement has 
seemed to increase the efficiency in both cases, and especially 
so in the case of the Sanitary Division. 

Approximately the same number of employees have been 
retained in the labor force as for the previous year. Lower 
unit prices, however, have been secured for work and a 
marked increase of efficiency has been noticeable during the 
year. The large proportion of aged and otherwise inefficient 
employees still continues in the department, constituting an 
economic waste that means should be taken to remedy. It 
is to be hoped that some relief may be obtained by the passage 
of pension legislation, now pending before the General 
Court. 



4 City Document No. 35. 

The same proportion of contract and day labor work has 
been continued that existed during the previous year, but 
the policy of hiring teams by contract has been extended to 
the hiring of watering carts in the Sanitary Division, with 
apparently good results. Although there is no doubt regard- 
ing the economy and efficiency of hiring teams by contract, as 
compared with the former method of employing teams from 
favored contractors for various reasons, the department has 
been somewhat annoyed by the fact that some of the lowest 
bidders were in the business in a very small way and were 
financially not as responsible as could be desired. It is 
probable that an improvement could be made by limiting 
the competition to such contractors as are actually the 
owners of sufficient teams to supply all reasonable needs of 
the service and by adopting more rigid specifications for 
teams furnished. More or less annoyance has been occasioned 
by the default of contractors having small contracts for the 
collection of refuse, and better results would probably be 
obtained by confining the competition to contractors of 
demonstrated efficiency or greater financial responsibility. 

The contract system has also been extended to the cleaning 
of macadam streets in the suburban districts of Dorchester, 
West Roxbury and Brighton, with excellent results, more 
efficient work being done, at a greatly reduced price, than 
by day labor work. 

During the year accounts in the various divisions have 
been so kept as to furnish a greater amount of detail and 
statements of unit costs than were available for the report 
of the previous year. 

Ferry Division. 

Appropriation and revenue $230,000 00 

Expenditures 222,101 10 



Unexpended balance $7,898 90 

Transferred to city treasury . . . . ' . $7,898 90 



The Ferry Division has been continued along the lines of 
former years, and a marked increase in the efficiency of the 
force has enabled the division, without material reduction 
in the number of employees, to finish the year well within 
its appropriation. 

On December 18, 1909, the ferryboat "General Sumner" 
caught fire accidentally and was very badly damaged. The 
work of repairing this boat is now in progress, however, and 



Street Department. 5 

is being paid for by a special appropriation transferred from 
another division of the Street Department. The property of 
the division is in general in good condition, although extended 
repairs are needed upon the slips upon both sides of the 
harbor. 

Since the building of the East Boston tunnel there has 
been a great reduction in the number of passengers carried 
across the ferry. There has, however, been a normal increase 
in the teaming traffic, and the present service is not as efficient 
as could be desired. At least two of the boats are very old 
and out of repair and will have to be replaced by new boats 
within a short time. Whenever new boats are built they 
should be designed with the idea of making the transportation 
of teams the principal object. In my opinion the two-story 
form of boat would be a desirable one, with provisions for 
passengers upon the upper deck, allowing the space used for 
saloon accommodations in the present boats to be utilized 
for teams, and thereby giving practically twice the accommo- 
dation without appreciable increase in operating expenses. 

Highway Division. 

Appropriation and revenue, Bridge Division . . $224,781 97 
Expenditures 217,317 43 



Unexpended balance . . . . . . $7,464 54 

Transferred to city treasury . . . . . $7,464 54 



Appropriation and revenue, Paving Division . $1,155,155 36 

Transferred from Lamp Division .... 17,503 06 



$1,172,658 42 
Expenditures . $1,172,658 42 



This division was formed at the beginning of the year by 
a consolidation of the former Paving and Bridge Divisions. 
It has been under the charge of a single deputy, although the 
fact of its having separate appropriations for the bridge and 
paving service rendered the separation of accounts neees- 
sary. The consolidation has resulted in considerable financial 
economy and, in my opinion, in a considerable increase in 
efficiency. 

The appropriation for the Bridge Division has been devoted 
to the usual running expenses of the bridges and a large 
number of minor repairs done for the greater part by the 
day labor force. A small portion of the work, however, has 



6 City Document No. 35. 

been provided for by special appropriations, notably, expendi- 
tures for repairs on the Granite Avenue Bridge, the Chelsea 
Street Bridge and the work now in progress on the Neponset 
Bridge (which was provided for by a transfer to a special 
appropriation from the Lamp Division). 

During the year the Chelsea Street Bridge has been entirely 
reconstructed by the Engineering Department and will be 
open for traffic early in 1910, which will require an increase 
in the appropriation for the ensuing year in order to provide 
for this service. 

Extensive minor repairs are still needed on many bridges, 
notably in the matter of painting, especially the Charlestown 
Bridge. 

As usual, the expenses for the Boston and Cambridge 
bridges, of which the City of Boston pays one-half, have been 
met out of the regular appropriation for the Bridge Division. 
The operations of this commission will be referred to later in 
this report. 

The paving service of the Highway Division has been 
conducted on the same lines as in former years. In general, 
repair work has been done by the day labor force and new 
work by contract methods. The expenditures for this divi- 
sion, except the expenditures on account of streets laid out 
under chapter 393 of the Acts of 1906, have been entirely 
from appropriations from the tax levy. A balance from the 
special appropriation for street improvements for the pre- 
ceding year (provided, however, from the tax levy) was 
available, amounting to $81,968.83, including revenue. With 
this exception, street improvements have been paid for from 
the regular appropriation for the division. The number of 
the labor force has remained practically the same as for the 
previous year, and a gratifying increase in efficiency, as 
shown by the reduction in unit costs, has been effected. 

Extensive experiments have been made during the year 
in the laying of macadam pavements in which some form of 
bituminous substance, either asphaltic or coal tar compounds, 
has been utilized as a binder. Such pavements have been 
laid to the extent of about 80,000 square yards. These 
pavements have not been in place long enough to determine 
accurately their qualities, but it seems reasonably sure that 
this is a much more durable and satisfactory form of pave- 
ment in every way than macadam, at a very little greater 
unit cost per square yard. Various properties affecting such 
matters, as the accomplishment of necessary repairs, the effect 
of cold weather and frost, and decomposition from other 
causes, have yet to be determined. It seems reasonably 



Street Department. 7 

certain, however, that this form of pavement should be 
adopted much more extensively during the ensuing year. 

An area of brick pavement, to the extent of 16,605 square 
yards, has been laid during the year in the Roxbury district. 
Previous to this year very little brick pavement has been 
laid in Boston, although it is a common form of pavement 
in Western cities, and in some of the neighboring cities in 
New England. It is hoped that this form of pavement will 
prove satisfactory in such districts as are changing their 
character from residential districts to manufacturing districts, 
in which macadam pavement is no longer satisfactory, 
although the excessive cost of granite or wood block pave- 
ment does not yet seem to be justified. 

During the year a new form of granite block pavement has 
been experimented with which, it is hoped, may be adopted 
as a standard for the future. Since the general use of con- 
crete as a base it has seemed that the conventional granite 
block used in Boston, with its depth of 8 inches, contained 
an excessive amount of granite, and the depth rendered it 
impracticable to prepare the vertical faces in such a manner 
as to lay with a close joint. A block of approximately 5-inch 
depth, with the same wearing surface, has been laid to the 
extent of 12,000 square yards on Massachusetts avenue, with 
a maximum joint of ^ inch. This has given a very satisfac- 
tory form of pavement, of greater smoothness than the 
previous standard, and it is anticipated that the close joints 
will obviate the rounded corners now so common, and also 
prevent to a great extent the noise from granite blocks. It 
is also anticipated that a softer quality of granite than has 
previously been used may be used, thereby offering a more 
gritty surface and better foothold for horses than the hard 
granite previously used, which will wear to a smooth, polished 
surface under the traffic. 

Although the authority for laying out streets does not in 
any way rest with this department, I desire to call attention 
to the advisability of having, if possible, a substantial portion 
of the loan for the making of highways applied to the improve- 
ments of the highways leading into Boston from the various 
suburban cities and towns. These streets, many of which 
are at present in their original condition as country roads, 
are being more heavily traveled each year, and the placing 
of street railway tracks in many of them has so reduced 
the area for teams as to render traffic difficult and keeping 
them in repair almost impossible, on account of the neces- 
sary concentration of traffic in narrow roadways. As these 



8 City Document No. 35. 

thoroughfares are increasing in value the necessary widenings 
can be made more cheaply now than at any future time. I 
desire to call especial attention to the needs of Western avenue, 
North Beacon street, Faneuil street and Washington street in 
the Brighton district, Centre street and Washington street in 
the West Roxbury district, and Washington street, Adams 
street, Norfolk street, Neponset avenue and Dorchester avenue 
in the Dorchester district ; also to the necessity of better facili- 
ties for communication through Charlestown with the cities 
of Chelsea and Somerville, the elevated railroad structure on 
Main street having very materially reduced the traffic capacity 
of that street. Consideration should also be given to the 
various crosstown streets, as exemplified by Morton street 
and other streets in Dorchester, Baker street and La Grange 
street in West Roxbury, and similar streets, that in the near 
future must become the main arteries of crosstown travel. 

Lamp Division. 

Appropriation and revenue $800,000 00 

Expenditures . 719,574 91 

Unexpended balance 

Transferred to repairing ferryboat 
" General Sumner " 

Transferred to Paving Division 

Transferred to Washington street, 
West Roxbury .... 

Transferred to City Council, in- 
cidental expenses .... 

Transferred to Mayor's office . 

Transferred to city treasury . 



A material saving has been made in this division, due to 
the provisions of the contract for electric lighting made May 5, 
1909. The old form of electric light, which has been used in 
the city for over ten years, was replaced by the latest magne- 
tite lamps and by flaming arc lamps. These lamps have 
several times the illuminating efficiency of the old lamps, 
and the price which was obtained has enabled the division to 
complete the year with a balance above its expenditures. 

During the year the contract with the Rising Sun Street 
Lighting Company for lighting with gas and naphtha lamps 
expired, and the contract was again submitted to public 
competition. On account of the delay caused by an irrespon- 





$80,425 09 


$40,000 00 
17,503 06 




12,788 05 




5,320 86 
3,529 83 
1,283 29 


$80,425 09 



Street Department. 9 

sible contractor being the lowest bidder the award of the 
contract was delayed until entirely prevented by the pro- 
visions of the new amendments to the city charter, which took 
effect July 11, 1909. In this contingency the contract was 
awarded for the balance of the year to the Rising Sun Street 
Lighting Company at the price of its bid, $23.60 per lamp year. 
This contract, which expires January 31, 1910, contains a 
provision for the extension by the city for not more than six 
months during the installation of a new plant. It is therefore 
necessary that permission be obtained from the new City 
Council for making a contract for a term of years at as early a 
date as possible. In my opinion this term should not be less 
than five years and a ten-year term would be desirable, 
thereby giving contractors an opportunity to submit a lower 
price on account of the longer term over which they could 
divide the expenses of their plant. 

In the consideration of this contract the two systems of 
gas and incandescent electric lighting are open. 

The present price paid. for gas lamps with single mantle 
burners is $23.60 per lamp year. 

Few radical improvements have been made in gas lighting 
since the adoption of the incandescent mantle in 1899 and 
an examination of available apparatus, both domestic and 
foreign, does not indicate any great increase in efficiency in 
the near future, except such as would require a cost out of 
proportion to the benefits to be derived. 

For the 60 candle power electric lamps now in use the 
city pays $22.31 per lamp year. The provisions of the con- 
tract are such that the city can require the extension of this 
service to cover the entire city at any time previous to one 
year before the termination of the contract. 

It is probable that either system of lighting would be 
satisfactory to the community served. From a financial 
standpoint the electric 60 candle power tungsten lamp 
seems to offer a satisfactory light at a lower price than we 
have yet been able to obtain for gas lamps. During the 
recent negotiations two letters were received from the gas 
company, as follows : 

Boston, Mass., July 23, 1909. 
Guy C. Emerson, Esq., 

Superintendent of Streets, Boston, Mass.: 

Dear Sir, — I desire to inform you that our company is 
willing to guarantee the city that the cost of street lighting 
with gas on a five-year contract, beginning February 1, 
1910, shall not exceed $20.51 per lamp, provided the city 



10 City Document No. 35. 

furnish the lamps and equipment. If a contractor cannot be 
secured to execute the contract at this price, or less, we will 
undertake the work ourselves. 

Yours very truly, 
(Signed) E. N. Wrightington, 

Second Vice President, 
Boston Consolidated Gas Company. 

Boston, Mass., July 26, 1909. 
Mr. Guy C. Emerson, 

Superintendent of Streets, City Hall, Boston, Mass.: 

Dear Sir, — Replying to your favor of the 24th inst., it is 
understood, as stated by you, that the price quoted in our 
letter of July 23 of $20.51 per lamp includes the maintenance 
of the lamps, including replacing of all broken glassware and 
other repair parts, and the furnishing of gas, the city's only 
duty being to furnish the lantern complete ready to operate. 

Very truly yours, 
(Signed) E. N. Wrightington, 

Second Vice President. 

The estimated cost to the city of furnishing equipment 
similar to the equipment now in use, estimating that the 
equipment will be discarded in about fifteen years on 
account of wear or of necessity of improved apparatus, will be 
approximately $114,000. If an equipment of inverted 
mantle lamps similar to those that have been tested during 
last summer were adopted, the cost would be approximately 
$207,600. Assuming that the price by the gas company or 
a contractor was the maximum guaranteed by its letter 
(that is, $20.51), the cost per lamp year, including interest 
on investment and sinking fund charges, would be in the 
first case $21.33, and in the second case $22.01. The first 
price would be $2.27 less than the price at present paid, and 
with the inverted mantle lamp would be $1.59 less. It is a 
matter of record that the gas company has made a contract 
with the city of Chelsea for a period of five years, furnishing 
all equipment, at a price of $21.50; also, that the Watertown 
Gas Light Company, said to be a subsidiary corporation of 
the Consolidated Gas Company, has made an offer of $18 
for lighting the streets of Waltham under similar conditions. 
As it is therefore probable that a price less than the present 
price can be obtained, equipment to be furnished by the 
contractor, it seems a matter of doubt if the city would be 
justified in purchasing equipment. 



Street Department. 11 

With a view of determining the suitable form of lighting- 
apparatus, the department has investigated extensively 
various forms of apparatus submitted to it. In general, it 
may be said of gas lamps that they have the advantage of 
reliability, and that in connection with electric lighting they 
furnish an additional independent system of lighting. 
Their disadvantages are the time consumed in lighting the 
lamps, although there is apparatus now on the market that 
would seem to obviate this objection. 

Under the present system one hour is allowed to the lamp- 
lighter for lighting all lamps on his route and this time is 
often exceeded, especially in stormy weather when the 
service of the lamps is most urgently needed. The same 
time is allowed for extinguishing the lamps in the morning. 

Gas lamps are affected more or less by temperature, and 
on account of collection of moisture in the service pipes are 
frequently put out of commission by freezing during very 
cold weather. Strong gusts of wind also reduce the volume 
of light for short intervals. 

It has been found that gas lamps vary in candle power on 
account of the varying pressure in different portions of the 
city, and also on account of the difference in pressure at 
different hours in individual localities. In some localities it 
has been found that the gas pressure varies during the night 
between two and one-half and four and one-half inches of 
water pressure. Experiments seem to show that the varia- 
tion in candle power of lamps without regulators is approxi- 
mately in a direct ratio to the pressure. It is claimed by 
the lamp manufacturers, however, that automatic regulating 
apparatus will prevent such variations. Variations are also 
shown on account of depreciations in the mantles used, and 
this matter is a very hard one to regulate. It does not seem 
feasible to inaugurate a system of inspection that shall deter- 
mine the weight, size and chemical contents of different 
mantles. The above conditions, which do not obtain in 
electric lighting, indicate the excess of supervision and inspec- 
tion necessary to secure equivalent results in gas lighting. 
The electric lamps have the advantage of being lighted from 
the central station and of being subject to small depreciations 
in candle power. They have the disadvantage (especially in 
the suburban districts, where overhead wires are still used) 
of unreliability in times of storm and accident to their wires, 
by which entire districts are left in darkness. 

The department has experimented with various gas lamps 
which it has been able to secure. In attempting to find 
suitable apparatus it has become clear that gas lighting 



12 City Document No. 35. 

apparatus for streets in the United States is practically in 
the hands of a monopoly, and it is impossible to purchase 
in the open market an apparatus as satisfactory as the lamps 
furnished by the various street lighting corporations. Several 
foreign lamps have been secured of the inverted mantle 
type, that seems to represent the latest European practice, 
and they have been compared with the present Welsbach 
and electric lamps in use in the Boston streets, both as 
regards their structural defects and illuminating qualities. 

In general, it may be said that gas lamps are more greatly 
affected by weather conditions than the electric lamps, and 
that inverted mantle lamps are not as reliable under weather 
conditions as the Welsbach lamps now installed. Tests of 
illuminating properties show a somewhat greater volume of 
light for the inverted mantle lamps, this light, however, being 
concentrated in a comparatively small area below the lamp; 
still, assuming that .02 foot candles represent the minimum 
satisfactory illumination for suburban districts, these lights 
give satisfactory illumination in a slightly greater area than 
the Welsbach lamps. The inverted mantle lamps, however, 
use considerably more gas than the Welsbach type. The 
distribution of the Welsbach, considering the total volume of 
light given, is, however, superior. The effective illumination 
of the best lamps tested, as shown by the diagrams hereto 
appended, does not indicate that the advantages of inverted 
mantle lamps are such as would justify any large increase of 
expense over the present equipment. 

Results show that all of the lamps whose curves have been 
plotted, including the electric, are practically equal as regards 
minimum satisfactory illumination. Constant attention must, 
however, be given to gas lamps to maintain their efficiency, 
and the average of the city gas lamp at present is not more 
than 50 per cent of their guaranteed power under the contract. 
It would therefore seem that if gas lighting is to be con- 
tinued a price, including equipment, should be secured equal 
to that of the tungsten lamp (that is, $22.31), that a contract 
should be made for a sufficient term for the contractor to 
secure a return on his investment, and that stringent regula- 
tions should be made in the contract to keep the gas lamps, 
if adopted, to their guaranteed candle power. 

The inspection system should be so reorganized as to 
include an official who is technically qualified as a street 
lighting expert, and he should be furnished with a laboratory 
and equipment sufficient for the experimental determination 
of the illuminating power of all city street lamps. 



Street Department. 



13 



City or Bo-sTON 
Street Department - Lamp Division. 
Tests of Street Lamps. 

lummafion on a plant af riolil'-arjgl&s tp Hi* Iighr-ray,and4-fter above rtie ground 
Summary of 73£ Observations, NoV.30.i9o3; to F6b.o,|9to 

GraTzin \ t , „ ,3SeriEson 19 Lamps 

•RAMSDEU tekls - 19 " 

Improved RanisqeuJ 3 a •• 

WelsbacmVertical 3 " is •• 

Tungsten 6o-cp.EiEcrRic i - 9 

I Fool"-Candle- Illumination on a surface Ifoor distant" from a lijjhT of I Candle-Poyer. 
I Candle-PowfefLipT'it" produced bj a Standard' SperrnaceHCandle, 7 /s-m(Jn dianiefer; 
Wei£hm<£ #5 pound burning af Hie. rafe. of |£0 £mms pef hour 

Gas-burners maintained m 5£ood condition — ■ Gas consumption at* normal pitssure- 

of 2-8 inches Wafer 
EUcfifU bulbs in continuous use since September* 3 1909 




l iV ' ' ' ' ' ' ' z"6' " " " "ae 40 so 

Distance from Burner, in Feet 



14 City Document No. 35. 

Regarding the probable cost of various alternative schemes 
for lighting which may be presented for your consideration, 
on a basis of 12,000 lamps, I submit the following schedule. 
Wherever day labor methods are contemplated, wages of 
$2.25 per day as paid in other departments of the city have 
been estimated. It is assumed that a satisfactory upright 
mantle lamp can be obtained either by purchase or lease. 



Present rate by contract, per lamp year . . $23 00 

Total cost per year 283,200 00 

Consolidated Gas Company's proposal (upright 
mantle lamps), plus interest and sinking fund 

charges, per lamp year 21 33 

Total cost per year 255,960 00 

Immediate investment necessary .... 114,000 00 

Consolidated Gas Company's proposal (inverted 
mantle lamps), plus interest and sinking fund 

charges, per lamp year 22 01 

Total cost per year 264,120 00 

Immediate investment necessary .... 207,600 00 

Edison Company's tungsten lamps, per lamp 

year 22 31 

Total cost per year 267,720 00 

Immediate investment necessary .... None 

City plant, day labor methods (upright mantle 
lamps), plus interest, sinking fund and mis- 
cellaneous charges, per lamp year . . . 23 61 

Total cost per year 283,320 00 

Immediate investment necessary . . . . 125,800 00 

City plant, day labor methods (inverted mantle 
lamps), plus interest, sinking fund and miscel- 
laneous charges, per lamp year .... 24 88 

Total cost per year 298,560 00 

Immediate investment necessary . 219,400 00 



In addition to the above there is still another alternative, 
the leasing of a plant by the city and doing the work by day 
labor methods. I have no available figures as to the probable 
cost except the figures between May, 1907, and September, 
1908, when the city was following this method, which was 
at the rate of $29 per lamp year, or at the rate of $348,000 
per year. It is probable, however, that previous figures can 
be greatly reduced. 



Street Department. 15 

In interpreting the diagram hereto appended, I desire to 
state that the Ramsdell and Graetzin lamps tested are a 
special installation and have been given special attention — 
in my opinion, better attention than it would be possible to 
give them under an installation in large numbers, either by 
the city or by the contractor. The tungsten electric lamps 
tested had been in continuous use for approximately five 
months and had no doubt deteriorated somewhat from their 
original illuminating power. 

Sanitary Division. 

Appropriation and revenue, Sanitary Division . $663,000 00 
Expenditures 637,255 93 



Unexpended balance $25,744 07 

Transferred to city treasury $25,744 07 

Appropriation and revenue, Street Cleaning and 

Watering Division $605,000 00 

Expenditures . . 572,226 16 



Unexpended balance $32,773 84 

Transferred to city treasury - $32,773 84 



The present Sanitary Division was formed by the consolida- 
tion of the former Sanitary Division and Street Cleaning 
and Watering Division, although the existence of separate 
appropriations caused the necessity of separate accounting, 
as in the case of the Highway Division. It has been con- 
ducted during the year under the charge of one deputy 
superintendent, and a very marked increase in efficiency in 
both services has been noted, also a great gain in economy. 

One of the greatest advantages of the consolidation has 
been the fact that the large number of teams employed in 
both branches of the services were under one head, thereby 
obtaining flexibility in transfer from one service to the other 
whenever such transfer was needed for the quick removal of 
snow, ashes and garbage or for other purposes. The sanitary 
service has been conducted with the same proportion of 
day labor and contract work as for the past year. Con- 
siderable new equipment has been purchased, including 
eighty new horses. 

The near expiration of the contract of the New England 
Sanitary Product Company and the rapid filling of dumping 



16 City Document No. 35. 

places for refuse in the various suburban districts make 
imperative the adoption of new methods of refuse disposal. 
Commissions to consider the matter have been in session 
during the large portion of the year and the report of the 
second commission should be given immediate consideration 
and means adopted for the carrying out of the recommenda- 
tions therein contained, or of other measures to accomplish 
the same object, otherwise the division will be seriously 
embarrassed in a short time. 

A continued increase in efficiency has been shown by the 
decreased number of complaints received, although the 
expenses of the sanitary service have been less by $107,944.97 
than for the previous year. 

The street cleaning and Watering service has been con- 
ducted as in former years, and a greater amount of work 
has been done than for the preceding year, at practically 
the same expenditure. The street patrol system has been 
extended by ten men and five teams, and it is expected that 
some extensions will be made in this service during the 
present year. 

Three additional street washing machines have been 
purchased during the present year, increasing the total 
number to four. The equipment is sufficient for the cleaning 
or washing of all asphalt and wood block pavement. 

Catch-all boxes of new design are being installed at different 
points, and their use by the public shows that they are a 
much needed innovation. 

One of the greatest embarrassments both to the sanitary 
service and the street cleaning service of the city has been 
the great lack of compliance by citizens with the various 
ordinances and regulations framed to increase the efficiency 
of the service. Particularly is this true regarding the various 
ordinances to prevent the littering of streets with rubbish, 
the rules and ordinances regarding the separation of refuse 
for collection and the ordinances regarding proper receptacles 
for such refuse. In the report of the special commission on 
refuse disposal an ordinance has been framed intended to 
obviate some of the difficulties now encountered by the 
sanitary service, and it is hoped that this ordinance or a 
similar one will receive early consideration and passage by 
the City Council. A bill has also been introduced into the 
General Court, at the instigation of civic bodies interested, 
to give the police more power in the enforcement of the 
ordinances against littering the streets. 

The use of various dust-laying preparations other than 
water that were experimented with during the previous year 



Street Department. 17 

has been largely extended, so that practically the entire area 
of macadam pavements in the city has been treated with 
some preparation; among them, preparations of terracolio, 
heavy asphaltic oil and glutrin have been experimented with 
to a considerable extent, and calcium chloride has also been 
used to the extent of 408,511 square yards. The greater por- 
tion of the city, however, has been treated with an emulsion 
of petroleum containing an asphalt base to the extent of over 
5,000,000 square yards, covering 312 miles of streets. This 
material has seemed to offer the best solution of the. dust 
problem at the lowest price, and although there were some 
complaints during the early portion of the season regarding 
the disagreeable properties of the preparation, a canvass of 
the residents of the streets complained of invariably showed a 
majority in favor of the oil; and after the hot weather and 
during the latter part of the season few, if any, complaints 
were received. It seems reasonably certain that in addition 
to its dust-laying properties the use of oil on the streets 
materially reduced the number of mosquitoes and flies, and it 
is probable that the use of oil was a contributory factor to the 
low death rate of the city for the past year, the lowest in its 
history. 

Sewer Division. 

Appropriation and revenue, Sewer Division . $351,507 36 
Expenditures 301,145 94 



Unexpended balance $50,361 42 

Transferred to Health Department, $15,326 39 
Transferred to Neponset Bridge, 

rebuilding 13,000 00 

Transferred to Park Department .' 10,237 69 
Transferred to city treasury . . 11,797 34 

i,361 42 



Loan, sewerage works $351,295 77 

Expenditures ........ 324,165 73 



Unexpended balance $27,130 04 

Loan, separate system of drainage .... $895,623 71 
Expenditures 582,162 57 



Unexpended balance $313,461 14 

The work of the Sewer Division has been carried on as for 
several years previous, the expenditures being from three 



18 City Document No. 35. 

funds, an appropriation for maintenance, a loan for sewerage 
works and a loan for separate system of drainage for work 
exclusively in the Charles River Basin drainage area. 

The expenditures for maintenance for the year have been 
reduced $103,122.22 from the expenditures of the preceding- 
year, and so far as noticeable without any decrease in effi- 
ciency. Considerable work in the nature of repairs has been 
done, especially at the pumping station, and their effect has 
been particularly noticeable in the decreased amount of coal 
and oil used in proportion to the amount of sewage pumped. 
A force amounting on the average to 600 men has been 
employed during the year, but the larger amount of con- 
struction work has been done by contract, as usual. The 
policy of cleaning catch-basins and sewers by contract has 
been continued during the year, with marked increase in 
efficiency and decrease in expense. 

The loan for sewerage works has been expended largely for 
the building of sewers on account of new streets and build- 
ing construction in the East Boston, South Boston and 
Dorchester districts, and a beginning has been made in 
replacing the old wooden sewers in the North End district, 
city proper, with masonry structures. The expenditures for 
the next year will probably be along the same lines, and 
it is hoped to rebuild a much larger portion of old sewers in 
the city proper, and also to attempt the construction of at 
least one section of the Dorchester high level sewer, so called. 
The building of sewers for the relief of the South End dis- 
trict has been increasingly agitated during the past year, and 
measures should be taken as early as possible to provide for 
the relief of this district. 

The loan for separate system of drainage, amounting to 
$895,623.71, has been expended largely in the West Roxbury 
district, an amount approximating $100,000 being devoted 
to the extension of Stony brook to Forest Hills square. It is 
anticipated that the brook will be extended beyond Forest 
Hills square during the coming season to a point where 
work can be suspended for a term of years, if thought 
desirable. 

The separation of systems in the West Roxbury district is 
well advanced at the present time, and it seems advisable 
that a beginning at least should be made in the separation in 
the Back Bay district, city proper. Plans have been made for 
the relief of the district in the neighborhood of Dartmouth 
street, extending as far north as Church street and as far 
south as Exeter street, and it is intended to undertake this 
work during the coming year. 



Street Department. 



19 



Boston and Cambridge Bridges. 



Appropriation 
Expenditures 



464 72 



As previously stated, this city's share of the expenses of 
the Boston and Cambridge Bridge Commission has been 
borne by the general appropriation for the Bridge Division. 
Considerable repairs have been made on the bridges, notably 
the strengthening of the draw of the Harvard Bridge and 
extensive work on Western Avenue Bridge. Many of the 
bridges are in need of greater repairs, and some of them, 
notably the North Harvard Street Bridge, should be rebuilt 
as soon as possible. 

The adoption of electric lights on the Cambridge Bridge 
has rendered it possible to place a light in each of the lanterns 
designed for the purpose without materially increasing the 
cost. The electric lights on the Harvard Bridge have been 
changed from carbon filament lamps to tungsten lamps, with 
a considerable increase of efficiency and at a lower price than 
formerly. 

The work on these bridges during the early part of the year 
was under charge of Mr. William H. Joyce and during the 
latter part of the year of Mr. Francis J. Smith, they being for 
their terms of service the Cambridge members of the com- 
mission. To these gentlemen belong in a great measure the 
credit for the very excellent work accomplished. 

The expenditures under the several appropriations for the 
year 1909 were as follows : 



Maintenance 

Street improvements 
Highways, making of 
Separate system of drainage 
Sewerage works . 
Bridge specials . . 
Paving specials . 



5,864,798 52 

81,968 83 

123,673 91 

582,162 57 

324,165 73 

3,894 11 

23,930 02 



Total 



i,004,593 69 



20 



City Document No. 35. 



Recapitulation of Expenditures for the Twelve Months ending 
January 31, 1910. 



Object of Appropriation. 



Current 
Expenses. 



Special 
Appropriations. 



Total. 



Street Department: 
Central Office. . . . 
Bridge Division . . . 

Ferry Division 

Lamp Division . . . 
Paving Division . . 
Sanitary Division . 
Sewer Division . . . 



Street Cleaning and Watering 
Division 



Street improvements. 
Highways, making of. 



122,518 63 
217,317 43 
222,101 10 
719,574 91 
1,172,658 42 
637,255 93 
301,145 94 

572,226 16 



$3,894 


11 




23,930 


02 


906,328 


30 



81,968 83 
123,673 91 



$22,518 63 
221,211 54 
222,101 10 
719,574 91 

1,196,588 44 
637,255 93 

1,207,474 24 

572,226 16 

81,968 83 
123,673 91 



Totals . 



$3,864,798 52 



$1,139,795 17 



$5,004,593 69 



Comparative Table Showing Cost of Maintenance of the Street Department since 1899. 



Division. 


1899-1900. 


1900-01. 


1901-02. 


1902-03. 


1903-04. 


1904-05. 


1905-06. 


1906-07. 


1907-08. 


1908-09. 


1909-10. 




S1S.799 41 
120,408 72 

15,998 18 
211,822 87 


$19,994 66 
138,580 56 

17,353 27 
236,999 91 


$24,999 S3 
170.S66 18 

18,394 97 
248,754 06 


S20.3S6 04 
164,082 13 

16,400 04 
227.6S8 29 


$21,092 06 
171,789 52 

16,715 12 
254,535 23 


$20,853 21 
1S5.269 84 

16,263 90 
25S.126 20 


$21,902 91 
184,564 54 

20,878 84 
273,995 90 












$188,235 55 

11,609 64 
265,463 S3 
826,804 01 
860,246 89 

77,023 96 
767,859 76 
374,075 92 
465,005 94 
153,423 07 


$199,342 12 

11,230 57 
294,357 S2 
840,016 93 
831,113 67 
144,117 96 
790,243 7S 
402.3S9 90 
501.6SS 67 
152,235 45 


$180,273 01 

18,524 29 
249.06S 39 
809,510 06 
775.S38 06 

58,143 37 
7 15,21.111 '.ill 
351,162 41 
419,275 91 
154,679 90 


19S,s.-,2 71 

18,464 72 

222,101 10 

719,574 91 

1,089,247 94 

131,357 56 


Boston and Cam- 
bridge Bridges. . . 






705,432 68 
154,625 18 
567,107 81 
347,133 64 
322,951 15 
174,625 97 


753,562 34 
29.13S 38 
609,664 67 
362,060 24 
339,747 23 
174,742 45 


837, S31 07 
93,518 45 
623,000 50 
345,669 05 
356,445 72 
164,259 36 


780,236 39 
121,899 66 
675,319 64 
301,743 69 
392,802 09 
160,147 25 


785,946 3S 
114,395 94 
654,975 S7 
2S8.679 26 
403,626 11 
164,104 74 


S08.604 99 
264.S40 43 
706.529 89 
324,360 72 
434,172 62 
165,071 OS 


S74.636 SS 
137,115 S9 
703,382 08 
381,687 78 
448,837 79 
189,347 50 


Removal of snow. . . 






Street Cleaning .... 
Street Watering. . . . 


353,550 33 
170.72S 75 


Totals 


$2,638,905 61 


$2,681, S43 71 


$2,883,739 19 


$2,860,705 22 


$2,S75,S50 23 


$3,1S4,092 SS 


$3,236,350 11 


$3,989, 74S 57 


$4,166,736 S7 


$3,761,676 30 


$3,864,79S 52 



Hired Team Contracts. 



District. 


Awarded to 


Dated 


Single, 
per 
day. 


Double, 
per 
day. 


Extra 
Men, 
per 
day. 


From 


To 


Paving 
Division. 


Sanitary 
Division. 


Sewer 
Division. 


Street 
Cleaning 
Division. 


Total. 






Feb. 19, 1909 
Feb. 19, 1909 
Feb. 19, 1909 
Feb. 19, 1909 
Feb. 27, 1909 
Feb. 27, 1909 
Feb. 19, 1909 
Feb. 27, 1909 
Feb. 19, 1909 


$2 80 
3 00 
3 00 

2 75 

3 00 
3 20 

2 90 

3 15 
3 05 


S5 00 
4 85 
4 85 
4 45 
4 70 
4 50 
4 45 
4 50 
4 50 


$2 00 
2 00 
2 00 
2 00 
2 00 
2 00 
2 00 
2 00 
1 S5 


Feb. 1 
Feb. 1 
Feb. 1 
Feb. 1 
Feb. 1 
Feb. 1 
Feb. 1 
Feb. 1 
Feb. 1 


1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 
1909 


Jan. 31, 1910 
Jan. 31, 1910 
Jan. 31, 1910 
Jan. 31, 1910 
Jan. 31, 1910 
Jan. 31, 1910 
Jan. 31, 1910 
Jan. 31, 1910 
Jan. 31, 1910 


$3,145 00 
3,083 25 
53 35 
2.916 67 
3,918 55 
8,952 55 
8,374 33 
6,111 68 
4,111 97 


$1,418 80 
nothing 
nothing 
nothing 
nothing 
2,461 75 
1,163 75 
1,852 04 
217 13 


$352 50 
213 40 
205 20 
415 61 
218 55 

2,852 45 

nothing 
373 36 

2.48S 97 


$1,151 00 

nothing 
1,282 13 
nothing 
nothing 
nothing 
1,809 98 
2,133 50 
6,947 47 


$6,067 30 






3,296 65 






1,540 68 






3,332 28 






4,137 10 






14.266 75 






11.34S 06 




William T. McNally Company . 


10,470 5S 




13,765 54 









1 Advertised and awarded to lowest bidder. 

2 Advertised and awarded to lowest bidder on doubles and second lowest bidder on singles. 

3 Advertised and awarded to lowest bidder on singles and second lowest bidder on doubles. 

4 Advertised and awarded to lowest bidder on doubles and tenth lowest bidder on singles. 
6 Advertised and awarded to lowest bidder on doubles and sixth lowest bidder on singles 



Street Department. 



21 



Financial Statement of the Street Department Appropriation. 

February 1, 1909, to January SI, 1910. 
Maintenance. 



Appropriation. 


Appropria- 
tions and 
Transfers dur- 
1909-10. 


Revenue. 


Total 
Credits. 


Expendi- 
tures for the 
twelve months 
ending Janu- 
ary 31, 1910. 


Balances 
of Divi- 
sions, 
January 
31, 1910.* 


Street Department: 


i $22,782 00 
2 223,786 00 
'230,000 00 
* 720,858 20 
5 1,167,503 06 

6 663,000 00 

7 311,435 92 

'605,000 00 




$22,782 00 
224,781 97 
230,000 00 
720,858 20 
1,172,658 42 
663,000 00 
312,943 28 

605,000 00 


$22,518 63 
217,317 43 
222,101 10 
719,574 91 
1,172,658 42 
637,255 93 
301,145 94 

572,226 16 


$263 37 




$995 97 


7,464 54 
7,898 90 






1,283 29 


Paving Division 


5,155 36 


25,744 07 


Sewer Division 

Street Cleaning and 


1,507 36 


11,797 34 
32,773 84 








Totals 


13,944,365 18 


$7,658 69 


$3,952,023 87 


$3,864,798 52 


$87,225 35 







1 Appropriation 

Transferred to city treasury 



$22,782 00 
263 37 



2 Appropriation . . . $223,786 00 

Revenue . 995 97 

Transferred to city treasury 7,464 54 



' Appropriation . ■ $230,000 00 

Transferred to city treasury 7,898 90 

* Appropriation . $800,000 00 

Transferred to repair ferryboat "General Sumner". . . 40,000 00 

Transferred to Paving Division 17,503 06 

Transferred to Washington street, West Roxbury . . . 12,788 05 

Transferred to City Council, incidental expenses . . . 5,320 86 

Transferred to Mayor's office 3,529 83 

Transferred to city treasury 1,283 29 

6 Appropriation . , $1,150,000 00 

Revenue 5,155 36 

Transferred from Lamp Division 17,503 06 

6 Appropriation $663,000 00 

Transferred to city treasury 25,744 07 

'Appropriation $350,000 00 

Revenue : 1,507 36 

Transferred to Health Department 15,326 39 

Transferred to Neponset Avenue Bridge, rebuilding . . 13,000 00 

Transferred to Park Department 10,237 69 

Transferred to city treasury . 11,797 34 

8 Appropriation $605,000 00 

Transferred to city treasury 32,773 84 



$22,518 63 



$217,317 43 



$222,101 10 



6719.574 91 



$1,172,658 42 



$637,255 93 



$301,145 94 



$572,226 16 



For detail of distribution see foot of table. 



22 



City Document No. 35. 



The following tables show the snowfall and rainfall since 
1903: 

Snowfall (inches). 



Month. 


1903-04. 


1904-05. 


1905-06. 


1906-07. 


1907-08. 


1908-09. 


1909-10. 




2.2 

10.6 

35.7 

16.5 

8.9 

1.4 






1.1 
15.5 
16.1 
25.5 

6.6 


7.0 
4.3 
9.3 
4.8 
0.8 


3.5 

11.2 

2.3 

3.1 




December 


12.0 

21.3 

8.0 

3.6 


3.5 

6.1 

6.1 

21.9 


12.3 

11.9 


February 

March 


12.6 
00.2 


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Totals 


75.3 


44.9 


37.6 


64.8 


26.2 


20.1 


37.0 



Rainfall (inches). 



Month. 



1903. 



1904. 



1905. 



1906. 



1907. 



1908. 



1909. 



January . . 
February . 
March .... 

April 

May 

June 

July 

August. . . 
September 
October . . 
November 
December . 

Totals 



3.43 
3.90 
5.95 
4.43 
0.32 
7.19 
2.99 
3.33 
2.43 
3.95 
1.48 
2.57 



41.97 



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



2.96 
2.66 
5.45 
2.15 
4.91 



39.64 



32.08 



40.60 



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



37.56 



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



30.07 



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



40.67 



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



Street Department. 



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Street Department. 25 

The following changes in pavements were made during the 
year: 

0.00 mile or 468 square yards asphalt changed to granite block. 

0.04 mile or 610 square yards asphalt blocks changed to brick. 

0.11 mile or 1,598 square yards granite block changed to asphalt. 

0.03 mile or 560 square yards granite block changed to bituminous 
macadam. 

0.14 mile or 3,678 square yards plank on bridges changed to granite 
block. 

0.02 mile or 750 square yards plank on bridges changed to brick. 

0.14 mile or 1,211 square yards macadam changed to asphalt. 

1.40 miles or 29,516 square yards macadam ehanged to granite block. 

0.31 mile or 6,012 square yards macadam changed to wood block. 

1.03 miles or 16,465 square yards macadam changed to brick. 

0.08 mile or 1,125 square yards macadam changed to gravel. 

3.90 miles or 62,546 square yards gravel changed to macadam. 

0.30 mile or 16,333 square yards not graded changed to granite block. 

1.07 miles or 24,743 square yards not graded changed to macadam. 

Streets laid out or discontinued by the Street Commis- 
sioners during the year show : 

Asphalt increased 0.11 mile or 493 square yards. 
Macadam increased 0.36 mile or 5,681 square yards. 
Gravel increased 3.83 miles or 57,163 square yards. 
Not graded increased 0.15 mile or 9,468 square yards. 

The building of Charles River Dam shows: 

Granite block increased 0.00 mile or 2,062 square yards. 

The removal of Mt. Washington Avenue Bridge shows: 

Granite block decreased 0.05 mile or 1,244 square yards. 
Plank on bridges decreased 0.01 mile or 201 square yards. 

Corrections on account of revision and other causes show; 

Asphalt decreased 0.03 mile or 52 square yards. 

Granite block decreased 0.07 mile and increased 1,713 square yards. 

Plank on bridges increased 0.02 mile or 640 square yards. 

Brick decreased 0.00 mile or 13 square yards. 

Cobble increased 0.00 mile or 27 square yards. 

Bitulithic increased 0.00 mile or 24 square yards. 

Macadam decreased 0.17 mile or 8,624 square yards. 

Gravel increased 0.22 mile or 3,554 square yards. 

Not graded decreased 0.01 mile and increased 5,027 square yards. 



26 



City Document No. 35. 



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Street Department. 



27 



Public streets laid out by the Street Commissioners during 
the year show pavements increased 4.45 miles or 72 ; 905 
square yards; public streets discontinued show pavements 
decreased 0.00 mile or 100 square yards. 

Public footways laid out by the Street Commissioners dur- 
ing the year show accepted foot passageways increased 0.06 
mile or 417 square yards. 

The building of Charles River Dam shows pavements 
increased 0.00 mile or 2 ; 062 square yards. 

The removal of Mt. Washington Avenue Bridge shows 
pavements decreased 0.06 mile or 1,445 square yards. 

Corrections to previous measurements on account of re- 
vision and other causes show pavements decreased 0.04 mile 
and increased 2,296 square yards. 

Total net increase 4.35 miles or 75,718 square yards pave- 
ments on public streets. 

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



Miles. 

1859 111.50 

1871 201.32 

1872 207.40 

1873 209.24 

1874 '..313.90 

1875 318.58 

1876 327.50 

1877 333.20 

1878 340.39 

1879 345.19 

1880 350.54 

1881 355.50 

1882 359.85 

1883 367.99 



Miles. 

1884 374.10 

1885 379.60 

1886 383.55 

1887 390.30 

1888 392.72 

1889 397.84 

1890 404.60 

1891 409.60 

1892 434.59 

1893 443.34 

1894 447.65 

1895 452.12 

1896 456.11 

1897 459.12 



Miles. 

1898 471.19 

1899 479.47 

1900 489.55 

1901 491.85 

1902 496.90 

1903 499.85 

1904 500.39 

1905 502.20 

1906 502.80 

1907 510.04 

1908 511.60 

1909 514.28 

1910 518.63 



28 City Document No. 35. 



DESCRIPTION OF DISTRICTS, 1909. 



The City of Boston is hereby divided into Street Depart- 
ment districts, ten in number, described and bounded as 
follows : 

District 1 . — South Boston and Dorchester North. Bounded 
northerly by the Harbor Commissioners' line to Congress 
street, thence by and including Congress street to Atlantic 
avenue, thence westerly by and not including Atlantic avenue 
and Atlantic avenue extension to the South bay arid Fort 
Point channel, thence by Fort Point channel and Midland 
Division of the N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R. to Dudley street, 
thence southerly by and not including Dudley street, Stough- 
ton street, Pleasant street and Savin Hill avenue to Old 
Colony Division of the N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R., by and not 
including Savin Hill avenue, northerly side, to the Harbor 
Commissioners' line, thence easterly by the Harbor Commis- 
sioners' line. 

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

District 3.— Charlestown. 

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

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

District 6. — Dorchester. Beginning at the Harbor Com- 
missioners' line, by and including Savin Hill avenue, Pleasant 
street, Stoughton street and Dudley street to Midland Divi- 
sion of the N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R. to Columbia road, by 
and not including Columbia road to Blue Hill avenue, by and 
including Blue Hill avenue, Canterbury street and Angell 
street to Blue Hill avenue and Talbot avenue, by and not 
including Talbot avenue, Ashmont street and Freeport street 
to Commercial Point Bridge, to Harbor Commissioners' line 
to point of beginning. 



Street Department. 29 

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

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

District 9.— Ashmont. Bounded northerly by District 6, 
namely, beginning at the Harbor Commissioners' line to 
Commercial Point Bridge, by and including Freeport street, 
Ashmont street and Talbot avenue to Blue Hill avenue, by 
and not including Angell street, by and including Canterbury 
street to Morton street, by and not including Canterbury 
street and Ashland street to Harvard street, by and including 
Harvard street to Hyde Park line, by the Hyde Park line and 
the Milton line to Neponset river, to Harbor Commissioners' 
line. 

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

Respectfully submitted, 

Guy C. Emerson, 
Superintendent of Streets. 



PART II. 

APPENDICES. 



APPENDIX A. 



REPORT OF THE DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT OF 
FERRY DIVISION. 



Boston, February 1, 1910. 

Mr. Guy C. Emerson, 

Superintendent of Streets: 

Dear Sir, — I respectfully submit herewith the annual 
report of the Ferry Division for the year ending January 
31, 1910. 

The property in charge of this division is as follows: 

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

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

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

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



34 City Document No. 35. 

The following steam ferryboats are in commission: 

Name. When Built. Kind. Length. 

Revere 1875 Side-wheel. 148 ft. 

D. D. Kelly 1879 " 148 " 

Hugh O'Brien 1883 " 163 " 

General Hancock 1887 " 148 " 

Noddle Island 1899 Propeller. 164 " 3 in. 

Governor Russell 1900 " 164 " 3 " 

General Sumner 1900 " 164 " 3 " 

Respectfully submitted, 

H. P. Christiernin, 
Deputy Superintendent. 



Street Department — Ferry Division. 35 



STREET DEPARTMENT.— FERRY DIVISION. 

Consolidated Financial Statement for the Year ending 
January 31, 1910. 

1 . Receipts. 

Total cash receipts during the year .... $107,332 30 
Cash in hands of toll men at beginning of year . 200 00 

$107,532 30 
Cash paid over to City Collector . 107,332 30 

Balance of cash on hand at end of year . $200 00 

2. Appropriations and Expenditures. 

Balance unexpended from previous years (loans) . $40,015 60 

Received from City Treasurer, an- 
nual appropriation for this divi- 
sion for 1909-10 .... $230,000 00 

Less amount unexpended at close 

of year 7,898 90 

222,101 10 



Total appropriations ..... $262,116 70 
Total expenditures 222,101 10 



Balance unexpended (loans) $40,015 60 

3. Result of Operations for the Year. 

Receipts for the year (net income) .... $107,332 30 
Ordinary expenses 
Interest on ferry debt 



Depreciation of boats, 
Depreciation of ma- 
chinery and tools . 
Decrease in stock of 
supplies . 



Net outgo for the year 





$222,101 10 
17,935 00 




111,098 73 


$240,036 10 




514 95 






8,577 21 


20,190 89 




ar 


. 


260,226 99 



Net loss for the year $152,894 69 



36 



City Document No. 35. 



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40 



City Document No. 35. 



6. Comparative Balance Sheets at the close of each Year for Five Years. 





January 31, 
1906. 


January 31, 
1907. 


January 31, 
1908. 


January 31, 
1909. 


January 31, ' 
1910. 


Assets. 


















Cash in hands of tollmen 


$550 


00 


$200 00 


$200 


00 


$200 00 


$200 00 


Fuel and supplies on hand 


10,236 93 


4,295 


14 


18,970 


60 


13,307 77 


4,730 56 


City Treasurer (balance of appro- 


25,015 


6n 


15 


fin 


15 


60 


15 60 


40,015 60 


Real estate and buildings 
(assessors' valuations) 


577,400 


00 


573,400 


00 


578,400 


00 


606,400 00 


606,400 00 








25,000 


on 










Ferryboats (less depreciation) . . 


222,709 


30 


209,346 


74 


196,785 


94 


184,978 78 


173,880 05 




6,835 


50 


6,151 


95 


5,536 


76 


5,149 45 


4,634 50 






Total tangible assets 


$842,747 


33 


$818,409 


43 


$799,908 


90 


$810,051 60 


$829,860 71 


Cost of avenues, etc., East Bos- 
ton (previous to 1870) 2 .'. . . . . 


315,815 


68 


315,815 


68 


315,815 


68 


315,815 68 


315,815 68 




2,620,543 


31 


2,823,306 


28 


3,038,382 


58 


3,190,953 96 


3,343,848 65 


Totals 


$3,779,106 


32 


$3,957,531 


39 


$4,154,107 


16 


$4,316,821 24 


$4,489,525 04 


Liabilities. 


















Capital invested by City of 


$3,754,090 
25,015 


72 
60 


$3,957,515 
15 


79 

60 


$4,154,091 
15 


56 
60 


$4,316,805 64 
15 60 


$4,449, 509~44 


Appropriations account (credit 


40,015 r 60 






Total liabilities 


$3,779,106 


32 


$3,957,531 


39 


$4,154,107 


16 


$4,316,821 24 


$4,489,525 04 

















Detail of Capital Invested by the City of Boston. 




Total expenditures to date, per 


$9,542,934 34 

16,920 00 

279,148 85 


$9,849,968 17 

18,114 18 

279,148 85 


$10,152,247 67 

18,075 00 

279,148 85 


$10,419,391 06 

17,935 00 

279,148 85 


$10,659,427 16 


Interest on debt for the year 


17,935 00 


Interest previous years, etc., 


279,148 85 


Total expenditures 

Deduct total receipts paid to 


3 $9,839,003 19 
3 6,084,912 47 


3 $10,147,23120 
3 6,189,715 41 


3 $10,449,471 52 
3 6,295,379 96 


3 $10,716,47491 
3 6,399,669 27 


3 $10,956,51101 
3 6,507,001 T 57 






Excess of expenditures, viz., 
capital invested by city 


$3,754,090 72 


$3,957,615 79 


$4,154,091 £6 


$4,316,805 64 


$4,449,509 44 















1 Included in real estate and buildings by assessors. 

2 See footnote 4 under Table 4. 

3 Auditor's figures for total expenditures and receipts are $60,278.56 more than above, the difference 
(capital invested) being the same; $3,542.50 for additional interest and $33 counted twice on total of ferry 
books have also been included in these figures. 



Street Department — Ferry Division. 41 



Total Expenditures upon Ferries since 1858=59. 

Expenditures for avenues, paving, interest, 
etc., previous to purchase of the ferries by • 
the city 1 $444,101 30 

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

Expenditures for ferryboats since April, 1870, 2 618,070 58 

Expenditures for new buildings, piers, drops, 

etc. 2 '-..... 555,523 64 

Expenditures for tools and fixtures 2 . . 14,752 46 

Expenditures for land from Lincoln's Wharf in 

1887 . . .... 5,562 52 

Expenditures for land from Battery Wharf in 

1893 10,000 00 



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

Expenditures for repairs of all kinds 2 . . 935,167 75 

Expenditures for fuel 2 1,430,197 46 

Expenditures for salaries and wages 2 . . 5,038,329 14 

Expenditures for all other purposes . . 1,688,709 72 

$11,016,789 57 



Total Receipts from Ferries since 1858-59. 

Receipts from rents, etc., previous to purchase 

of ferries . . . . . . . . $29,588 56 

Receipts from ferry tolls since purchase of 

ferries 2 6,279,874 87 

Receipts from rents since purchase of ferries, 2 62,653 45 

Receipts from sales of ferryboats 2 . . . 147,331 21 

Receipts from all other sources, per ferry books, 2 3 17,297 19 
Receipts from all other sources, additional, per 

auditor 30,734 85 



$6,567,480 13 
Less amount in hands of tollmen . . 200 00 



Total, per auditor's figures .... $6,567,280 13 

1 See footnote 4 under Table 4. 

2 According to books of the Ferry Division. 

8 $104.18 rejected money and $33 counted twice have been deducted from this 
item. See previous reports. 



42 



City Document No. 35. 



Regular Annual (Ordinary) and Special Appropria- 
tions (Extraordinary) of the Ferry Division of 
the Street Department for the Year ending 
January 31, 1910. 

Appropriation for the year ending January 31, 

1910 $230,000 00 

Balance unexpended at close of year and turned 

over to city treasury 7,898 90 



Amount of expenditures $222,101 10 

Special Appropriations. 

Appropriation authorized and issued May 27, 

1902, for ferry improvements . $100,000 00 

Amount expended from May 27, 1902, to Febru- 
ary 1, 1910 99,984 40 

Unexpended balance of appropriation January 

31, 1910 $15 60 

Appropriation authorized January 19, 1910, for 
transfer from Lamp Division for repairing 
ferryboat "General Sumner" .... $40,000 00 

Unexpended balance of this appropriation Janu- 
ary 31, 1910 $40,000 00 



Statement Showing Receipts at Each Ferry. 

North Ferry. 



From Tollmen. 


Foot 

Passengers. 


Team 
Tickets. 


Total. 


East Boston, side 


$17,138 50 
17,852 79 


$10,391 50 
6,057 00 


$27,530 00 


Boston side 


23,909 79 




$34,991 29 


$16,448 50 


$51,439 79 



From tollmen $51,439 79 

From gatemen: 

For 8 1 , 1 1 9 foot passengers at 1 cent, $811 19 
For cash fares for teams . . 7,852 78 

8,663 97 



Total at North Ferry 



),103 76 



Street Department — Ferry Division. 

South Ferry. 



43 



Fkom Tollmen. 


Foot 
Passengers. 


Team 
Tickets 


Total. 


East Boston side 


$12,809 67 
13,618 46 


$3,321 50 
6,463 00 


$16,131 17 


Boston side 


20,081 46 








$26,428 13 


$9,784 50 


$36,212 63 



From tollmen 

From gatemen: 

For 63,235 foot passengers at 1 cent, 

For cash fares for teams 



Total at South Ferry 



$632 35 
7,472 96 



5,212 63 



8,105 31 
,317 94 



North and South Ferries as above 
Tickets paid for at office of City Collector 
Tickets paid for at office of Ferry Division 
Received in lieu of free ferries, July 4, 1909 



Total ferriage receipts 
Rents for the year 
Sales of old material 
Commissions on public telephone 
Reimbursed damages 
Head-house privileges 

Total cash receipts as above 



$104,421 
100 


70 
00 


1,181 30 
1 00 


$105,704 00 
405 66 


193 


59 


27 


05 


2 


00 


1,000 


00 



$107,332 30 



Statement Showing the Difference of Travel on the 
Ferries from February 1, 1909, to February 1, 1910. 

North Ferry. South Ferry. 

Foot passengers at 1 cent each . . 3,580,248 2,706,048 
Foot passengers by ticket . . 45,033 21,132 

Foot passengers free . . . 300 660 



Total foot passengers 

One-horse teams and pleasure car- 
riages 

Two-horse teams .... 
Three-horse teams .... 
Four-horse teams .... 

Carried forward .... 



3,625,581 2,727,840 



366,261 

146,936 

8,867 

4,679 


259,462 

98,195 

3,062 

4,578 



526,743 



365,297 



44 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward .... 
Two-horse pleasure carriages and 

hacks 

Hand carts, etc. .... 

Dragwheels 

Free teams 


North Ferry. 

526,743 

24,681 

4,508 

9 

4,422 


South Ferry. 

365,297 

11,986 

1,426 

3 

300 


Total teams . . . 


560,363 


379,012 



Total Travel on Both Ferries from February 1, 1905, 
to February 1, 1910. 





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626,518 

225,361 

9,169 

11,678 

21,728 

4,518 
88 


634,839 

225,024 

10,409 

11,547 

18,571 

4,936 
41 


608,744 

238,911 

, 8,091 

16,897 

26,381 

5,251 
23 


612,167 

214,572 

8,262 

11,488 

30,720 

5,058 
29 


625,723 

245,131 

11,929 

9 257 








Two-horse carriages and hacks. . 
Two-cent tolls for hand carts, 


36,667 

5,934 
12 








Total teams at both ferries . 


S99,060 


905,367 


604,298 


882,296 


934,653 


Total foot passengers 


6,708,152 


6,292,393 


6,353,101 


6,385,697 


6,352,461 



Ticket Statement for the Year ending January 31, 1910. 





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221 736 


63,430 
334,120 


2,250 
3,408 


287,416 
431,548 


66,165 
331,742 


221,251 
99,806 


One-horse team tickets 


94,020 


Two-horse team tickets ..... 


59,099 


221,252 


672 


281,023 


219,813 


61,210 


Three-horse team tickets .... 


5,799 


10,926 




16,725 


10,400 


6,325 


Four-horse team tickets 


7,898 


8,480 




16,378 


8,362 


8,016 


One-horse carriage tickets . . . 


22,659 


12,380 




35,039 


12,156 


22,883 


Two-horse carriage tickets. . . 


2,646 


9,480 




12,126 


9,375 


2,751 



Street Department — Ferry Division. 



45 



List of Contracts from February 1, 1909, to February 1, 1910. 



Date. 



Awarded to 



Contract. 



Amount 
Paid. 



1909. 

Feb. 1 . 

Feb. 11. 

Feb. 16. 

Feb. 24. 

April 1 . 

June 7. 

July 16. 

Oct. 9. 

Oct. 20. 

Nov. 11. 

Dec. 29. 

1910. 

Jan. 15. 



Simon Collins 

Margaret Sullivan. 



Teaming coal from sheds to boats at 
23 cents per ton 



News stand privilege, South Ferry Head- 
house, East Boston side 



National Automatic Ma- 
chine Company 



Installing eight weighing and ten vend- 
ing machines in head-houses 



Frank Ridlon Company . . 

Bader Coal Company l . . . 
Frank Ridlon Company . . 

The Atlantic Works 



New controller on motor at South 
Ferry, Boston side '• 

For 5,670 tons coal 



New controller on motor at 
Ferry, Boston side 



North 



Removing old smokestack and erecting 
a new one on ferryboat "General 
Hancock" 



The Atlantic Works . 



Hauling ferryboat "Governor Russell" 
out on railway, repairing rudder and 
propeller, and also machinery 



The Lockwood Manufactur- 
ing Company 



Removing old and installing new heat- 
ing coils in two cabins of ferryboat 
"Governor Russell" 



Lawler Brothers .... 
Betts Brothers & Co. 



Repairing middle pier, North Ferry, 
East Boston side 



Raising and floating ferryboat "General 
Sumner " 



Richard T. Green Company, 



Repairing ferryboat " General Sumner," 
damaged by fire 



,751 76 



4 50 per 
month. 



1,000 00 

195 00 
17,981 01 

186 00 

179 00 

1,328 00 



117 


00 


275 


00 


500 


00 


32,980 


00 



\ ' Contract made by Supply Department. 



46 City Document No. 35. 



APPENDIX B. 



REPORT OF THE DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT OF 
HIGHWAY DIVISION. 



Boston, Mass., February 23, 1910. 

Mr. Guy C. Emerson, 

Superintendent of Streets: 

Dear Sir, — I submit herewith a report of the income, 
expenditures and operations of the Paving Division for the 
year 1909, together with that of the Bridge Division, both 
divisions having been merged into the Highway Division. 
The appropriations were provided this year out of the gen- 
eral tax levy, the same as last year. In addition to the general 
maintenance work performed by the division forces, a con- 
siderable amount of permanent pavement was laid by con- 
tract in several sections of the city. 

Several departures have been made in the character of the 
pavement laid and in the treatment of macadam streets, 
which are described in another part of the report. 

Streets paved with Standard No. 1 blocks are North street, 
between Blackstone and Richmond streets; South Market 
street, between Commercial street and Atlantic avenue, and 
Albany street, between Broadway extension and Dover street. 
Streets paved with the smaller special cut blocks are Massa- 
chusetts avenue, from Southampton street to the New Eng- 
land Railroad Bridge, and part of Washington street, West 
Roxbury, between Green and Morton streets. 

A further departure has been made in the use of brick 
blocks for street surface. This form of pavement is suitable 
for residential districts where the teaming traffic is heavy, 
and also for streets with track locations. The brick blocks 
laid this year were confined to several streets in Roxbury, a 
residential and manufacturing section, 17,188 square yards 
having been laid. This pavement is durable, easy to clean, 
gives a smooth, even surface, and is less expensive than granite 
blocks. Streets paved with brick blocks on concrete base 
were Ruggles street, between Tremont and Cabot streets; 
Whittier street, between Columbus avenue and Cabot street; 



Street Department — Highway Division. 47 

Vernon street, between Tremont and Cabot streets; Linden 
Park street, between Tremont and Cabot streets; Hamp- 
shire street, between Cabot and Linden Park streets; Sim- 
mons street, between Vernon and Linden Park streets, and 
Derne street, between Hancock and Temple streets. 

In the care and maintenance of macadam surfaces, of 
which there is a large amount, the following streets were 
treated with a coal tar product by the penetration method: 
Rose street, Wilkes street, Providence street, part of Hunt- 
ington avenue in the city proper and South End, Washington 
street, Brighton, and a part of Bennington street, East Bos- 
ton. By the penetration method, using asphalt oil, part of 
Bennington street, between Wordsworth and Saratoga streets, 
and Huntington avenue, between Gainsborough and Bryant 
streets, were surfaced. By the mixing method, that is, mix- 
ing stone and hot asphalt oil in a mixing machine and placing 
on the street, Morton street, between Forest Hills square and 
Blue Hill avenue, was surfaced. Of the ordinary water- 
bound macadam, a very extensive area was resurfaced, each 
district force being very busily employed while the weather 
permitted. A total area of 582,267 square yards were 
resurfaced. 

At this time it might not be amiss to make a few recom- 
mendations in regard to a number of important streets that 
are at the present time partly macadam and partly granite 
blocks. These are car track streets; the center for a width 
of seventeen feet is paved with granite blocks, which leaves 
a narrow strip of macadam on each side which, on account of 
its narrow limits, is constantly in need of repairs. These 
streets should be constructed with a uniform pavement for 
the entire width, so that the traffic would not necessarily be 
confined to one beaten path, but could roll over any part 
of it. A pavement of the special cut granite block or the 
brick block on concrete base would be suitable and would 
eliminate the maintenance charges in these streets, which are. 
considerable. 

Sidewalks. 

The construction of sidewalks has not been pursued with 
the view of bettering conditions, neither has a systematized 
scheme been adopted toward accomplishing anything in this 
direction. Whatever has been done was spasmodic, emanat- 
ing in most instances with the abutter. Constructing side- 
walks in this manner has resulted in a variegated assortment 
of artificial stone, brick and gravel on about every street in 
the city. A systematic plan should be adopted whereby a 



48 City Document No. 35. 

definite area could be constructed each year until the prin- 
cipal streets have been provided with a uniform sidewalk. 
All assessment streets under construction or proposed for 
construction are provided for in this respect, in that artifi- 
cial stone sidewalks are part of the contract for the street 
construction. 

Steeet Openings. 

The total number of permits issued this year for street 
openings was 13,597, about 1,500 more than last year. This 
increase is distributed all over the city, and permanent 
pavements are disturbed as freely as macadam streets. 
From experience in past years it is evident that street open- 
ings will increase in the future with the changes in the older 
sections and the developments in the outlying sections of 
the city, resulting in a deterioration of street surface. To 
offset consequent expense, which must ultimately devolve 
upon the city for repairs caused by these openings, deposits 
should be made by parties opening the street covering the 
cost of the opening, or a fee paid for each permit issued, 
which could be applied towards, the cost of the necessary 
repairs. 

Asphalt and Wood Block Pavement. 

The asphalt paving, with the exception of a few small 
areas where a new pavement was laid, consisted of resur- 
facing of old asphalt streets, such as Beacon street, between 
Dartmouth and Hereford streets; Charles street, between 
Fruit and Allen streets, and Devonshire street, between Milk 
and Water streets. On Batterymarch street, from Milk 
street towards Broad street, a 2-inch asphalt surface was 
laid on the old paving blocks for the purpose of overcoming 
the noise in that section. 

The wood block pavement laid was confined to three 
streets bounding the Christian Science Temple and one 
street in Dorchester, amounting in all to 5,686 square yards. 

Crusher Plants. 
The stone crushing plants owned by the city are located 
at Codman street, Dorchester; Dimock street, Roxbury, 
and Chestnut Hill avenue, Brighton. The two former 
have not been operated for several years ; the Chestnut Hill 
plant is operating under lease, the contractor paying the city 
a royalty for each ton of stone quarried. The crushed stone 
required by the division for the resurfacing of streets has 
been furnished on the street under contract in the different 
districts. 



Street Department — Highway Division. 49 

Steam Rollers. 

At the beginning of the year the division owned eleven 
15-ton and one 3-ton road rollers, all being of the Buffalo 
Pitts make, except the oldest in the service which is an 
Aveling and Porter roller made in England. During the 
summer, while at work on Washington street, Brighton, 
an electric car collided with this English roller and damaged 
it beyond repair. ' The rest of the machines have had exten- 
sive repairs, two requiring a set of large rolls and about all 
being refitted with new speed pinions and shafts and new 
picks. 

Personal Property. 

The personal property of the division, consisting of tools, 
hardware, horses, carts, harnesses, rollers, etc., has been 
kept up and is in very good condition, having a value of 
$60,000. 

Yard and Wharf Room. 

The yards and wharves in the several districts are the 
same as last year, except in District 10, the department 
having terminated the lease of the Revere Street Yard in that 
district in June of this year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

James H. Sullivan, 

Deputy Superintendent. 



50 City Document No. 35. 



HIGHWAY DIVISION (Beidge Service). 



There are in the City of Boston 161 bridges, not including 
culverts. Seven of these, namely, Brookline Street, Cam- 
bridge, Cambridge Street, Harvard, North Harvard Street, 
Prison Point, and Western Avenue to Cambridge, all con- 
necting Boston and Cambridge, are in charge of two commis- 
sioners, one of whom is appointed by the Mayor of the City 
of Boston and the other by the Mayor of the city of Cambridge. 
The Charles River dam, on the site of the old Craigie Bridge, 
is in charge of the Charles River Basin Commission. One 
hundred twenty-one bridges are supported wholly or in 
part by the City of Boston; twenty-five of these being tide- 
water bridges provided with a draw. Forty bridges are 
supported wholly by railroad corporations. 

There are fifteen important drawbridges maintained by 
the City of Boston, namely, Broadway, Chelsea (south), 
Congress Street, L Street and Warren, operated by steam; 
Atlantic Avenue, Charlestown, Chelsea (north), Chelsea 
Street, Dorchester Avenue, Dover Street, Maiden, Meridian 
Street and Summer Street, operated by electricity; and 
Northern Avenue, operated by compressed air, the com- 
pressors run by electricity. 

During the past year the following bridges have been 
rebuilt : 

Huntington Avenue. — This bridge has been entirely rebuilt. 

Chelsea Street. — Burned at the time of the Chelsea fire, in April, 
1908; has been entirely rebuilt, except a short length on the 
Chelsea end, and was opened to foot travel November 22, 
1909, and to all traffic January 3, 1910. 

Granite Avenue. — Boston's portion of this bridge has been 
entirely rebuilt with the exception of the draw and draw 
landing. 

Neponset. — The draw has been entirely rebuilt, and new 
machinery is now being installed. 

Chelsea North. — On April 30, 1909, a heavy truck went through 
the draw, necessitating the closing of one-half of the draw. 
This part was then stripped, the cross floor beams strength- 
ened by the addition of steel plates to the top flanges, and 
stiffeners placed under the stringers supporting the cars, 
and the deck, sheathing and some of the floor beams renewed. 
The other half of the draw was afterwards repaired in the 



Street Department — Highway Division. 51 

same manner, and the draw was entirely painted. The 
facings of the pier have been entirely replaced, and the 
fenders rebuilt where broken. The operating machinery 
of this bridge is constantly causing a great deal of trouble, 
as the draw is too heavy to be operated by the present 
gearing. Some other system of operation should be installed, 
possibly a system of cables, as on Summer Street. 

Albany Street. — On recommendation of the City Engineer an 
"island" has been constructed in the center of this bridge 
to divert the traffic to the sides of the roadway, to relieve 
the center from the heavy loads. A special appropriation 
has been provided to strengthen this bridge. 

Mt. Washington Avenue. — This bridge has been removed, 
except a short section of the Boston approach, which is used 
as a dumping place for snow, by the Street Department. 
Extensive painting work has been done on the following 

bridges: 

Dorchester Avenue. — Ironwork of both draws. 

Summer Street. — Both draws and draw landings. 

Congress Street. — Ironwork of draw and drawtenders' house. 

Warren. — Ironwork of both draws. 

L Street. — Ironwork of draw. 

Chelsea North. — Ironwork of draw. 

Meridian Street. — Drawtenders' house. - 

Dover Street. — Drawtenders' house. 

Charlestown. — Drawtenders' house. 

Attention is called to the very bad condition of the iron- 
work on the Charlestown Bridge, which is rapidly deteriorating 

for the want of a thorough cleaning and painting. The pressing 

need of painting this bridge has been mentioned in previous 

reports, but we have not been able to have the work done as 

yet, owing to lack of funds. The estimated cost is about 

$9,000, and the work should be done without fail during the 

coming summer. 

Winthrop Bridge. — This bridge is in very bad shape. The 
amount paid for repairs annually would more than pay the 
interest on a loan sufficient to build a suitable bridge. 
Something should be done to replace this bridge at once. 

Southampton Street Sluiceway. — The wooden bulkheads are 
in very bad shape, and the general condition very dangerous. 
It should be rebuilt this year. 

Western Avenue and North Beacon Street bridges to Watertown 
are both in very bad shape. North Beacon Street, especially, 
must have immediate attention on the Boston portion if it 
is to be kept open for travel. 

Meridian Street. — This is the most active drawbridge in 
Boston. It is in a deplorable condition, and must either 
receive extensive repairs, amounting practically to a rebuild- 
ing, or be replaced by a new bridge in the very near future. 
The draw pier is in bad shape, as is also the operating machin- 



52 City Document No. 35. 

ery. If the bridge is to be kept open a great deal of money 
will have to be spent on it to keep it passable. A new bridge 
should be built at once. 

The draw foundations of L Street, Dorchester Avenue and 

Warren Bridge will need considerable attention during the 

coming year. The track timbers supporting the draw on each 

of these bridges are very weak, and must be renewed. 

• Chelsea South. — This bridge is in very bad shape. The draw 

is much too light to carry the traffic which is put upon it, 

and the conditions there are a source of great inconvenience 

to the traveling public. The bridge is operated by steam, 

and there is but one boiler. It is almost impossible to 

operate it by hand, and in case of any accident to the boiler 

the bridge would have to be closed as there is no reserve 

boiler as on the other bridges* operated by steam. Another 

boiler should be installed, or some other auxiliary power 

provided. 

Cottage Street. — The entire length of this footbridge needs 

repairing and the fences, about 3,000 feet long, should be 

painted. About 350 feet of the southerly end has been 

removed during the past year, owing to the progress of the 

filling in of the flats. 

Some repairs and resurfacing are needed on the asphalt side- 
walks on the following bridges: Maiden, Warren, Charlestown, 
L Street, Dorchester Avenue, over channel; Summer Street, 
over freight tracks; Broadway, over Fort Point channel; 
Dover Street. 

Besides the force of drawtenders who are permanently 
assigned to the various drawbridges for the efficient opera- 
tion of the same, there is a force of mechanics, whose time 
is given entirely to the repairing of the different bridge sur- 
faces, fences, etc., and also, in the case of the drawbridges, 
to the draw houses and other buildings. The major portion 
of- this work is renewing the sheathing and decking. Many 
of the bridges require frequent renewal of sheathing and 
oftentimes the deck. There are about thirty-five bridges 
which require the frequent attention of this mechanical force. 
Approximately $20,000 was expended during the past year 
for lumber used by this force in renewing the surface of 
these bridges. 

The following is a summary of work done in this line : 

Drawbridges. 

Atlantic Avenue. — Sheathed; new oak headers; built gear 

house; built sand box; repaired boat. 
Broadway Draw. — Sheathed draw; oak headers; patched deck 

and sheathing seven times; painted boat. 



Stkeet Department — Highway Division. 53 

Charlestown. — Patched sheathing four times; oak headers three 
times; sheathed complete once; repaired sidewalk twice; 
painted house inside and out. 

Chelsea North. — Sheathed complete once; patched deck and 
sheathing four times; new headers twice; repaired headers 
twice; repaired gears; repaired latch; repaired wheel guard; 
new stringers; new iron beams; painted all ironwork; put 
in new latch; repaired sidewalk three times; repaired house. 

Chelsea South. — Sheathed complete twice; patched sheathing 
twice; repaired straps; painted boat; repaired stairs to pier; 
repaired the latch; new oak headers. 

Chelsea Street. — New sidewalks; repaired and painted fence. 

Commercial Point. — Patched sheathing. 

Congress Street. — New oak headers; patched headers once; 
repaired sidewalk; sheathed complete three times; patched 
sheathing once; painted boat; repaired and painted house. 

Dorchester Avenue. — Patched sheathing three times; new oak 
headers twice; repaired fence; repaired sidewalk; sheathed 
three times; painted ironwork; repaired and painted motor 
house; repaired pier. 

Dover Street. — Sheathed draw three times; new oak headers 
twice; repaired sidewalk twice; patched deck and sheathing 
three times; put in new beams and new wheel guards; built 
new sidewalk; repaired steps to pier; repaired house; painted 
fence on pier. 

Granite Avenue. — Patched sheathing three times; new flaps. 

L Street. — Sheathed complete once; new deck; repaired tracks; 
new oak headers; repaired sidewalks twice; repaired gate; 
repaired float; patched deck and sheathing; painted beams 
and all ironwork; repaired waterway; repaired house. 

Maiden. — Repaired latch block; patched deck and sheathing 
four times; painted boat; repaired wheel guard; built sand 
box; storm door on house; built truck house. 

Meridian Street. — New gate; repaired fence three times; new 
headers; repaired pier and float; sheathed complete twice; 
repaired latch; built new sidewalk. 

Mt. Washington Avenue. — Stripped draw; removed pier. 

Neponset Bridge. — Patched deck and sheathing five times; 
built fence; patched sidewalk; repaired flap hinge. 

North Beacon Street. — New deck and sheathing; patched deck 
and sheathing once. 

Northern Avenue. — Patched sheathing four times ; sheathed 
complete once; new headers. 

Summer Street. — Sheathed twice; patched deck and sheathing 
three times; repaired sidewalk; new headers twice; painted 
draw; repaired pier. 

Warren. — Planked pier; sheathed four times; new sleepers 
under tracks; patched sheathing three times; new headers 
three times; new stringers; repaired sidewalk; painted draw- 
beams; repaired track; repaired tool house. 



54 City Document No. 35. 

Western Avenue. — Patched deck and sheathing four times; 
repaired tool house. 

Inland Bridges. 

Albany Street (B. & A.). — Cleaned iron; repaired guard box; 
sheathed complete; built "island" to separate roadways; 
rebuilt easterly sidewalk. 

Allston (B. & A.). — Rebuilt sidewalk; boxed guards; repaired 
sheathing twice; repaired fence. 

Ashmont. — Patched deck and sheathing twice; repaired side- 
walk. 

Athens Street. — Rebuilt bridge. 

Beacon Street {B. & A.). — Rebuilt; painted iron beams; 
painted fence; painted chords; sheathed once. 

Beacon Street {Waterway). — New sidewalk; painted iron. 

Bennington Street. — Cleaned and re-leaded iron beams; new 
deck and sheathing; patched deck and sheathing once. 

Berwick Park {Footbridge) . — New steps. 

Blakemore Street. — Sheathed entire; painted iron fence and 
girders. 

Blue Hill Avenue. — Patched sheathing. 

Boston Street. — Sheathed both sides. 

Broadway {B. & A.). — Sheathed complete once; patched 
sheathing six times. 

Brookline Avenue. — Sheathed complete. 

Byron Street. — Built sidewalk and sheathed. 

Cambridge Street {B. & M.). — Repaired sidewalk twice. 

Central Avenue. — Patched deck and sheathing; repaired side- 
walk. 

Columbus Avenue {B. & A.). — Sheathed both sides. 

Cottage Street {Footbridge). — Removed 200 feet of bridge; 
moved watchman's house. 

Dartmouth Street {B. & A.). — Patched sheathing twice. 

Dorchester Avenue {Plymouth Division). — Sheathed both sides; 
patched deck and sheathing; patched sidewalk. 

Gainsborough Street {Footbridge). — Repaired steps once; put 
in new steps. 

Gold Street. — Sheathed bridge; repaired sidewalks; repaired 
fence. 

Harvard Street {Midland Division). — Sheathed complete. 

Huntington Avenue. — Patched sheathing three times. 

Hyde Park Avenue. — Patched sheathing. 

Massachusetts Avenue {Providence Division) . — Patched sheath- 
ing twice; new sidewalks; sheathed three roadways; painted 
iron sidewalk beams. 

Milton. — Rebuilt sidewalks; painted iron beams. 

Oakland Street {Mattapan). — Repaired sidewalks. 

Perkins Street {Footbridge). — Repaired walk; repaired stairs 
twice; painted fence and railing. 



Street Department — Highway Division. 55 

Southampton Street (over railroad). — Patched deck and sheath- 
ing twice; new deck and sheathing; boxed guards; rebuilt. 

West Fourth Street. — Sheathed complete; patched sheathing 
twice; repaired sidewalk; boxed chords. 

West Newton Street. — Patched deck and sheathing; rebuilt 
roadway; painted ironwork; built and painted new fence. 

West Rutland Square (Footbridge) . — Built new steps. 

Winthrop. — Patched deck and sheathing ten times. 



Bridge Service. — Financial Statement. 

Appropriation, 1909-10 $223,786 00 

Revenue: From Boston & Northern 
Street Railway (portion 
of expense of repairing 
Chelsea North draw) . $833 80 

From Boston & Albany 
Railroad (one-half of ex- 
pense of repairs Albany 
Street Bridge) . . 162 17 

995 97 



Total, appropriation and revenue . . . $224,781 97 

Expended, February 1, 1909, to January 31, 1910: 
Account Boston bridges . . $198,852 71 

Account Boston and Cambridge 

bridges 18,464 72 

$217,317 43 

Balance unexpended 7,464 54 

$224,781 97 

Amount expended and charged to appropriation 

for Bridge Division . . . . . . $217,317 43 

Amount expended and charged to special appro- 
priations 3,894 11 

Total amount expended February 1, 1909, 

to January 31, 1910 $221,211 54 

Statement of Expenditures on Boston Bridges. 

(1.) Office Expenses: 

Salaries: Engineer, clerk and 
stenographer, messenger 
and supervisor . . . $5,938 72 



Carried forward .... $5,938 72 



56 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward . ... 


$5,938 72 


Printing, postage and station- 




ery 


711 89 


Advertising .... 


71 70 


Telephones . . . . 


173 12 


Traveling expenses 


10 20 


Sundry expenses 


83 50 


(2.) Bridges: 




Salaries of drawtenders . . ! 


5116,621 13 


Lighting 


906 50 


Heating . . . 


640 04 


Water . . 


205 40 


Tools, hardware and supplies, 


1,819 41 


Sweeping and removing snow, 


1,078 20 


Repairing buildings, plumb- 




ing, etc. . . 


442 72 


Repairing piers . 


6,863 72 


General repairs, roadways, etc.: 




Lumber . $20,099 93 




Nails . . 317 20 




Ironwork, ma- 




chine and mis- 




cellaneous re- 




pairs . . 4,687 65 




Paint and paint 




stock . . 643 75 




Labor . . 16,131 61 




Inspection . 120 00 






42,000 14 




Power: 




Electric . $3,779 25 




Steam (fuel) . 2,340 38 






6,119 63 


Sundry expenses on bridges . 


440 00 


(3.) Yard and Stable: 




Yard: Employees: 




Clerk, janitor, 




teamster and 




watchmen . $3,954 00 




Machinist and 




electrician . 2,260 80 






$6,214 80 


Heating .... 


160 58 


Lighting .... 


83 73 



5,989 13 



177,136 89 



Carried forward . 



1,459 11 $184,126 02 



Street Department — Highway Division. 57 

Brought forward . . . . $6,459 11 $184,126 02 
Furnishings . . . . 51 96 

Tools, hardware and supplies, 237 23 

Building repairs : 
Plumbing and 
general re- 
pairs . . $146 51 
Labor . . 50 74 







XVI 60 




$6,945 55 


Stable: Wages of 






stablemen and 






hostlers . 


$4,181 02 




Hay, grain and 






straw 


1,280 69 




New horses. 


600 00 




Horse hire . 


101 00 




Veterinary . 


86 69 




Shoeing and clip- 






ping . 


384 75 




Harness and wag- 






ons, and repairs 






to same . 


864 47 




Stable supplies . 


55 02 




Mis cellaneous 






stable expenses, 


35 00 


7,588 64 






(4.) Public Landings: 


. 




Rent .... 


. 


$187 50 


Towing 




5 00 



14,534 19 



192 50 



Total expenditures ....... $198,852 71 

Summary of Expenditures: 

(1.) Office expenses . . . $6,989 13 

(2.) On bridges .... 177,136 89 

(3.) Yard and stable . . . 14,534 19 

(4.) Public landings . . . 192 50 



Total $198,852 71 



58 



City Document No. 35. 



Special Appropriations in Charge of the Highway Division. 
(Bridge Service.) 



Appropriation. 


Balance 
and Appro- 
priation. 


Expended. 


Balance 
Unexpended. 




$10,000 00 
5,000 00 
5,500 00 
5,000 00 

10,000 00 

10,000 00 

3,000 00 

15,000 00 




$10,000 00 
4,964 90 




$35 10 
51 94 




5,448 06 




5,000 00 


Footbridge, Dalton street to Boylston 


555 00 


9,445 00 


Footbridge, Washington street to Hyde 


10,000 00 




2,791 00 
461 07 


209 00 




14,538 93 






Total expended and "charged to special appropri- 


$3,894 11 









Income. 

The total amount received by the City Collector on account 
of the Bridge Division appropriation during the fiscal year 
was $1,057.62, which included an item of $25 on account 
of the Boston and Cambridge bridges. The items are as 
follows : 

Boston & Albany Railroad (for one-half of expense 
of repairs on Albany Street Bridge during year 
1908) $162 17 

Boston & Northern Street Railway Company (for 
portion of expense of strengthening Chelsea 
Bridge, North) 833 80 

Cummings Brothers, Charlestown (for expense of 
repairs on Charlestown Bridge gate broken by 
taxicab) 31 09 

Rents: Thomas M. O'Connor ... $25 00 
Boston Athletic Association . 25 00* 

50 00 

Sale of old material 11 65 

Total $1,078 71 

* Account Boston and Cambridge bridges. 



Street Department — Highway Division. 59 



LIST OF BOSTON BRIDGES. 
I. — Bridges Wholly Maintained by Boston. 

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

In Charge of Highway Division, Bridge Service. 

Allston, over Boston & Albany Railroad at Cambridge street, 

Brighton. 
Ashland street, over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, Providence 

Division, West Roxbury. 
Athens street, over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, Midland 

Division. 

* Atlantic avenue, over Fort Point channel. 
Baker street, at Brook Farm, West Roxbury. 
Beacon street, over outlet to Back Bay Fens. 
Beacon street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

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

Berkeley street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Berwick park (footbridge), over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, 

Providence Division. 
Blakemore street, over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, Providence 

Division. 
Bolton street, over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, Midland 

Division. 
Boylston street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 
Broadway, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

* Broadway, over Fort Point channel. 

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

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

* Charlestown, from Boston to Charlestown. 

* Chelsea South, over south channel, Mystic river. 

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

* Commercial Point, or Tenean, Dorchester. 

* Congress street, over Fort Point channel. 

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

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

channel. 

* Dover street, over Fort Point channel. 
Ferdinand street, over Boston & Alban}*- Railroad. 
Florence street, over Stony brook, West Roxbury. 
Gainsborough street (footbridge), over N. Y., N. H. & H. 

Railroad, Providence Division. 



60 City Document No. 35. 

Gold street (footbridge), over N. Y., N. H. & H. Eailroad, 

Midland Division. 
Huntington avenue, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 
Hyde Park avenue, over Stony brook, West Roxbury. 
Ipswich street, over waterway. 
Irvington street (footbridge), over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, 

Providence Division. 

* L street, over reserved channel at junction of Summer and L 

streets. 

* Maiden, from Charlestown to Everett. 
Massachusetts avenue, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 
Massachusetts avenue, over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, 

Providence Division. 

* Meridian street, from East Boston to Chelsea. 

* Northern avenue, over Fort Point channel. 

Shawmut avenue, over Boston & Albany and N. Y., N. H. & H. 
Railroad, Providence Division. 

Southampton street, east of N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, Mid- 
land Division. 

Summer street, over A street. 

Summer street, over B street. 

Summer street, over C street. 

* Summer street, over Fort Point channel. 

* Warren, from Boston to Charlestown. 

West Newton street, over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, Provi- 
dence Division. 

West Rutland square (footbridge), over N. Y., N. H. & H. 
Railroad, Providence Division. 

Winthrop, from Breed's Island to Winthrop. 

In Charge of Highway Division and Park Department. 

Columbia road, over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, Plymouth 

Division. 
Columbia road, over Shoreham street. 

In Charge of Park Department. 
Agassiz, in Fens. 

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

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

Ellicott Arch, in Franklin Park. 
Fens, in Fens. 

Forest Hills, in Franklin Park. 
Leverett pond (foot), in Leverett Park. 



Street Department — Highway Division. 61 

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

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

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

II. — Bridges of which Boston Maintains the Part within 

its Limits. 

In Charge of Highway Division (Bridge Service) . 
Central avenue, from Dorchester to Milton. 

* Chelsea North, from Charlestown to Chelsea. 

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

* Neponset, from Dorchester to Quincy. 

* North Beacon street, from Brighton to Watertown. 
Spring street, from West Roxbury to Dedham. 

* Western avenue, from Brighton to Watertown. 

In Charge of Park Department. 

Bellevue street, in the Riverway, over Muddy river. 
Bernier 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 Highway Division (Bridge Service) . 
Albany street, over Boston & Albany Railroad (over freight 

tracks). 
Ashmont street, junction Dorchester avenue and Talbot avenue, 

over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, Plymouth Division (75 feet 

south of northerly end). 
Harvard street, over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, Midland 

Division. 
Norfolk street, over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, Midland 

Division, near Dorchester station. 

In Charge of Commissioners for Boston and Cambridge Bridges. 
Brookline street, from Brighton to Cambridge. 
Cambridge, from Boston to Cambridge. 

* Cambridge street, from Brighton to Cambridge. 

* Harvard, from Boston to Cambridge. 

* North Harvard street, from Brighton to Cambridge. 

* Prison Point, from Charlestown to Cambridge. 

* Western avenue, from Brighton to Cambridge. 



62 - City Document No. 35. 



IV. — Bridges of which Boston Maintains the Wearing 

Surface. 

In Charge of Highway Division {Bridge Service) . 

Bennington street, over the Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Blue Hill avenue, over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, Midland 
Division. 

Boston street, over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, Plymouth 
Division. 

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

Cambridge street, Charlestown, over Boston & Maine Railroad. 

Chelsea, over Boston & Maine Railroad. 

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

Dorchester avenue, over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, Plymouth 
Division. 

Everett street, over Boston & Albany Railroad, Brighton. 

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

Norfolk street, over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, Midland Divi- 
sion, near Mattapan station. 

Oakland street, over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, Midland Divi- 
sion, Mattapan. 

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

Porter street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Prescott street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Saratoga street, over Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Southampton street, over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, Plymouth 
Division. 

Summer street, over N. Y., .N. H. & H. Railroad, Midland 
Division. 

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

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

West Fourth street, over N. Y., N. H. & H. Railroad, Plymouth 
Division. 

V. — Bridge Maintained by Charles River Basin 

Commission. 

Charles River Dam (formerly Craigie's Bridge). 

VI. — Bridge Maintained by Metropolitan Park 
Commission. 
Mattapan Bridge. 

VII. — Bridges Maintained by Railroad Corporations. 

1st. — Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Albany street (over passenger tracks). 
Harrison avenue. 



Street Department — Highway Division. 63 

Market street, Brighton. 
Tremont street. 
Washington street. 

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

Main street. 
Mystic avenue. 

3d. — Boston cfc Maine Railroad, Eastern Division. 
Wauwatosa avenue, East Boston. 

4th. — Boston, Revere Beach & Lynn Railroad. 
Everett street. 

5th. — New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, Midland 

Division. 
Dorchester avenue. 
Morton street, Dorchester. 
Washington street, Dorchester. 
Silver street. 
West Broadway. 
West Fifth street. 
West Fourth street. 
West Second street. 
West Sixth street. 
West Third street. 

6th. — New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, Plymouth 

Division. 
Adams street. 
Cedar Grove Cemetery. 
Freeport street. 
Medway street. 
Savin Hill avenue. 

7th. — New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, Providence 

Division. 

Albany street. (New part.) 

Baker street, West Roxbury. 

Beech street, West Roxbury. 

Bellevue street, West Roxbury. 

Berkeley street. (New part.) 

Broadway. (New part.) 

Canterbury street, West Roxbury. 

Castle square. 

Centre and Mt. Vernon streets, West Roxbury. 

Columbus avenue. (New part.) 

Dartmouth street. (New part.) 



74 



13 



64 City Document No. 35. 

Gardner street, West Roxbury. 
Harrison avenue. (New part.) 
Park^street, West Roxbury. 
Walworth street, West Roxbury. 
Washington street. (New part.) 

Recapitulation of Bridges. 

I. Number wholly maintained by Boston: 

In charge of Highway Division ... 54 
In charge of Highway Division and Park 

Department 2 

In charge of Park Department . . . 17 

In charge of Public Grounds Department . 1 

II. Number of which Boston maintains the part 
within its limits: 
In charge of Highway Division ... 8 

In charge of Park Department ... 5 

III. Number of which Boston pays a part of the 
cost of maintenance: 
In charge of Highway Division ... 4 

In charge of Commissioners for Boston and 

Cambridge Bridges ... . . .. 7 

— 11 
IV. Number of which Boston maintains the wear- 
ing surface 21 

V. Number maintained by Charles River Basin 

Commission 1 

VI. Number maintained by Metropolitan Park 

Commission 1 

VII. Number maintained by railroad corporations : 

1. Boston & Albany Railroad ... 5 

2. Boston & Maine and Boston & Albany 

Railroads 2 

3. Boston & Maine Railroad, Eastern 

Division 1 

4. Boston, Revere Beach & Lynn Rail- 

road 1 

5. New York, New Haven & Hartford 

Railroad, Midland Division . . 10 

6. New York, New Haven & Hartford 

Railroad, Plymouth Division . . 5 

7. New York, New Haven & Hartford 

Railroad, Providence Division . . 16 

— 40 

Total number 161 



Street Department — Highway Division. 65 



Land and Buildings in Charge op Highway Division 
(Bridge Service). 

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

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

Broadway Bridge. — Draw house and one storehouse. 

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

Chelsea North Bridge. — Draw house. 

Chelsea South Bridge. — Draw house and engine house. 

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

Cottage Street Footbridge. — Watchman's house. 

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

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

L Street Bridge. — Draw house, engine house. 

Maiden Bridge. — Draw house. 

Meridian Street Bridge. — Draw house. 

Neponset Bridge. — Tool house. 

Northern Avenue Bridge. — Draw house, containing a power 
room and storage room for compressed air. 

Summer Street Bridge. — Draw house, controller house, two 
shelter houses. 

Warren Bridge. — Stable, draw house, containing an engine 
room and boiler room and a tool house. 

Western Avenue Bridge to Watertown. — Tool house. 



66 



City Document No. 35. 



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Street Department — Highway Division. 



67 



Table Showing the Widths of Openings for Vessels in all Bridges Provided 
with Draws in the City of Boston in January, 1910. 



Name of Bridge. 



Location. 



Width. 



Atlantic avenue 

Boston & Maine Railroad, Eastern 
Division 

Boston & Maine Railroad, Eastern 
Division 

Boston & Maine Railroad, Fitch- 
burg Division 

Boston & Maine Railroad, Fitch- 
burg Division (for teaming 
freight) 

Boston & Maine Railroad (freight), 
Southern Division 

Boston & Maine Railroad (passen- 
ger), Southern Division 

Boston & Maine Railroad, Western 
Division 

Boston & Maine Railroad, Western 
Division 

Broadway 

Cambridge street 

Charlestown (main channel) 

Charlestown (north channel) 

Chelsea (north channel) 

Chelsea (south channel) 

Chelsea street 

Commercial Point (or Tenean) . . . . 

Congress street 

Dorchester avenue 

Dover street 

Grand Junction Railroad 

Grand Junction Railroad 

Granite 

Harvard (Boston side) 

Harvard (Cambridge side) 

L street 

Lock 

Maiden 

Meridian street (East Boston side) . . 



Over Fort Point channel . 
Boston to Charlestown . . 

Over Miller's river 

Boston to Charlestown . . 



Boston to East Cambridge. 



Boston to Charlestown . 



Over Miller's river 

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



Charlestown to Chelsea. 



East Boston to Chelsea . . 

Dorchester 

Over Fort Point channel . 



Brighton to Cambridge. 
East Boston to Chelsea. 
Dorchester to Milton . . . 
Boston to Cambridge . . 



Over reserved channel, South 
Boston 



Charles River Dam .... 
Charlestown to Everett. 
East Boston to Chelsea . 



42 feet 6 inches. 
39 " 8 

35 " 10 

36 " 7 



36 



39 



36 
42 
36 
50 
49 
60 
38 
60 
24 
50 
41 
40 
39 
60 
36 
36 
36 



10 



39 " 8 
39 " 8 




4 




6 
10 



39 " 8 

45 " 

50 " 

59 " 2 



68 



City Document No. 35. 



Table Showing Widths of Openings, etc. — Concluded. 



Name of Bridge. 



Location. 



o a 



Width. 



Meridian street (Chelsea side) 

Neponset 

New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad 

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

New York, New Haven & Hartford 
Railroad, Plymouth Division . . . . 

North Beacon street 

North Harvard street 

Northern avenue 

Prison Point 

Summer street 

Warren 

Western avenue 

Western avenue 



East Boston to Chelsea. 
Dorchester to Quincy . . 



Over Fort Point channel . 



Dorchester to Quincy 

Brighton to Watertown . . . 
Brighton to Cambridge .... 
Over Fort Point channel . . 
Charlestown to Cambridge. 
Over Fort Point channel . . 
Boston to Charlestown 
Brighton to Cambridge 
Brighton to Watertown . . . 



59 feet inches. 
36 " 



42 

51 
30 
36 
75 
37 
50 
36 
36 
35 







6 



10 



THE RULES AND REGULATIONS GOVERNING 
THE OPENING OF DRAWBRIDGES. 

In accordance with the provisions of the River and Harbor 
Act of 1894, the following rules and regulations, taking effect 
May 12, 1910, are prescribed to govern the opening of the 
draws in the bridges crossing Boston Harbor, and the 
navigable waters tributary to the said harbor. 

Bridges Without Closed Hours. 

1. The draw in each and every bridge hereafter named 
in this paragraph shall, upon the signal prescribed being 
given, be opened promptly at all hours for the passage 
of any vessel or vessels or other water craft not able to 
pass underneath it: provided, that when the draw in any 
of the said bridges shall have been opened for ten (10) min- 
utes or longer it may be closed for the crossing of trains, cars, 
vehicles or individuals, if any be waiting to cross, and after 
being so closed for ten (10) minutes or for such shorter time 
as may be necessary for the said trains, cars, vehicles or indi- 
viduals to cross, it shall be again opened promptly for the 



Street Department — Highway Division. 69 

passage of vessels or other water craft if there be any such 
desiring to pass. The requirements of this paragraph shall 
apply to each and every one of the following-named bridges, 
so called, to wit : 

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

Across Mystic River. — Wellington Bridge. 

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

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

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

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

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

Across Weymouth Back River. — Hingham Bridge. 

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

Across Tenean Creek. — Commercial Point or Tenean Bridge. 

Bridges With Closed Hours. 

2. Between the hours of 9 a. m. and 4.30 p. m. and be- 
tween the hours of 7 p. m. and 6.30 a. m. on week days, and 
at all hours on Sunday, and on legal holidays observed in 
the locality, the draws in each and every bridge hereafter 
named in this paragraph shall, upon the signal prescribed 
being given, be opened promptly for the passage of any 
vessel or vessels or other water craft not able to pass 
underneath it: provided, that when the draw in any of the 
said bridges shall have been open for ten (10) minutes or 
longer, between the hours aforesaid, it shall be closed for the 
crossing of trains, cars, vehicles or individuals, if any be waiting 
to cross, and after being so closed for ten (10) minutes or for 
such shorter time as may be necessary for the said trains, 
cars, vehicles or individuals to cross, it shall be again opened 
promptly for the passage of vessels or other water craft if 
there be any such desiring to pass. Between the hours of 
6.30 a. m. and 9 a. m., and between the hours of 4.30 p. m. 
and 7 p. m., the draws in the bridges hereafter named in 
this paragraph shall not be required to be opened on week 
days for the passage of any vessel, vessels or other water 
craft excepting during the periods between 7.05 a. m. and 
7.15 a. m., between 8 a. m. and 8.10 a. m., between 5.20 



70 City Document No. 35. 

p. m. and 5.30 p. m., and between 6.20 p. m. and 6.30 p. m., 
and excepting also as provided in paragraphs 4, 5 and 11 of 
these rules and regulations. The requirements of this para- 
graph shall apply to each and every one of the following- 
named bridges, so called, to wit: 

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

Across Charles River. — Harvard Bridge. 

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

3. Between the hours of 9.10 a. m. and 4.15 p. m. 
and between the hours of 7.40 p. m. and 6.15 a. m. on 
week days, and at all hours on Sundays, and on legal holidays 
observed in the locality, the draws in each and every bridge 
hereafter named in this paragraph shall, upon the signal 
prescribed being given, be opened promptly for the passage 
of any vessel or vessels or other water craft not able to 
pass underneath it: provided, that when the draw in any 
of the said bridges shall have been opened for ten (10) 
minutes or for such shorter period as may be necessary for 
the passage of vessels or other water craft desiring to pass, 
between the hours aforesaid, it shall be closed for the 
crossing of trains, cars, vehicles or individuals, if any be 
waiting to cross, and after being so closed for ten (10) 
minutes or for such shorter time as may be necessary for the 
said trains, cars, vehicles or individuals to cross, it shall be 
again opened promptly for the passage of vessels or other 
water craft, if there be any such desiring to pass. Between 
the hours of 6.15 a. m. and 9.10 a. m. and between the hours 
of 4.15 p. m. and 7.40 p. m. the draws in the bridges hereafter 
named in this paragraph shall not be required to be opened 
on week days for the passage of any vessel, vessels or other 
water craft excepting that when the tide is high at Charles- 
town Navy Yard between 6.15 a. m. and 9.10 a. m., the draw- 
bridges hereafter named in this paragraph shall be opened 
for a period between 6.15 a. m. and 9.10 a. m. not exceeding- 
ten (10) minutes and within forty-five (45) minutes before 
or after said high tide for the passage of all vessels or other 
water craft when of a draft of twelve (12) feet or over, if 
there be any such desiring to pass; the exact time of opening 
within the prescribed limits of 45 minutes before and after 
said high tide to be prescribed by the railroad companies, 
due regard being had for causing minimum interference with 



Street Department — Highway Division. 71 

railroad schedules, highway traffic, and the interests of 
navigation. The opening time of each bridge shall be so 
fixed as to permit continuous passage through the next and 
following bridges located in direction of course of vessel or 
other water craft. 

Across Charles River. — Charlestown Bridge, Warren Bridge, 
Boston & Maine (formerly Fitchburg) Railroad Bridge, for 
teams, Boston & Maine (formerly Fitchburg) Railroad 
Bridge, Boston & Maine Railroad Bridge, Boston & Maine 
(formerly Eastern) Railroad Bridge, Boston & Maine (for- 
merly Lowell passenger) Railroad Bridge, Boston & Maine 
(formerly Lowell freight) Railroad Bridge, Craigie Tempo- 
rary Bridge, Boston Elevated Railway Bridge and Charles 
River Dam Bridge. 

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

• 4. The draw in Chelsea Bridge North shall, upon the 
signal prescribed being given, be opened promptly at all 
hours for the passage of any vessel, vessels or other 
water craft whose draft is eighteen (18) feet or more; 
and any vessel, vessels or other water craft proceeding up- 
stream that, during any of the periods on week days from 7.05 
a. m. to 7.15 a. m., 8 a. m. to 8.10 a. m., 5.20 p. m. to 5.30 
p. m. ; and 6.20 p. m. to 6.30 p. m., shall have passed through 
Chelsea Bridge North, or through any other bridge across 
Mystic river between Chelsea Bridge North and Boston 
& Maine (Western Division) Railroad Bridge, shall be 
passed promptly on signal through each and all of the bridges 
located upstream from Chelsea Bridge North, the provisions 
of paragraph 2 of these rules and regulations to the contrary 
notwithstanding; and any vessel, vessels or other water 
craft proceeding downstream that during any of the afore- 
said periods shall have passed through Boston & Maine 
(Western Division) Railroad Bridge or through any other 
bridge across Mystic river between Boston & Maine (West- 
ern Divison) Railroad Bridge and Chelsea Bridge North 
shall be passed promptly on signal through each and all 
of the bridges located downstream from Boston & Maine 
(Western Division) Railroad Bridge, the provisions of para- 
graph 2 of these rules and regulations to the contrary not- 
withstanding. 



72 City Document No. 35. 

5. The draws in Northern Avenue Bridge, Congress Street 
Bridge and Summer Street Bridge shall, upon the signal 
prescribed being given, be opened promptly at all hours for 
the passage of any vessel, vessels or other water craft whose 
draft is eighteen (18) feet or more. 

Any vessel, vessels or other water craft proceeding upstream 
through Northern Avenue Bridge shall be afforded contin- 
uous passage through Congress Street Bridge and Summer 
Street Bridge; and any vessel, vessels or other water craft 
proceeding downstream through Summer Street Bridge shall 
be afforded continuous passage through Congress Street 
Bridge and Northern Avenue Bridge, the provisions of para- 
graph 2 of these rules and regulations to the contrary 
notwithstanding. 

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

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



Stkeet Department — Highway Division. 



73 






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74 City Document No. 35. 

The following is a description of the most important work 
done during the year under the supervision of the Chief 
Engineer. 

HIGHWAY DIVISION (Paving Service). 

Albany street from Broadway to Dover street, about 1,116 
feet in length, was repaved with large granite blocks on a six (6) 
inch Portland cement concrete base, with pitch and pebble 
joints, by the F. S. & A. D. Gore Corporation, under contract, 
which also did the excavating and regulating. The old paving 
blocks were hauled to the Albany Street Yard and to the Massa- 
chusetts avenue lot by the contractor. The edgestone and 
bricks were furnished by the city on the line of the work. Part 
of the crushed stone for the concrete base was furnished by the 
city at the Columbia road crusher and was hauled by the con- 
tractor. The balance of the crushed stone, paving blocks, 
flagging and other materials necessary for the paving were 
furnished by the contractor. In connection with this work 
Broadway extension, between the two bridges, was repaved 
with the existing granite blocks, with pitch and pebble joints. 
The existing concrete base was brought up to the proper grade 
with new Portland cement concrete. This work was necessi- 
tated by a general settlement of the tracks, roadway and side- 
walks. The former surface on Albany street was granite 
blocks on a gravel base with gravel joints. 

Atlantic avenue, at the intersection of Congress street, for 
a distance of about 227 feet along the avenue, was repaved 
with the existing granite blocks, with pitch and pebble joints. 
The old concrete base was brought up to the proper grade 
with Portland cement concrete. The work was done under 
contract by the Frank H. Cowin Company, which also did the 
excavating and regulating. This work was necessitated by the 
settlement of the old pavement at this place, which was par- 
ticularly bad along the Union Freight Company's tracks. 

Causeway street, southerly side, from Portland street to Canal 
street, was repaved with the existing granite blocks, with pitch 
and pebble joints. The old concrete base was brought up to 
the proper grade with new Portland cement. This work was 
done under contract by John T. Shea, Jr. Causeway street, 
from Canal street, about 93 feet, towards Haverhill street, was 
also repaved at this time. All of this work was necessitated 
by a bad settlement of the pavement. The former pavement 
was granite block on a concrete base with pitch and pebble 
joints. 

East street, from Atlantic avenue to South street, about 248 
feet in length, was repaved with new, large granite blocks on a 
six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base, with pitch and peb- 
ble joints, by the F. S. & A. D. Gore Corporation, under con- 
tract, which also did the excavating and regulating. The paving 



Street Department — Highway Division. 75 

blocks, flagging and other materials necessary for the paving 
were furnished by the contractor. The crushed stone for the 
concrete base was furnished at the Columbia road crusher and 
hauled by the contractor. The edgestone was furnished by the 
city at the South End Paving Yard and hauled by the con- 
tractor. The old paving blocks were removed and hauled to 
the South Yard by the contractor. The former pavement was 
granite block on a gravel base with gravel joints. 

Ford's run, from South Market street to Clinton street, about 
208 feet in length, was repaved with the existing granite blocks 
on a gravel base, with pitch joints. This work was done by 
Joseph B. O'Rourke & Co., and it was necessitated in order 
that the grade of this street might conform to that of South 
Market street. The former pavement was granite block on a 
gravel base with gravel joints. 

Massachusetts avenue, from Southampton street to the bridge 
over the Midland Division of the New York, New Haven & 
Hartford Railroad, about 2,755 feet in length, was paved with 
a special granite block, five (5) inches in depth, on a Portland 
cement concrete base, with pitch and pebble joints. The work 
was done by the F. S. & A. D. Gore Corporation, under contract, 
which also did the excavating and regulating. The new paving 
blocks and sidewalk bricks were furnished by the city on the line 
of the work. The straight edgestone was furnished by the city 
and hauled by the contractor. The crushed stone for the con- 
crete base and all other materials necessary for the paving 
were furnished by the contractor. The surplus excavated 
material was hauled to Old Colony avenue by the contractor. 
The former surface of the street was macadam. 

North street, from Blackstone street to Richmond street, 
about 778 feet in length, was repaved with new, large granite 
blocks on a six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base, with 
pitch and pebble joints. The work was done under contract 
by the F. S. & A. D. Gore Corporation, which also did the 
excavating and regulating. The paving blocks, flagging, 
crushed stone and other materials necessary for the paving 
were furnished by the contractor. The edgestone and side- 
walk bricks were furnished by the city on the line of the work. 
The old paving blocks were hauled to the Revere Street Yard 
by the contractor. The former pavement was grainite bocks 
on a gravel base with gravel joints. 

South Market street, from Commercial street to Atlantic 
avenue, about 689 feet in length, was repaved with new, large 
granite blocks on a six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base, 
with pitch and pebble joints. The work was done under con- 
tract by Joseph B. O'Rourke & Co., who also did the excavating 
and regulating. The paving blocks, flagging, crushed stone 
for the concrete base and other materials necessary for the 
paving were furnished by the contractor. The edgestone 
and sidewalk bricks were furnished by the city on the line of 



76 City Document No. 35. 

the work. The old paving blocks were hauled by the con- 
tractor to the South Yard. The former pavement was granite 
block on a gravel base with gravel joints. 

Washington street, from Green street to the Arborway, is 
about 3,442 feet in length. The edgestone, which for the 
greater part is new, has been set on the westerly side of the 
street and the roadway has been paved on the westerly side, 
between the curb and the car track, from Williams street to 
the Arborway, with special granite blocks, five (5) inches in 
depth, on a six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base, with 
pitch and pebble joints. The work was done under contract 
by John F. O'Connell, who also did the excavating and regu- 
lating. The old gutter blocks, cobbles and crossing blocks 
were hauled to the Rosemary Street Yard by the contractor. 
The new paving blocks were furnished by the city on the line 
of the work. The straight edgestone was furnished by the 
city at the South Yard and hauled by the contractor. The 
circular edgestone, flagging, crushed stone for the concrete 
base and other materials necessary for the paving were fur- 
nished by the contractor. The Boston Elevated Railway 
Company has relaid its westerly track on a concrete base. 
Work will be resumed on this street early in the spring. 

Asphalt. 

Batterymarch street, from Milk street towards Broad street, 
about 221 feet in length, was paved by Jones & Meehan with 
two (2) inches of American rock asphalt wearing surface on a 
granite block base, with gravel joints, under a five (5) year 
maintenance guarantee. The existing granite blocks were 
relaid and the surface rolled with a steam roller. Upon this 
granite block base the asphalt was then laid. The sidewalk 
bricks, flagging and edgestone were furnished by the city on the 
line of the work. The former surface was granite blocks on a 
gravel base with gravel joints. 

Beacon street, from the easterly side of Dartmouth street to 
the easterly side of Hereford street, about 2,285 feet in length, 
was resurfaced by the Barber Asphalt Paving Company, under 
a five (5) year maintenance guarantee, with one and one-half 
(lij) inches of Trinidad asphalt wearing surface and one and 
one-half (1^) inches of bituminous concrete binder upon the 
existing concrete base, which was cleaned off and brought to 
within three (3) inches of the finished surface of the roadway 
with Portland cement concrete. The regulating of the edge- 
stone, brick sidewalks and flagging was done by the contractor. 
The sidewalk bricks were furnished by the city on the line of the 
work, and the flagging at the South Yard. The former sur- 
face was Trinidad asphalt on a six (6) inch concrete base. 

Charles street, from the south side of Fruit street across Allen 
street, about 721 feet in length, was resurfaced by the Barber 



Street Department — Highway Division. 77 

Asphalt Paving Company, under a one (1) year maintenance 
guarantee, with one and one-half (1J) inches of Trinidad 
wearing surface and one and one-half (1^) inches of bituminous 
concrete binder upon the existing concrete base, which was 
cleaned off and brought to within three (3) inches of the fin- 
ished surface of the roadway with Portland cement concrete. 
The track area, brows and dummy were repaved with granite 
blocks on a six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base with 
pitch and pebble joints. The track area was paved by the 
Boston Elevated Railway Company and the brows and dummy 
by the contractor. The granite paving blocks and flagging 
were furnished by the city on the line of the work. The former 
surface was Trinidad asphalt on a six (6) inch concrete base. 

Devonshire street, from Water street to Milk street, about 
262 feet in length, was resurfaced by the Barber Asphalt Paving 
Company, under a one (1) year maintenance guarantee, with 
one and one-half (1 J) inches of Trinidad asphalt wearing surface 
and one and one-half (1^) inches of bituminous concrete binder 
upon the existing concrete base, which was cleaned off and 
brought to within three (3) inches of the finished surface of the 
roadway with Portland cement concrete. The contractor 
also did the excavating and regulating. This work was neces- 
sitated by settlements due to building operations. 

Harrison avenue, from Maiden street to East Dedham street, 
about 382 feet in length; was paved with one and one-half (1|) 
inches of Acme asphalt wearing surface and one and one-half (1 J) 
inches of bituminous concrete binder on a six (6) inch Portland 
cement concrete base, by Warren Brothers Company, under a 
five (5) year maintenance guarantee. The contractor also did 
the excavating and regulating. The track area, brows and 
dummy were paved with granite blocks on a six (6) inch Port- 
land cement concrete base with pitch and pebble joints, the 
area occupied by the tracks being paved by the Boston Elevated 
Railway Company and the dummy and brows by the contractor. 
The edgestones, paving blocks and flagging were furnished by 
the city and hauled by the contractor. The sidewalk bricks 
were furnished by the city on the line of the work. The old 
granite blocks were hauled by the contractor to the Massachu- 
setts avenue lot. The former surface was granite block on a 
gravel base with gravel joints. 

Kirkland street, from Pleasant street to Corning street, about 
534 feet in length, was paved from Pleasant street to about 
130 feet north of Corning street with one and one-half (1^) 
inches of Acme asphalt wearing surface and one and one-half 
(1 J) inches of bituminous concrete binder on a six (6) inch Port- 
land cement concrete base by Warren Brothers Company, under 
a five (5) year maintenance guarantee, and from 130 feet north 
of Corning street to Corning street was paved with large granite 
blocks on a six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base with 
pitch and pebble joints. The contractor also did the excavating 



78 City Document No. 35. 

and regulating. The granite blocks and flagging were furnished 
by the city at the South Yard and hauled by the contractor. 
The sidewalk bricks were furnished by the city on the line of 
the work. The old paving blocks and flagging were hauled by 
the contractor to the South Yard. The former surface was 
macadam. 

Massachusetts avenue, from Boylston street to Newbury street, 
about 186 feet in length, was resurfaced with one and one-half 
(1^) inches of Acme asphalt wearing surface and one and one- 
half (1|) inches of bituminous concrete binder by Warren 
Brothers Company, under a five (5) year maintenance guarantee. 
The existing concrete base was cleaned off and brought to 
within three (3) inches of the finished surface of the roadway 
with Portland cement concrete. Near the bridge a new six (6) 
inch Portland cement concrete base was laid. The track area, 
brows and dummy were paved with large granite blocks on a 
six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base .with pitch and 
pebble joints, the track area being paved by the Boston 
Elevated Railway Company and the brows and dummy by the 
contractor. The granite blocks were furnished by the city on 
the line of the work. All the other materials were furnished 
by the contractor, who also did the excavating. This work was 
necessitated by the change of grade and construction work at 
the bridge over the Boston & Albany Railroad. 

Wheeler street, from Shawmut avenue to Corning street, about 
377 feet m length, was paved by the Warren Brothers Company, 
under a five (5) year maintenance guarantee, with one and one- 
half (1^) inches of Acme wearing surface and one and one-half 
(1^) inches of bituminous concrete binder on a six (6) inch 
Portland cement concrete base. The contractor also did the 
excavating and regulating. The granite blocks and flagging 
were furnished by the city at the South Yard and hauled by the 
contractor. The sidewalk bricks were furnished by the city on 
the line of the work. All the other materials were furnished 
by the contractor. The old paving blocks and flagging were 
hauled by the contractor to the South Yard. The former 
surface was macadam. 

Wood Block Paving. 

Bowdoin street, Dorchester, from Quincy street across Mt. Ida 
road, about 293 feet in length, was paved with wood blocks on a 
six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base, with grout bed and 
joints, by James Doherty, under a five (5) year maintenance 
guarantee. The track area was paved by the Boston Elevated 
Railway Company. The excavating and regulating were done 
by the contractor. The old gutter blocks were hauled to the 
Hancock Street Yard by the contractor. The flagging and new 
granite blocks were furnished by the city and hauled by the 
contractor. The sidewalk bricks were furnished by the city 



Street Department — Highway Division. 79 

on the line of the work. All the other materials were furnished 
by the contractor. The former surface was macadam. 

Falmouth street, from Massachusetts avenue across Norway 
street, about 632 feet in length, was paved with wood blocks 
on a six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base, with cement 
grout bed and joints, by James Doherty, under a five (5) year 
maintenance guarantee. The contractor also did the excavat- 
ing and regulating. The new edgestone was furnished by the 
city at the South Yard and hauled by the contractor. The 
sidewalk bricks, granite blocks and flagging were furnished by 
the city on the line of the work. The contractor furnished all 
the other materials. The old gutter blocks were hauled to the 
Massachusetts avenue lot by the contractor. The former 
surface was macadam. 

Norway street, from Falmouth street across St. Paul street, 
about 310 feet in length, was paved with wood blocks on -a six 
(6) inch Portland cement concrete base, with cement grout 
bed and joints, by the United States Wood Preserving Company, 
under a five (5) year maintenance guarantee. The contractor 
also did the excavating and regulating. The new granite 
blocks and sidewalk bricks were furnished by the city on the 
line of the work. All the other materials were furnished by the 
contractor. The old gutter blocks were hauled to the Massa- 
chusetts avenue lot by the contractor. The former surface 
was macadam. 

St. Paul street, from Falmouth street to Norway street, about 
301 feet long, was paved with wood blocks on a six (6) inch 
Portland cement concrete base, on a cement grout bed and 
joints, by the United States Wood Preserving Company, under 
a five (5) year maintenance guarantee. The contractor also 
did the excavating and regulating. The sidewalk bricks were 
furnished by the city on the line of the work. All the other 
materials were furnished by the contractor. The old gutter 
blocks were hauled to the Massachusetts avenue lot by the 
contractor. The former surface was macadam. 

Brick Block Paving. 

Derne street, from Temple street to Hancock street, about 
200 feet in length, was paved with Mack brick blocks on a six (6) 
inch Portland cement concrete base, with grout joints, by John 
E. Burns & Co., under a five (5) year maintenance guar- 
antee. The contractor also did the excavating and regulating. 
The former surface was asphalt blocks on a concrete base. 

Downing street, from Vernon street to Whittier street, 323 
feet in length; Hampshire street, from Ruggles street to Linden 
Park street, 1,361 feet in length; Linden Park street, from Elm- 
wood street across Cabot street, about 1,067 feet in length; 
Ruggles street, from Tremont street to Cabot street, 460 feet in 
length ; Simmons street, from Vernon street to Linden Park street, 



80 City Document No. 35. 

645 feet in length; Vernon street, from Tremont street to Cabot 
street, about 801 feet in length, and Whittier street, from Cabot 
street to Tremont street and from Tremont street to Columbus 
avenue, about 740 feet in length, were all paved, under contract, 
by John E. Burns & Co., with Mack brick blocks on a six (6) 
inch Portland cement concrete base, with cement grout joints, 
under a five (5) year maintenance guarantee. The contractor 
also did the excavating and regulating. All of the existing 
gravel sidewalks were paved with sidewalk bricks, under an 
order of the Board of Aldermen. The new straight edgestones, 
granite paving blocks and flagging were furnished by the city 
at the South Yard and hauled by the contractor. The old 
gutter blocks were hauled by the contractor to the Dimock 
Street Yard. Part of the surplus excavated material was hauled 
by the contractor to Huntington avenue, part to St. Stephen 
street and the balance to Avenue Louis Pasteur. The former 
surface of all of these streets was macadam. That part of Lin- 
den Park street from Tremont street across Elmwood street, 
about 290 feet in length, was paved with special granite 
blocks on a six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base, with 
pitch and pebble joints. 

Assessment Streets. 

The following streets have been constructed or are in the 
process of construction under the provisions of chapter 393 
of the Acts of 1906 and the Acts in amendment or addition 
thereto : 

Avenue Louis Pasteur, from Longwood avenue to the Fenway, 
is about 1,371 feet in length. The contract for constructing 
the surface of this street was awarded to James Doherty, 
October 20, 1909. Work was begun October 28, 1909, and 
suspended December 24, 1909. This street is to be for the 
greater part 100 feet wide, with an eight (8) inch tar macadam 
roadway and three (3) foot vitrified brick gutters. The Long- 
wood avenue end is to be constructed in the form of a circle of 
93-foot radius and the roadway is to be of vitrified brick on a 
six (6) inch Portland cement concrete base, with pitch joints. 
The curbing is to be similar to that used by the Park Department. 
The sidewalks are to be 25 feet wide, consisting of a loam space 
15 feet wide and crushed stone 10 feet wide. This loam space 
is widened at intervals to 20 feet to form pits for the planting of 
trees. At these points five (5) feet of the crushed stone walk 
will overlap the loam space. The excavation for the loam space 
has been made and the loam has been furnished and placed 
by the contractor. Work will be resumed early in the spring. 

Benton street, from Columbus avenue to Tremont street, is 
about 351 feet in length. A contract for constructing the sur- 
face of this street was awarded to John McCourt & Co., June 
2, 1909. Work was begun June 15, 1909, and completed July 
10, 1909. It is a thirty-five (35) foot street with a six (6) inch 



Street Department — Highway Division. 81 

macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, gran- 
ite edgestone, flagging crosswalks and brick sidewalks six 
(6) feet in width. The crushed stone for the macadam, the 
granite blocks for the gutters, the edgestone and sidewalk 
bricks were furnished by the contractor. The new flagging 
was furnished by the city and hauled by the contractor. 

Belfort street, from Sagamore street to Saxton street, is 
about 164 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street, with the exception of the artificial stone 
sidewalks, was awarded to Joseph B. O'Rourke & Co., June 
5, 1909. Work was begun July 6, 1909, and completed October 
4, 1909. It is a forty (40) foot street, with a six (6) inch mac- 
adam roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging 
crosswalks, granite edgestone and a seven (7) foot artificial 
stone sidewalk. All of the materials were furnished by the 
contractor. The contract for constructing the artificial stone 
sidewalks was awarded to Jeremiah J. Sullivan June 2, 1909. 
Work was begun July 13, 1909, and completed July 16, 1909. 
These sidewalks are laid under a five (5) year maintenance 
guarantee. The artificial stone sidewalks on a part of this 
street had been built previous to construction. They were 
found to be in good condition and were allowed to remain. 

Beaumont . street, from Carruth street to Adams street, is 
about 1,706 feet in length. The work of- constructing this 
street is being done by the department force. Work was begun 
November 19, 1909, and suspended December 24, 1909. It is 
a thirty-two (32) foot street and will be built with a six (6) inch 
macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, flag- 
ging crosswalks, granite edgestones and five and one-half (5J) 
foot artificial stone sidewalks. The edgestone has been set, 
the gutters paved and most of the roadway and sidewalks have 
been excavated to the proper sub-grade. Work will be resumed 
early in the spring. 

Carmen street, from Shafter street to Kilton street, is about 
648 feet in length. The contract for constructing the surface 
of this street, with the exception of the artificial stone sidewalks, 
was awarded to John McCourt & Co. May 20, 1909. Work was 
begun August 19, 1909, and completed December 3, 1909. 
It is a forty (40) foot street with a six (6) inch macadam road- 
way, three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks, 
granite edgestones, seven (7) foot brick sidewalks on the south 
side near Shafter street and the remainder of the sidewalks 
four and one-half (4J) foot artificial stone with a loam space. 
The paving blocks were furnished by the city and hauled by 
the contractor. All the other materials were furnished by the 
contractor. The contract for constructing the artificial stone 
sidewalks was awarded to Warren Brothers Company May 20, 
1909. Work was begun September 10, 1909, and completed 
October 29, 1909. These sidewalks are laid under a five (5) year 
maintenance guarantee. 

Corona street, from Bowdoin street to Geneva avenue, is 



82 . City Document No. 35. 

about 1,001 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
artificial stone sidewalks was awarded to Jeremiah J. Sullivan 
September 3, 1908. Work was begun October 28, 1908, and 
suspended December 19, 1908. Work was resumed April 13, 
1909, and completed May 11, 1909. These sidewalks were 
laid under a ten (10) year maintenance guarantee. 

Covington street, from East Eighth street to Columbia road, 
is about 266 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street was awarded to Joseph B. O'Rourke & 
Co. June 5, 1909. Work was begun on October 25, 1909, and 
suspended December 24, 1909. It is a fifty-four (54) foot street, 
with a six (6) inch macadam roadway, three (3) granite block 
gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite edgestones and seven 
(7) foot brick sidewalks. The paving blocks were furnished 
by the city and hauled by the contractor. All the other mate- 
rials were furnished by the contractor. This street has been 
completed with the exception of the macadam roadway. The 
crushed stone has been placed in the roadway and partially 
rolled. Work will be resumed early in the spring. 

Cottage terrace, from East Cottage street to Marshfield street, 
is about 642 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street was awarded to James Doherty June 
18, 1909. Work was begun June 23, 1909, and completed 
July 31, 1909. It is a forty (40) foot street with a six (6) inch 
macadam roadway, with three (3) foot granite block gutters, 
flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone and seven (7) foot brick 
sidewalks. The straight edgestone and granite paving blocks 
were furnished by the city and hauled by the contractor. All 
the other materials were furnished by the contractor. 

Doris street, from Dorchester avenue to Auckland street, is 
about 297 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street was awarded to Joseph B. O'Rourke 
& Co. July 15, 1909. Work was begun September 2, 1909,^ and 
completed October 4, 1909. It is a thirty (30) foot street with 
a six (6) inch macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block 
gutters, flagging crosswalks and five (5) foot artificial stone 
sidewalks. The granite paving blocks and flagging were fur- 
nished by the city and hauled by the contractor. All the other 
materials were furnished by the contractor. The artificial 
stone sidewalks were built previous to the present construction. 

Dayton street, from Nixon street to the Shawmut branch 
of the New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, is about 
229 feet in length. The contract for constructing the surface 
of this street and the contract for constructing the artificial 
stone sidewalks were awarded to James Doherty June 18, 1909. 
Work under the macadam contract was begun June 29, 1909, 
and completed July 29, 1909; under the sidewalk contract 
work was begun July 14, 1909, and completed July 27, 1909. 
It is a forty (40) foot street with a six (6) inch macadam road- 
way, three (3) granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks, gran- 



Street Department — Highway Division. 83 

ite edgestone and seven (7) foot artificial stone sidewalks. The 
granite paving blocks, flagging and edgestone were furnished 
by the city and hauled by the contractor. The artificial stone 
sidewalks, on a part of the street, had been built previous to 
construction. They were found to be in good condition and 
were allowed to remain. 

Dighton street, extended to Chestnut Hill avenue, is about 
305 feet in length. The work of constructing this street is being 
done by the department force. Work was begun December 
14, 1909, and suspended December 24, 1909. It is a fifty (50) 
foot street and will be built with a six (6) inch macadam road- 
way, three (3) granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks, 
granite edgestone and eight (8) foot artificial stone sidewalks. 
The work done this year consisted of excavating and grading. 
Work will be resumed early in the spring. 

Evergreen street, from South Huntington avenue about 443 
feet easterly, is about 456 feet in length. The contract for 
grading this street was awarded to Mark H. Lynch December 
11, 1908. Work was begun December 16, 1908, and completed 
March 6, 1909. . The contract for constructing the surface of 
this street was awarded to James H. McCarthy September 29, 
1909. Work was begun October 11, 1909, and completed 
December 13, 1909. It is a forty-one (41) foot street, with 
a six (6) inch macadam roadway, three (3) granite block gutters, 
flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone and seven (7) foot 
crushed stone sidewalks. The edgestone and flagging were 
furnished by the city and hauled by the contractor. All the 
other materials were furnished by the contractor. 

Fletcher street, from Centre street to South street, is about 
1,510 feet in length. The contract for constructing the surface 
of this street, with the exception of the artificial stone sidewalks, 
was awarded to James Doherty September 14, 1909. Work 
was begun September 17, 1909, and completed November 
18, 1909. The contract for constructing the artificial stone 
sidewalks was also awarded to James Doherty September 
17, 1909. Work was begun September 30, 1909, and completed 
November 16, 1909. It is a forty (40) foot street, with a six 
(6) inch macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, 
flagging crosswalks and granite edgestone. The sidewalks, 
seven (7) feet in width, consist of a seeded loam space two and 
one-half (2J) feet wide and artificial stone four and one-half (4J) 
feet wide. The crushed stone for the macadam,?granite blocks 
for the gutters and the loam for the loam spaces were furnished 
by the contractor. The edgestone was furnished by the city, 
part on the line of the work and part being hauled by the con- 
tractor. The flagging was furnished by the city and hauled by 
the contractor. The old paving blocks, cobbles and crossing 
blocks were hauled to the Child Street Yard by the contractor. 
The artificial stone sidewalks were laid under a five (5) year 
maintenance guarantee. Underdrains were laid connecting 



84 City Document No. 35. 

the cinder foundation of the walks with the catch-basins, the 
object being to prevent the accumulation of water at the low 
end of the walks and a consequent upheaval which might be 
occasioned by the action of frost in the ground. 

Hyde Park avenue, from about 300 feet north of Ashland 
street to the Hyde Park line, is about 2,224 feet in length. 
The contract for constructing the- surface of this street was 
awarded to the West Roxbury Trap Rock Company September 
14, 1909. Work was begun September 20, 1909, and suspended 
December 24, 1909. Work done on this street this year con- 
sisted principally of placing filling, but this work has been, to 
a great extent, necessarily interfered with by the laying of 
underground pipes. 

Marbury terrace, from Amory street to the New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad, is about 346 feet in length. The 
contract for constructing the surface of this street was awarded 
to James Doherty October 18, 1909. Work was begun Novem- 
ber 15, 1909, and suspended December 6, 1909. It is a forty 
(40) foot street and is to have a six (6) inch macadam roadway, 
three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks, 
granite edgestone and artificial stone sidewalks seven (7) feet 
in width. The edgestone has been set, the gutters paved and 
the cinder foundation for the artificial stone sidewalks placed. 
The edgestone was furnished by the city and hauled by the 
contractor. The paving blocks for the gutters and the cinders 
for the sidewalks were furnished by the contractor. Work 
will be resumed early in the spring. 

Melbourne street, from Centre street across Brent street, is 
574 feet in length. The contract for constructing the surface 
of this street, with the exception of the artificial stone side- 
walks, was awarded to Thomas Croke & Co. July 23, 1909. 
Work was begun August 3, 1909, and completed November 17, 
1909. It is a forty (40) foot street, with a six (6) inch macadam 
roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging cross- 
walks, granite edgestone and seven (7) foot artificial stone 
sidewalks. The edgestone, flagging and paving blocks were 
furnished by the city and hauled by the contractor. All the 
other materials were furnished by the contractor. The con- 
tract for constructing the artificial stone sidewalks was awarded 
to Jeremiah J. Sullivan July 16, 1909. Work was' begun 
August 17, 1909, and completed September 13, 1909. These 
sidewalks were laid under a five (5) year maintenance guarantee. 

Millet street, from Harvard street to Athelwold street, is about 
331 feet in length. The contract for constructing the sur- 
face of this street, with tha exception of the artificial stone 
sidewalks, was awarded to James Doherty September 30, 1909. 
Work was begun October 8, 1909, and completed November 
16, 1909. The contract for constructing the artificial stone 
sidewalks was also awarded to James Doherty September 30, 
1909. Work was begun November 2, 1909, and completed 



Street Department — Highway Division. 85 

November 11, 1909. It is a forty (40) foot street, with a six 
(6) inch macadam roadway, three (3) granite block gutters, 
flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone and artificial stone side- 
walks seven (7) feet in width. The paving blocks, flagging 
and edgestone were furnished by the city and hauled by the 
contractor. All the other materials were furnished by the 
contractor. The artificial stone sidewalks were laid under 
a five (5) year maintenance guarantee. 

Montfern avenue, from Washington street to Faneuil street, 
is about 782 feet in length. The contract for constructing 
the surface of this street, with the exception of the artificial 
stone sidewalks, was awarded to Martin F. Gaddis May 7, 
1909. Work was begun May 25, 1909, and completed July 31, 
1909. It is a forty (40) foot street with a six (6) inch macadam 
roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging cross- 
walks and granite edgestone. The sidewalks, seven (7) feet 
in width, have an artificial stone walk four and one-half (4J) 
feet wide and a seeded loam space two (2) feet wide. On a 
part of this street artificial stone sidewalks had been built 
previous to construction. These were in good condition and 
were allowed to remain. The granite paving blocks were fur- 
nished by the city and hauled by the contractor. All the other 
materials were furnished by the contractor. The contract 
for constructing the artificial stone sidewalks was awarded 
to the W. A. Murtfeldt Company May 20, 1909. Work was 
begun June 19, 1909, and completed July 1, 1909. These side- 
walks were laid under a five (5) year maintenance guarantee. 

Maybrook street, from Glenway street to Greenwood street, 
is about 394 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street was awarded to Daniel E. Lynch May 19, 
1909. Work was begun August 2, 1909, and completed Octo- 
ber 4, 1909. It is a forty (40) foot street, with a six (6) inch 
macadam roadway, three (3) foot brick block gutters, brick 
block crosswalks and seven (7) foot artificial stone sidewalks 
with a granite edgestone at the corners only. The brick blocks 
were furnished by the city and hauled by the contractor. All 
the other materials were furnished by the contractor. The 
artificial stone sidewalks had been built previous to the present 
construction. 

Mountain avenue, from Lauriat avenue to Ballou avenue, 
is about 1,201 feet in length. The contract for constructing 
the surface of this street, with the exception of the artificial 
stone sidewalks, was awarded to James Doherty June 22, 1909. 
Work was begun August 3, 1909, and completed October 11, 
1909. The contract for the artificial stone sidewalks was also 
awarded to James Doherty August 5, 1909. Work was begun 
September 4, 1909, and completed October 13, 1909. It is a 
fifty (50) foot street, with a six (6) inch macadam roadway, 
three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite 
edgestone and seven (7) foot artificial stone sidewalks. The 



86 City Document No. 35. 

edgestone was furnished by the city and hauled by the 
contractor. All the other materials were furnished by the con- 
tractor. The surplus excavated material was hauled to Almont 
street by the contractor. 

Newcastle road, from Faneuil street to Hobson street, is 
about 782 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street, with the exception of the artificial stone 
sidewalks, was awarded to Martin F. Gaddis May 7, 1909. 
Work was begun June 7, 1909, and completed August 24, 1909. 
It is a forty (40) foot street, with a six (6) inch macadam road- 
way, three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks 
and granite edgestone. The sidewalks, seven (7) feet in width, 
have an artificial stone walk four and one-half (4J) feet wide 
and a seeded loam space two (2) feet wide. The granite paving 
blocks were furnished by the city and hauled by the contractor. 
All the other materials were furnished by the contractor. The 
contract for constructing the artificial stone sidewalks was 
awarded to Simpson Brothers Corporation May 26, 1909. 
Work was begun July 16, 1909, and completed July 30, 1909. 
These sidewalks were laid under a five (5) year maintenance 
guarantee. 

Opera place, from Huntington avenue to St. Stephen street, 
is about 240 feet in length. The contract for constructing 
the surface of this street was awarded to James H. McCarthy 
October 7, 1909. Work was begun October 15, 1909, and 
completed November 9, 1909. It is a fifty (50) foot street, with 
a six (6) inch tar macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite 
block gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone and eight 
(8) foot brick sidewalks. The edgestone, flagging and granite 
blocks were furnished by the city and hauled by the contractor. 
The sidewalk bricks were furnished by the city on the line 
of the work. All the other materials were furnished by the 
contractor. 

Prescott street, from Frankfort street and, the Boston, Revere 
Beach & Lynn Railroad, is about 1,218 feet in length. The 
contract for constructing the surface of this street was awarded 
to James Doherty November 3, 1909. Work was begun 
November 22, 1909, and suspended December 24, 1909. The 
work done this year has consisted of the placing of filling. 
Work will be resumed early in the spring. 

Penhallow street, from Melville avenue to Mather street, is 
about 316 feet in length. The contract for "constructing the 
surface of this street, with the exception of the artificial stone 
sidewalks, was awarded to the Frank H. Cowin Company 
July 15, 1909. Work was begun October 27, 1909, and sus- 
pended December 14, 1909. It is a forty (40) foot street, with 
a six (6) inch macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block 
gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone and seven (7) 
foot sidewalks, consisting of a four (4) foot artificial stone walk 
and a seeded loam space. At the time of suspension the work 



Street Department — Highway Division. 87 

on this contract was completed with the exception of the loam 
spaces. Work will be resumed early in the spring. The pav- 
ing blocks, nagging and edgestone were furnished by the city 
and hauled by the contractor. All the other materials were 
furnished by the contractor. The contract for constructing 
the artificial stone walk was awarded to James Doherty July 15, 
1909. No work has been done under this contract during the 
past year. 

Rexford street, from Blue Hill avenue to Oakland street, is 
about 1,013 feet in length. The contract for constructing 
the surface of this street, with the exception of the artificial 
stone sidewalks, was awarded to James H. Ferguson June 5, 
1909. Work was begun June 9, 1909, and suspended Novem- 
ber 13, 1909. It is a forty (40) foot street, with a six (6) inch 
macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, flag- 
ging crosswalks, granite edgestone and seven (7) foot side- 
walks, consisting of a four and one-half (4£) foot artificial stone 
walk and a seeded loam space. The straight edgestone was 
furnished by the city and hauled by the contractor. All the 
other materials were furnished by the contractor. The surplus 
excavated material was hauled to Almont street by the con- 
tractor. The work under this contract, with the exception 
of the loam spaces, was completed this year, and the street left 
in good condition for the winter. Work will be resumed in the 
spring. A contract for constructing the artificial stone side- 
walks was awarded to Warren Brothers Company June 9, 1909. 
The cinder foundation for the artificial stone was placed and 
the sidewalks made safe for the winter. Work will be resumed 
in the spring. 

Radcliffe street, from Harvard street to Faxon street, is 
about 1,034 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street, with the exception of the artificial stone 
sidewalks, was awarded to Thomas Croke & Co. May 26, 1909. 
Work was begun July 1, 1909, and completed November 
27, 1909. It is a forty (40) foot street, with a six (6) inch 
macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, flag- 
ging crosswalks, granite edgestone and seven (7) foot side- 
walks, consisting of a four and one-half (4J) foot artificial stone 
walk and a seeded loam space. The paving blocks were fur- 
nished by the city and hauled by the contractor. All the other 
materials were furnished by the contractor. The contract 
for constructing the artificial stone sidewalks was awarded to 
Warren Brothers Company May 20, 1909. Work was begun 
August 2, 1909, and completed October 16, 1909. These side- 
walks were laid under a five (5) year maintenance guarantee. 

Stonehurst street, from Topliff street to Hamilton street, is 
about 752 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street, with the exception of the artificial stone 
sidewalks, was awarded to Martin F. Gaddis April 29, 1909. 
Work was begun May 4, 1909, and completed August 10, 1909. 



88 City Document No. 35. 

It is a forty (40) foot street, with a six (6) inch macadam road- 
way, three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging crosswalks, 
granite edgestone and seven (7) foot artificial stone sidewalks. 
The paving blocks were furnished by the city and hauled by the 
contractor. All the other materials were furnished by the con- 
tractor. The contract for constructing the artificial stone 
sidewalks was awarded to Warren Brothers Company May 20, 
1909. Work was begun May 26, 1909, and completed June 19, 
1909. These sidewalks were laid under a five (5) year mainten- 
ance guarantee. 

Upham avenue, from Hancock street to Cushing avenue, is 
about 370 feet in length. The contract for constructing the 
surface of this street was awarded to William J. Barry April 29, 
1909. Work was begun May 14, 1909, and completed June 15, 
1909. It is a forty (40) foot street, with a six (6) inch macadam 
roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, flagging cross- 
walks, granite edgestone and seven (7) foot brick sidewalks. 
The paving blocks were furnished by the city and hauled by the 
contractor. All the other materials were furnished by the con- 
tractor. 

Walworth street, from Belgrade avenue to South street, is 
about 568 feet long. The contract for constructing the sur- 
face of this street was awarded to Thomas F. Minton August 3, 
1909. Work was begun August 26, 1909, and completed 
November 19, 1909. It is a fifty (50) foot street, except in the 
vicinity of the bridge over the New York, New Haven & Hart- 
ford Railroad, where it narrows to meet the old bridge. It 
has a six (6) inch macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite 
block gutters, flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone and crushed 
stone sidewalks eight (8) feet in width. The guard fences at 
the bridge over the railroad were rebuilt. All the materials 
were furnished by the contractor. 

Wellesley park, from Park street to Melville avenue, is about 
834 feet in length. The contract for constructing the surface 
of this street, with the exception of the artificial stone sidewalks, 
was awarded to James Doherty Julv 15, 1909. Work was begun 
July 20, 1909, and completed September 29, 1909. The con- 
tract for the artificial stone sidewalks was also awarded to 
James Doherty July 15, 1909. Work was begun August 11, 
1.909, and completed August 28, 1909. From Park street, about 
175 feet southerly, it is a forty (40) foot street, with a six (6) 
inch macadam roadway, three (3) foot granite block gutters, 
flagging crosswalks, granite edgestone and seven (7) foot arti- 
ficial stone sidewalks. At this point it divides into two road- 
ways, each twenty-five (25) feet in width constructed with six 
(6) inch macadam surface, three (3) foot granite block gutters, 
granite edgestone and artificial stone sidewalks ten (10) feet 
in width consisting of five (5) feet of artificial stone and a 
seeded loam space. Continuing thus to a point about 700 feet 
south of Park street, the two roadways then merge into a 



Street Department — Highway Division. 89 

street of the same description as above, which extends to 
Melville avenue. The park space has an area of over 31,000 
square feet. The straight edgestone was furnished by the 
city and hauled by the contractor. All the other materials 
were furnished by the contractor. The artificial stone side- 
walks were laid under a five (5) year maintenance guarantee. 

General. 

Albemarle street, at the Boston & Providence Railroad. The 
contract for constructing a bulkhead was awarded to George T. 
Rendle April 14, 1909. Work was begun April 20, 1909, and 
completed May 6, 1909. This work consisted of the recon- 
struction of the existing wooden bulkhead at the end of the 
street, which was badly dilapidated and allowed the street to 
fall over on to the railroad. All the materials were furnished 
by the contractor. 

Auckland street, from Savin Hill avenue to Bay street, is about 
600 feet in length. The contract for setting the edgestones and 
paving the gutters was awarded to Thomas McMann & Co. 
May 17, 1909. Work was begun June 1, 1909, and completed 
July 6, 1909. It is a forty (40) foot macadam street, with 
three (3) foot granite block gutters, granite edgestone and 
seven (7) foot crushed stone sidewalks. The sidewalks and, 
roadway had been built for some time and needed only resur- 
facing. This work was done by the department force. The 
edgestone and paving blocks were furnished by the city and 
hauled by the contractor. The contractor furnished all the 
other materials. 

Breed street, East Boston. A fence about 44 feet long was 
erected on the concrete retaining wall on Breed street by the 
Fred S. & A. D. Gore Corporation. This is a wooden fence 
with iron posts. All the materials were furnished by the con- 
tractor. 

Broadway Bridge, a contract for repairing the old iron fence 
on the southerly sidewalk at the westerly end of the bridge was 
awarded to the George T. McLauthlin Company April 5, 1909. 
The work consisted of removing the badly rusted portions of the 
fence and replacing the same with new materials, also supplying 
the parts that were entirely missing, and painting the whole 
fence with two (2) coats of asphaltum paint. All of the mate- 
rials were furnished by the contractor. 

Clinton street, from Ford's run to Mercantile street. The con- 
tract for raising the flagstones on the sidewalk on this street 
was awarded to John W. and Trace N. Bowers April 16, 1909. 
The work consisted of raising the sidewalk flag to grade and 
underpinning them with masonry laid with Portland cement 
mortar, and grouting the joints with Portland cement grout. 

Florence street, at the Mt. Hope Railroad station. The 
retaining wall, about 354 feet long, was constructed in front of 



80 City Document No. 35. 

the railroad station and extended to the existing wall on Blake- 
more street by Daniel E. Lynch, under contract dated May 26, 
1909. Work was begun June 7, 1909, and suspended November 
1, 1909. The work was completed by the department force 
November 17, 1909. This is a rubble mortar wall, with a gran- 
ite coping eighteen (18) inches wide. The wall was erected for 
the purpose of constructing Florence street to its full width, 
thus relieving a congested condition which has been a source 
of complaint for several years. The contractor furnished the 
materials for the original contract and the city for the extension. 
A contract was awarded to P. J. Dinn & Co. December 24, 1909, 
for erecting and painting a three (3) rail pipe fence on this wall. 
Work was begun January 25, 1910, and will be completed as 
soon as the weather conditions will permit. All the materials 
are to be furnished by the contractor. 

Haviland street, from Massachusetts avenue to Hemenway 
street, is about 479 feet in length. A contract for relaying the 
artificial stone sidewalks was awarded to James Doherty July 
29, 1909. Work was begun August 3, 1909, and completed 
August 10, 1909. These sidewalks were laid under a five (5) 
year maintenance guarantee. Such of the existing walk as were 
found in good condition were allowed to remain. This work 
was necessitated by a settlement of the street and the conse- 
quent cracking of the sidewalk. The roadway was resurfaced 
with the division force. 

Huntington avenue, from Gainsborough street to Longwood 
avenue, is about 4,200 feet in length. The contract for reset- 
ting the edgestone in the track reservation on this street was 
awarded to Charles W. Dolloff April 21, 1909. Work was 
begun July 13, 1909, and completed July 31, 1909. The granite 
block paving at street crossings was reset by the contractor. 
All the materials were furnished by the contractor. The road- 
way was resurfaced by the division force and treated with 
bituminous binder. 

Huntington avenue, from Parker street to Ward street, is 
about 1,980 feet in length. A contract for resetting the edge- 
stone, repaving the gutters and relaying the crosswalks was 
awarded to John E. Burns September 8, 1909. Work was 
begun September 8, 1909, and completed November 1, 1909. 
There was also a small amount of brick sidewalks relaid. The 
sidewalk bricks were furnished by the city on the line of the work. 
This work was necessitated by the settlement of the old roadway, 
the edgestone having settled more than a foot in some places. 

Morton street, from Washington street to Blue Hill avenue, 
is about 9,133 feet in length. The contract for surfacing this 
street with bituminous macadam, from Forest Hills street to 
Blue Hill avenue, was awarded to William J. Barry July 6, 1909. 
The limits of the contract were extended from Forest Hills 
street to Washington street August 16, 1909. Work was 
begun July 30, 1909, and completed September 23, 1909. Mor- 
ton street is probably the most important crosstown thorough- 



Street Department — Highway Division. 91 

fare between West Roxbury and Dorchester and carries a 
large traffic of light vehicles and automobiles. The original 
macadam sm*face was considerably worn and in places had 
been stripped of its binding material by the automobile traffic. 
The dust resulting from this disintegration was decidedly 
objectionable in dry weather. To obviate these conditions 
it was decided to resurface the roadway with bituminous 
macadam. The work was carried on in the following manner: 
The surface of the old roadway, where necessary, was reshaped 
with No. 1 crushed stone and compacted by rolling. On the 
surface thus prepared was deposited a top course of bituminous 
macadam of sufficient depth to produce a covering three {3) 
inches in thickness, after having been thoroughly consolidated 
by rolling with a twelve ton steam roller. After the materials 
had been thus compacted and rolled to a uniform surface there 
was spread upon it a thin coating of sand, enough to fill voids, 
and again rolled. There was then spread upon the above a 
wearing surface of coarse screenings or sand three-eighths (f ) 
of an inch in thickness and again rolled until compacted. The 
work was prosecuted only during warm and dry weather. The 
minimum temperature at which work was allowed was 65 
degrees Fahrenheit. The bituminous compounds used for 
this work were heavy asphaltum oils produced by the Gulf 
Refining Company and the Standard Oil Company. The bitu- 
minous compound arrived on the work in tank cars provided 
with internal steam coils for heating. The oil was heated to a 
temperature of about 200 degrees Fahrenheit in the tank. It 
was then introduced with the stone into a rotary power con- 
crete mixer. The stone and the bituminous compound were 
then mixed until each stone had been entirely coated. This 
mixture was immediately transported to the street and deposited. 
The crushed stone used was of No. 2 and No. 3 sizes and mixed 
in the proportion of about eighteen (18) gallons of bituminous 
compound to each cubic yard of crushed stone. This propor- 
tion of bituminous compound was afterwards slightly reduced 
as it was found to flush too freely to the surface. No stone 
was used that was not thoroughly dry. This work was laid 
with a maintenance guarantee of one (1) year. 

Norfolk Street Bridge. A contract for erecting about 85 feet 
of wooden fence at the Norfolk Street Bridge was awarded to 
P. J. Dinn & Co. October 30, 1909. The work consisted of 
erecting a wooden slat fence with iron posts and painting the 
same with three (3) coats of paint. All of the materials were 
furnished by the contractor. 

Northampton street, from Columbus avenue to Tremont street. 
The contract for constructing a bulkhead at the estate of A. W. 
Cole was awarded to George H. Cavanagh February 11, 1909. 
Work was begun March 5, 1909, and completed March 31, 1909. 
This work consisted of the construction of a wooden pile bulk- 
head about 132 feet in length, with a hard pine fence. All the 
labor and materials were furnished by the contractor. 



92 City Document No. 35. 

Nottingham street, from Bowdoin avenue to Bullard street, 
is about 626 feet in length. The contract for resetting the 
edgestone on a concrete base and relaying the gutters was 
awarded to Anthony Diamond May 17, 1909. Work was 
begun May 24, 1909, and completed June 8, 1909. The crushed 
stone and gravel were furnished by the contractor, who also 
did the excavating. The edgestone was set in a two (2) inch 
bed of Portland cement concrete, overlaying a four (4) inch bed 
of coarse crushed stone, which serves as an underdrain. A 
length of four (4) inch drain tile was inserted at catch basins 
to carry off any water that might collect. This construction 
is designed to prevent the dislodgement of the edgestones by 
the freezing of a saturated impervious soil. Such impervious 
or clay soils occur in widely distributed areas in Dorchester and 
West Roxbury'and often cause serious disturbances of the side- 
walk areas and edgestones. 

Old Colony avenue (and parts of D and West Ninth streets), 
from Dorchester avenue to Dorchester street, is about 2,528 
feet in length. The contract for constructing the surface of 
this street was awarded to the Fred S. & A. D. Gore Corpora- 
tion October 1, 1908. Work was begun October 14, 1908, and 
completed December 28, 1909. It is an eighty (80) foot street, 
with a six (6) inch macadam roadway, four (4) foot granite 
block hip gutters, granite edgestone at street corners, flagging 
crosswalks and gravel sidewalks twelve (12) ■ feet in width. 
With the exception of the widening on the westerly side, this 
was the former roadbed of the Old Colony Railroad. The 
grading, taking down old retaining walls, building new walls 
and placing coping on parts of the old walls was completed this 
season. The building of fences on the coping of the retaining 
walls and the construction of the macadam surface was also 
completed this year. The new edgestone, crushed stone for 
the macadam and the materials for the fences were furnished 
by the contractor. The new paving blocks and flagging 
required were furnished by the city and hauled by the contractor. 
The new sidewalk bricks were furnished by the city on the line 
of the work. Parts of D street and West Ninth street were 
raised to meet the new grade of Old Colony avenue and the 
surface of these streets was replaced as before. 

Stony Brook Bridge, at Ashland and Canterbury streets, was 
extended about 16 feet by Thomas F. Minton, under contract 
dated June 22, 1909. Work was begun July 8, 1909, and com- 
pleted August 4, 1909. This work was done for the purpose 
of widening Canterbury street at its junction with Ashland 
street. This is a plank and timber bridge with rubble mortar 
foundation walls. The city furnished a catch-basin and some 
paving blocks. All the other materials were furnished by the 
contractor. 

St. Stephen street, from Bryant street to Gainsborough street, 
is about 1,100 feet in length. A contract for resetting the 
edgestone, repaving the gutters and relaying the brick side- 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



93 



walks where necessary was awarded to William J. Rafferty & 
Co. November 10, 1909. Work was begun November 13, 1909, 
and completed December 2, 1909. The edgestone, paving 
blocks and sidewalk bricks were furnished by the city on the 
line of the work. This work was necessitated by a general 
settlement of the street, the edgestone being raised on an 
average of 9 inches. The roadway was resurfaced by the 
division force. 

Summer street, south side, between Melcher street and A 
street, is about 276 feet in length. The contract for relay- 
ing the artificial stone sidewalk, resetting the edgestone and 
repaving the street where necessary was awarded to Warren 
Brothers Company November 16, 1908. Work was begun 
November 28, 1908, and suspended December 17, 1908. It 
was resumed April 8, 1909, and completed April 24, 1909. 

Summer street, north side, from Fort Point channel to A 
street, is about 651 feet in length. The contract for relaying 
the artificial stone sidewalk, resetting the edgestone and repav- 
ing the street where necessary was awarded to James Doherty 
June 5, 1909. Work was begun June 5, 1909, and completed 
June 19, 1909. This sidewalk was laid under a five (5) year 
maintenance guarantee. 

Work Done by Contract, 1909. 



Old. 



New. 



Edgestones set 

Concrete base laid 

Granite block paving laid, on a con- 
crete base, with pitch and pebble 
joints 

Granite nagging laid on a concrete base, 
with pitch and pebble -joints 

Granite block paving laid -on a gravel 
base, with gravel joints 

Granite flagging laid on a gravel base, 
with gravel joints 

Wood block pavement laid on a con- 
crete base 

Asphalt surface laid 

Asphalt base and surface laid 

Asphalt patching 

Bituminous binder laid 

Brick block pavement laid on a con- 
crete base 

Brick sidewalks laid 

Crushed stone sidewalks laid 

Artificial stone sidewalks laid 

Gravel sidewalks laid 

Earth excavation 

Earth excavation 

Filling furnished 

Macadam surface placed (trap rock) . . . 

Bituminous macadam surface placed . . . 

Tar macadam surface placed 

Brick crosswalks laid on a concrete base . 

Brick gutters laid on a gravel base . . . . > . 

Loam furnished and laid 

Loam furnished and laid 

Covers reset 

Wooden fence built 

Iron fence built 

Rubble wall built 

Artificial stone curbing laid 

Coal-tar concrete sidewalk laid 



41.S71 linear feet. 
6,895.6 square yards 

3,870 

443 

10,301 

494 



15,369 square yards. 



6,317.7 square yards 
76.6 cubic yards. 



15,926 square yards. 
25 
3,030 



24,295 cubic yards. 
56,133 square yards. 



2,324 square yards. 



149 



23 square yards. 



37,943 linear feet. 
51,077 square yards. 

28,559 

1,094.4 

14,065 

930 

5,686 

676 

2,088 



17,188 square yards. 

6,182 

1,464 
30,518 

7,619 



7,125 cubic yards. 
46,802 square yards. 
24,166 
718 
30 
287 
5,621 cubic yards. 
5,329 square yards. 



816 linear feet. 
351 
1,099 
166 



City Document No. 35. 



Amount of Work Done by Paving Service Forces. 



Macadam resurfaced .... 
Macadam patched .... 
Tarite furnished and applied . 
Tarvia furnished and applied . 
Asphalt oil furnished and applied . 
Road oil furnished and applied 

Edgestones set 

Edgestones reset . . . 
Edgestones roughed .... 
Granite block paving, gravel base and 

joints, laid . . . 
Granite block paving, gravel base and 

joints, relaid 

Granite block paving, gravel base and 

grout joints laid .... 
Granite block paving, concrete base and 

grout joints laid .... 
Gutter paving, gravel base and joints 

laid 

Gutter paving, gravel base and joints 

relaid 

Flagging crosswalks laid . 

Flagging crosswalks relaid 

Brick sidewalks laid .... 

Brick sidewalks relaid 

Gravel and crushed stone sidewalks 

resurfaced or repaved . 
Roadways graded .... 
Paved gutters cleaned 
Earth gutters repaired 
Earth excavation ... 
Rock excavation .... 



582,267 

256,112 

795 

29,043 

25,668 

3,010 

13,316 

40,603 

460 



square 

square 

square 

square 

square 

square 

linear 

linear 

linear 



yards. 

yards. 

yards. 

yards. 

yards. 

yards. 

feet. 

feet. 

feet. 



2,524 square yards. 

79,570 square yards. 

2,953 square yards. 

21.4 square yards. 

5,380 square yards. 

30,287 square yards. 

1,730 square yards. 
22,260 square yards. 

7,311 square yards. 
82,960 square yards. 

205,242 square yards. 
7,017 square yards. 

250 square yards. 
2,064 square yards. 
1,047 cubic yards. 

191 cubic yards. 



Financial Statement, Paving Service. 

Maintenance appropriation for 

1909-10 $1,150,000 00 

Amount transferred from Lamp 

Division 17,503 06 

Amount collected for work done 
and materials furnished differ- 
ent departments, individuals 
and companies, including ser- 
vices of inspectors . , . » 5,155 36 



Expenditures from February 1, 1909, to January 
31, 1910 



,172,658 42 



,172,658 42 



Street Department — Highway Division. 95 



Street Improvements. 

Unexpended balance February 1, 

1909 $77,101 03 

Amount collected from Boston 

Transit Commission for work 

done and materials furnished . 4,867 80 



fr81,968 83 
Expenditures from February 1, 1909, to January 

31, 1910 . . $81,968 83 

Old Colony Avenue, Construction of. 

Unexpended balance February 1, 1909 . . $32,422 61 

Expenditures from February 1, 1909, to January 

31, 1910 . . 21,479 06 



Unexpended balance January 31, 1910, . . $10,943 55 

Hyde Park Avenue from Ashland Street 
to Hyde Park Line. Chapter 437, Acts 
of 1908. 

Expenditures from February 1, 1909, to January 

31, 1910 $2,450 96 

Highways, Making of. Chapter 393, Acts of 

1906. 
Expenditures from February 1, 1909, to January 

31, 1910 $123,673 9 1 

Total Expenditures. 
Paving Division appropriation .. . $1,172,658 42 
Street Improvements . . 81,968 83 

Old Colony avenue, construction 

of 21,479 06 

Hyde Park avenue, from Ashland 

street to Hyde Park line . 2,450 96 

Highways, making of . 123,673 91 

$1,402,231 18 



Income. 
Statement showing the amount of bills deposited with the 
City Collector from February 1, 1909, to January 31, 1910, 
and credited to General Revenue : 

On account of edgestone and 
sidewalk assessments . . $5,153 32 



Carried forward . . . $5,153 32 



• 



96 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward . . . $5,153 32 
Sale of stone from Chestnut Hill 

ledge 5,875 70 

Sale of junk 25 40 



$11,054 42 



Amount paid into the City Treasury during the year : 

On account of edgestone and 

sidewalk assessments . . $6,436 35 

Sale of stone from Chestnut Hill 
ledge 4,315 14 

Sale of old material, wharfage, 

etc 403 13 

$11,154 62 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



97 



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98 



City Document No. 35. 



Schedule A. 

Salary of deputy superintendent . 

Salaries of office employees 

Salary of chief engineer . 

Salaries of assistant engineers . 

Salaries of chief engineer's clerks . 

Salaries of permit office clerks . 

Salaries of permit office inspectors . 

Salaries of chief engineer's inspectors 

Salaries of district inspectors . 

Automobile expense, including wages of chauffeur 

repairs, supplies, etc. . 
Insurance, automobile 
Insurance, boiler 
Advertising 
Asphalt analysis, etc. 
Derricks, repairing, etc. . 
Dumping boat service 
Electrical appliances, labor and stock 
Furniture .... 

Fuel 

Oil 

Ice 

Electric lighting 

Gas lighting 

Newspapers, magazines, etc. 

Oatmeal .... 

Printing .... 

Postage .... 

Stationery .... 

Rent of towels . 

Stoves, pipes, grates, etc. 

Taxes . . . 

Telephone service 

Traveling expenses . 

Rent of land, etc. 

Engineering supplies and incidentals 

Holidays (not including holidays charged on 

street accounts) 

Pay allowed injured employees 

Medical attendance for injured employees 

Soap and twine for office .... 

Signs 

Numbering streets . . . 

Photographs 

Tools, hardware, etc., new, cost of repairing, etc 



$3,500 00 
11,342 37 
3,000 00 
1,986 43 
6,597 10 
5,963 40 
13,820 43 
1,794 75 
8,477 40 

2,575 90 
340 00 
126 00 

164 58 
65 00 

187 54 

99 75 

1,075 20 

103 25 
1,264 81 

684 98 
69 14 

441 93 

471 59 
17 00 

152 51 
3,504 73 

537 38 
1,010 90 

107 80 

137 29 
1,287 00 
1,782 58 

464 33 
8,888 20 

446 48 

33,910 39 

756 63 

1,520 00 

8 85 

8,508 15 

1,763 52 

52 50 

17,022 83 



Carried forward $146,030 62 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



99 



Brought forward 
Executions of courts and damages 
Materials sold and work done for other depart 

ments 

Snow dump, Dorchester avenue 

Artificial stone sidewalks, rebates allowed and 

repairs .... 
Asphalt pavements repaired 
Crossings, new . 
Fence repairs 
Plank walk repairs . 
Fences and plank walks, new 
Edgestone and sidewalks, new 
Repairing offices, stables, sheds, etc. 
Sanding icy streets and sidewalks . 
Expenses of yards and stables, including horses 

and wagons, caring for horses, repairs to carts, 

harnesses, etc $169,855 89 

Less amount earned by department 

teams 85,163 60 



$146,030 62 
1,961 00 

*1,372 43 

133 75 

12,597 40 

11,503 97 

3,176 17 

4,320 88 

1,382 86 

91 40 

20,221 31 

6,484 59 

1,540 27 



Work done for Sanitary Division . 

Work done for Sewer Division 

Sundries 

Brick tester, including setting up and operating 

Gypsy moths, removal of .... 

Expert services on annual report . 

Boston-1915 exhibit 

Motor cycle, including registration and operation 

Grass seed 

Removing night soil 

Allston Street Subway, repairing walls . 

Norfolk Street Bridge, repairing fence . 

Albemarle street at railroad, repairing retaining 
wall, bulkhead and fence .... 

Ashland and Canterbury streets, repairing bridge 
over Stony brook 

Broadway Bridge, repairing fence . 

Clinton street, raising granite sidewalks . 

Lawn street, repairing steps and fence (in connec- 
tion with construction of 1908) .... 

Northampton street, between Tremont street 
and Columbus avenue, building wooden bulk- 
head 

Summer street, repairing bulkhead from No. 320 
to 300 feet easterly 

Water street, repairing wooden steps at bridge . 

Carried forward 



84,692 


29 


62 


00 


136 50 


7 07 


483 


48 


114 


65 


500 


00 


355 


24 


264 


42 


18 


35 


60 


00 


290 


00 


213 


95 


327 


95 


803 


15 


161 


40 


279 


47 



125 25 



487 00 

484 16 

108 85 



$300,791 83 



* $763.50 of this amount has been paid into city treasury. 



100 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward 
Stock, materials 
Stock, handling and teaming . 



Less stock delivered on streets 



Amount earned by steam rollers 
Steam rollers, cost of operating and 
repairs 



$75,684 45 
41,179 62 

5116,864 07 

88,272 49 



$27,465 75 
21,306 36 



,791 83 



28,591 58 
$329,383 41 



6,159 39 
$323,224 02 



Street Work, Done in Part by Contract and Day Labor 
and Charged to Regular and Street Improvements 
Appropriations. 

Albany street, from Broadway to Dover street, and 
Broadway extension approach. Paved with 
large granite blocks on a 6-inch concrete base 
and regulated. Area, 5,288 square yards. 



Engineering . . . 


$163 00 


Inspection 


300 00 


Advertising . . 


14 85 


Templets 


13 25 


Bricks, 33,700 


411 40 


Edgestone, 32 feet 4 inches, circles; 




96 feet 10 inches, straight . 


104 53 


Teaming 


4 50 


Crushed stone, 427 tons . 


683 20 


Engineering expense 


5 75 


Amount paid to F. S. & A. D. Gore 




Corporation under contract: 




5,547 square yards pre- 




paring site @ 




35c. . . $1,941 45 




2,179 linear feet existing 




edgestone reset 




@ lie. . . 239 69 




5,288 square yards con- 




crete base laid 




@ 55c. . . 2,908 40 




254 square yards exist- 




ing granite block 




paving relaid, 





Carried forward 



,089 54 



1,700 48 



Street Department — Highway Division. 101 

Brought forward . $5,089 54 $1,700 48 
gravel joints @ 
35c. ... 88 90 
5,032 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
furnished and 
laid, pitch joints, 
@ $2.53 . 12,730 96 
6 square yards exist- 
ing nagging 
crosswalks relaid, 
gravel joints, @ 
35c. ... 2 10 
234 square yards flag- • 

ging crosswalks 
furnished and 
laid, pitch joints, 
@ $4 . . .936 00 
21 square yards exist- 
ing flagging 
crosswalks relaid, 
pitch joints, @ 
85c. ... 17 85 
1,657 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
31c. ... 513 67 
Extra work — Fur- 
nish about 700 
tons of crushed 
stone for the 
concrete base: 
676 tons crushed stone 
furnished @ 
$1.50 . . • 1,014 00 
Extra work — Re- 
lay granite block 
paving on con- 
crete base, with 
pitch and peb- 
ble joints, and 
do the necessary 
regulating on 
Broadway ex- 
tension at the 
approach to Al- 
bany street: 



Carried forward . $20,393 02 $1,700 48 



102 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward . $20,393 02 $1,700-48 

550 square yards pre- 
paring site @ 35c, 192 50 

227 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ lie. . . 24 97 

336 square yards con- 
crete base laid 
@ 55c. . . 184 80 
24 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid, 
gravel joints, @ 
35c. ... 8 40 

503 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid, 
pitch joints, @ 
85c. . . .427 55 
9 square yards exist- 
ing flagging 
crosswalks relaid, 
gravel joints, @ 
35c. ... 3 15 
14 square yards exist- 
ing flagging 
crosswalks relaid, 
pitch joints, @ 
85c. . . . 11 90 

212 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
31c. . . . 65 72 



$21,312 01 
Less 15 per cent 

retained . 3,196 80 



18,115 21 

$19,815 69 



Credit: 119,822 old blocks @ $20 M. . . . 2,396 44 



$17,419 25 



Atlantic avenue, at Congress street, granite block 
paving relaid on existing concrete base and 
regulated, area, 1,175 square yards. 

Engineering $46 37 



Carried forward .... $46 37 



Street Department — Highway Division. 103 



Brought forward .... 


$46 37 


Inspection . . . 


102 00 


Advertising 


3 70 


Flagging, 84 feet 7 inches 


67 67 


Blocks, 500 


10 00 


Bricks, 100 


1 25 


Paid F. H. Cowin Company, under 




contract^ 




37.3 cubic yards con- 




crete base fur- 





@ $7 . . . $261 10 
1,079 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving r el aid, 
pitchjoints,@$l, 1,079 00 

108 square yards exist- 
ing fl a g g i n g 
crosswalks relaid, 
pitch joints, @$1, 108 00 
Extra work — Re- 
set edgestone 
where directed: 



13 linear feet edge- 
stone reset @ 
15c. . 



1 95 



1,450 05 



Auckland street, Savin Hill avenue to 
976 feet edgestone set, 114 feet edg 
and 419 square yards gutter paved 

Engineering 

Inspection 

Advertising 

Engineering expense 

Teaming . 

Steam roller 

Edgestone, 989 feet 4 inches 
straight, 1 large corner, 4 small 
corners 

Blocks, 11,280 . ... 

Crushed stone, 24.57 tons 

Labor, excavating and spreading 
macadam 

Labor, crushed stone sidewalks 

Carried forward .... 



Bay street, 


,estone reset 


$56 


13 


87 


00 


14 40 


2 45 


70 


75 


36 


00 


713 


93 


225 


60 


36 


70 


36 


62 


33 


26 



,681 04 



,312 84 



104 City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward . 




$1,312 84 


Paid Thomas McMann & Co 


., under 




contract: 






976 linear feet straight 






edgestone hauled 






and set @ 15c. . \ 


$146 40 




23 linear feet circular 






edgestone set @ 






15c. . 


3 45 




114 linear feet existing 






edgestone reset 






@ 5c. . 


5 70 




346 square yards gran- 






ite block paving 






hauled and laid 






@34c. . . . 


117 64 




73 square yards exist- 






ing granite block 






paving relaid @ 






20c. . 


14 60 




Extra work — Re- 






lay brick side- 






walk at Savin 






Hill avenue t o 






conform to grade 






of Auckland 






street : 






6 square yards brick 






sidewalk relaid 






@ 35c. 


2 10 


289 89 






4 hours, stonecutter, 






@ 65c. 


$2 60 




7f davs' labor® $2.25, 


16 75 


19 35 








§>L,\j£6 Vo 



Batter ymarch street, from Milk street 215 feet south 
and east. Resurfaced with American rock 
asphalt on granite block base. Area 713 
square yards. 



Engineering .... 


. $53 12 


Inspection .... 


81 00 


Engineering expense 


1 40 


Flagging, 176 feet 9 inches 


. 141 40 


Edgestone .... 


4 61 


Bricks, 1,300 .... 


15 28 


Carried forward . 


. $296 81 



Street Department — Highway Division. 105 

Brought forward .... $296 81 
Paid Jones & Meehan under contract : 

67 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
(5), 25c. . . $16 75 
688 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving taken up 
and relaid, gravel 
joints, @ 50c. . 344 00 
7 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving taken up 
and relaid, pitch 
joints, @ $1 . 7 00 

35 square yards exist- 
ing nagging cross- 
walks taken up 
and relaid, gravel 
joints, @ 60c. . 21 00 
676 square yards as- 
phalt wearing 
surface furnished 
and laid® $2 . 1,352 00 

29 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks taken up 
and relaid @ 30c, 8 70 
Extra work — Re- 
lay granite block 
paving and flag- 
ging crosswalks 
with gravel joints 
at approach to 
Batterymarch 
street and over 
water trench and 
with pitch joints 
at the intersec- 
tion of Milk and 
Batterymarch 
streets and over 
water trench in 
Milk street: 

49 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks, 
relaid with pitch 
joints, @ $1 . 49 00 



Carried forward . $1,798 45 $296 81 



106 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward . %'. 

222 square yards 
granite block 
paving r e 1 a i d, 
pitch joints, @ 
$1. . 

230 square yards 
granite block 
paving r e 1 a i d, 
gravel joints, @ 
50c. . 



:,798 45 $296 81 



222 00 



115 00 



2,135 45 



Credit: 883 old blocks @ $20 M. 



2,432 26 
17 66 

2,414 60 







182 50 






10 30 






15 60 






5 71 






211 98 






28 50 






161 80 






5 96 



Beacon street, Dartmouth street to Hereford street, 
12,184 square yards Trinidad asphalt surface 
laid on existing concrete base and regulated. 

Engineering $449 55 

Inspection 
Engineering expense 
Advertising 

Edgestone, 8 feet 2 inches 
Flagging, 311 feet 9 inches 
Blocks, 1,425 . 
Bricks, 11,220 . 
Teaming, flagging, etc. . 
Amount paid to Barber Asphalt Paving 
Company, under contract: 
949 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@20c. . m . 
4 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving r el aid, 
gravel joints, @ 
35c. . . . 
30 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving r el aid, 
pitch joints, @ 
85c. . 
58 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid, 
pitch joints, @ 
95c. . . . 55 10 



$189 80 



1 40 



25 50 



Carried forward 



$271 80 



1,071 90 



Street Department — Highway Division. 107 

Brought forward . . $271 80 $1,071 90 

6,890 square yards bitu- 
minous concrete 
binder and as- 
phalt wearing 
surface fur- 
nished and laid 
@$1.50 . 10,335 00 
37.7 cubic yards extra 
bituminous bind- 
er furnished and 
laid© $9.95 . 375 11 

313.9 cubic yards extra 
cement concrete 
base furnished 
andlaid@$7.35, 2,307 17 

1,449 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
35c. . . .507 15 
Extra w o r k — 
Break out and 
remove old con- 
crete base where 
directed: 
284 square yards old 
concrete base re- 
moved @ 50c. . 142 00 
Extra work — 
Chip old con- 
crete base where 
directed: 
5 hours, foreman, @ 

62ic. ... 3 13 
70 hours' labor @ 25c, 17 50 
Plus 15 per cent on 

$20.63 . . 3 09 

Extra work — Re- 
surface with as- 
phalt pavement 
Beacon street, 
between Fair- 
field and Here- 
ford streets: 

1,245 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 20c. . . 249 00 



Carried forward . $14,210 95 $1,071 90 



10g City Document No. 35. 

Brought fonvard . $14,210 95 $1,071 90 
11 square yards exist- 
ing granite 
block paving re- 
laid, gravel joints, 
@35c. . 3 85 

51 square yards exist- 
ing granite 
block paving re- 
laid, pitch joints, 
@ 85c. . • 43 35 
81 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks, 
hauled and laid, 
pitch joints, @ 
95c. ... 76 95 
5,294 square yards bitu- 
minous concrete 
binder and as- 
p h a 1 1 wearing 
surface furnished 
andlaid® $1.50, 7,941 00 
28.6 cubic yards extra 
bituminous bind- 
er furnished and 
laid @ $9.95 . 284 57 
187.4 cubic yards extra 
cement concrete 
basefurnished 
and laid® $7.35, 1,377 39 
1,582 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
35c. ... 553 70 
Extra work — 
Break out and 
remove old con- 
crete base where 
directed: 
206 square yards old 
concrete base re- 
moved® 50c. . 103 00 ^ ^ ^ 

! $25,6 66 66 

Bennington street, Wordsworth street to Saratoga 
street, 460 square yards gutter repaved; 747 
square yards brick sidewalks relaid; 129 feet 
edgestone reset; 340 square yards macadam 
resurfaced plain; 7,000 square yards resurfaced 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



109 



and coated with tar and 6,610 square yards 
resurfaced and coated with asphalt. 

Labor, edgestone excavating and setting, 

Labor, gutter excavating and paving 

Labor, spreading macadam 

Labor, excavating and relaying side 
walks .... 

Teaming .... 

Steam roller 

Crushed stone, 3,677.33 tons 

Gravel, 56.75 tons . 

Sand, 21 tons, 8£ double loads 

Lumber, 8 feet . 

Cement, f bbl . 

Bricks, 2,960 . 

Tarvia, 14,710 gallons 

Macadam binder, 17,657 gallons 



, $12 


24 


212 


96 


1,767 


52 


320 


69 


669 


18 


1,056 

5,084 
45 


26 
76 
40 


50 


15 




21 




97 


35 


93 


1,085 
971 


13 

14 



1,312 54 



Bowdoin street, from Quincy street, 400 feet southerly, 
1,604 square yards paved with wood block on 
a 6-inch concrete base and regulated. 

Engineering $34 75 

Inspection 121 00 

Advertising 13 80 

Engineering expense .... 3 70 

Templets 6 66 

Bricks, 4,800 57 60 

Paid James Doherty, under contract : 
1,604 square yards pre- 
paring site @ 25c, $401 00 
445 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 12c. . . . 53 40 
1,604 square yards con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid 
@70c. . . 1,122 80 
8 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving r el aid, 
gravel joints, @ 
45c. ... 3 60 
30 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving r e 1 a i d, 
pitch joints, @ 
85c. . . . 25 50 



Carried forward 



$1,606 30 



$237 51 



110 City Document No. 35. 

$237 51 



Brought forward . $1,606 30 


26 square yards flag- 




ging crosswalks 




hauled and laid, 




pitch joints, @ 




$1.11 . 


28 86 


1,547 square yards wood 




block pavement 




furnished and 




laid @ $2.40 . . 3,712 80 


58 square yards brick 




sidewalks laid @ 




54c. . 


31 32 


320 square yards exist- 




ing brick side- 




walks relaid @ 




31c. . 


99 20 


Extra work — Fur- 




nish and place 




where directed, 




cement mortar 




to fill spaces be- 




tween the outer 




web of street car 




rail and wood 




blocks: 




2$ days' labor @ $2 . 


5 56 


Plus 15 per cent 




on $5.56 . 


83 


15 bags Portland ce- 




ment @ 40c. 


6 00 


56 cubic feet sand @ 




4*c. . . . 


2 52 



5,493 39 

5,730 90 



Credit: 7,550 old blocks© $20 M .... 15100 

$5,579 90 

Causeway street, Portland street to Canal street, and 
extended 100 feet towards Haverhill street. 
Granite blocks laid on an existing concrete base 
and regulated. Area, 842 square yards. 

Engineering $78 35 

Inspection 126 00 

Advertising 15 55 

Engineering expense .... 1 05 

Carried forward $220 95 



Street Department — Highway Division. Ill 

Brought forward $220 95 

Flagging, 123 feet 2 inches . . . 98 53 

Bricks, 1,700 21 68 

Paid John T. Shea, Jr., under con- 
tract : 
20 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@15c. . . $3 00 

19.3 cubic yards con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid 
@$6 . . .115 80 
650 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving r e 1 a i d, 
pitch joints, @ 
$1.30 . . . 845 00 
58 square yards exist- 
ing flagging cross- 
walks r e 1 a i d , 
pitch joints, @ 
$1.30 . . . 75 40 
65 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
35c. . . . 22 75 
Extra work — Re- 
pave Causeway 
street, southerly 
side, from Canal 
street, about 100 
feet towards 
Haverhill street: 
126 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
relaid, pitch 
joints, @ $1.30 . 163 80 
8 square yards flag- 
ging cross- 
walks relaid, 
pitch joints, @ 
$1.30 . . . 10 40 
Extra work — 
Trim concrete 
base where di- 
rected: 
4 days' labor @ $2 8 00 



Carried forward . $1,244 15 $341 16 



112 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward . $ 
Plus 15 per cent on 

$8 

Extra work — Lay- 
flagging cross- 
walk in front of 
North Station: 
J day, foreman, @ 

$4 
1 day, paver, @ $5 . 
1^ days, stonecutter, 

@ $4 . 
6 days' labor @ $2 . 
Plus 15 per cent on 



.,244 15 
1 20 



$341 16 



2 00 

5 00 

6 00 
12 00 

3 75 



1,274 10 



1,615 26 



Charles street, Fruit to Allen streets. 757.3 square 
yards concrete base furnished and laid; 1,721 
square yards asphalt surface laid; 71.9 cubic 
yards extra concrete base laid; 916 square yards 
granite block paving relaid and 38 square 
yards crossings relaid. 



Engineering 
Inspection 
Engineering expense 
Flagging, 37 feet 9 inches 
Blocks, 2,800 . 
Teaming .... 




$149 37 
75 00 
5 45 
30 20 
96 00 
30 15 


Paid Barber Asphalt Paving Company 
under contract: 


■> 


757.3 square yards con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid 
@ $1 . 


$757 30 




87 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 






paving relaid, 
gravel joints, @ 
65c. . 


56 55 




791 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 






paving relaid, 
pitch joints, @ 
90c. . 


711 90 




Carried forward . $1,525 75 


$386 17 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



113 



Brought forward . $1,525 75 
38 square yards exist- 
ing flagging cross- 
walks relaid, 
pitch joints, @ 
90c. . . . 34 20 
1,721 square yards bitu- 
minous concrete 
binder and as- 
phalt wearing sur- 
face furnished 
and laid @ 
$1.50 . . . 2,581 50 

3.54 cubic yards extra 
bituminous bind- 
er furnished and 
laid @ $15 . . 53 10 

71.9 cubic yards extra 
concrete base fur- 
nished and laid 
@ $6 . . .431 40 



17 



4,625 95 



>,012 12 



Derne street, Hancock to Temple streets. Brick 
block furnished and laid on a 6-inch con- 
crete base, edgestone and sidewalks regulated. 
Area, 583 square yards. 



Engineering 


$32 25 


Inspection 


30 00 


Advertising . . 


3 80 


Templets 


5 72 


Blocks, 60 


4 20 


Bricks, 4,000 


48 00 


Paid Warren Brothers repairing 




bitulithic 


16 65 


Paid John E. Burns & Co., under 




contract: 




108 linear feet existing 




edgestone reset 




@ 10c. . . $10 80 




3 square yards gran- 




ite block pav- 




ing laid, grout 




joints, including 




excavation and 




concrete base, @ 




$1.55 ... 4 65 




Carried forward . . $15 45 


$140 62 



114 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward . . $15 45 $140 62 

583 square yards brick 
block pavement 
fur nished and 
laid, including 
excavation and 
concrete base, @ 
$2.75 . . . 1,603 25 

106 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
35c. . . . 37 10 



$1,655 80 
Less 66 square yards 
concrete base not 
laid @ 65c. . 42 90 



1,612 90 
$1,753 52 



Devonshire street, Water street to Milk street. 751 
square yards asphalt surface laid, 43.5 cubic 
yards extra concrete base laid, 3 square yards 
block paving relaid, 4 square yards crossings 
relaid, 7 square yards sidewalk relaid and 
14 feet edgestone reset. 

Engineering $30 76 

Inspection 25 63 

Engineering expense ... 30 

Paid Barber Asphalt Company, 
under contract: 

14 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset " 
@ 40c. . . $5 60 

3 square yards exist- 

ing granite block 
paving relaid @ 
90c. ... 2 70 

4 square yards flag- 

ging crosswalks 
relaid @ 90c. . 3 60 
751 square yards bitu- 
minous concrete 
binder and as- 
phalt wearing 
surface fur- 
nished and laid 
@ $1.50 . . 1,126 50 



Carried forward . $1,138 40 $56 69 



Street Department — Highway Division. 115 



Brought forward . $1,138 40 

43.5 cubic yards extra 
concrete base 
furnished and 
laid @ $6 . . 261 00 
7 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
30c. ... 2 10 



$56 69 



1,401 50 



,458 19 



Downing street, Vernon street to Whittier street. 
Paved with Mack brick on a concrete base and 
regulated. Area, 771 square yards. 

$77 95 
75 10 



Engineering 
Inspection 
Advertising 
Engineering expense 
Templets . 
Bricks, 9,500 . 
Edgestone, 55 feet . 
Paid John E. Burns & Co. under con- 
tract: 
46 linear feet circular 
edgestone reset 
@ 12c. . . $5 52 
654 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 8c. . 52 32 

3 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid, 
gravel joints, @ 
35c. ... 1 05 

3 square yards gran- 
ite block pav- 
ing laid, grout 
joints, @ $1.62, 4 86 
765 square yards brick 
block pavement 
furnished and 
laid @ $2.60 . 1,989 00 
82 square yards exist-, 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
23c. . . . 18 86 



1 25 

70 

5 04 

114 00 

65 95 



Carried forward 



3,071 61 



$339 99 



116 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward . $2,071 61 

Extra work — Lay 

brick sidewalks 

where directed: 

251 square yards brick 

sidewalks laid @ 

35c. . . . 87 85 



$339 99 



2,159 46 



5,499 45 



East street, South street to Atlantic avenue. Paved 
with granite blocks on a 6-inch concrete base 
and regulated. Area, 814 square yards. 



Engineering . . . " . 


$33 25 


Inspection 


69 00 


Engineering expense 


1 50 


Advertising' 


13 90 


Crushed stone, 154.7 ton. 


247 60 


Lumber, 138 feet . 


7 43 


Bricks, 3,500 


42 00 


Paid F. S. & A. D. Gore Corporation 


) 


under contract: 





848 square yards pre- 
paring site @ 
35c. . . . $296 80 

390 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ lie. . . 42 90 

848 square yards con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid 
@ 55c. . . 466 40 
8 square yards exist- 
ing granite 
block paving 
laid, gravel 
joints, @ 35c. . 2 80 

806 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
furnished and' 
laid, pitch joints, 
@ $2.53 . . 2,039 18 
33 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
furnished and 
laid, pitch joints, 
@ $4 . 



Carried forward 



132 00 
5,980 08 



$414 68 



Street Department — Highway Division. 117 

Brought forward . $2,980 08 $414 68 

9 square yards exist- 
ing flagging 
crosswalks re- 
laid @ 85c 7 65 

236 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
31c. . . . 73 16 

Extra work — Reset 
manhole covers 
where necessary: 

2 covers reset @ $3 . 6 00 

Extra work — Reset 
edgestone and 
repair grano- 
lithic sidewalk 
where directed: 

4 hours, paver, 

@ 50c. $2 00 
6 hours, tender, 

@ 25c. . 1 50 

3 50 



Plus 15 per cent 

on $3.50 . . 53 

i barrel cement @ 

$1.65 ... 83 

250 pounds stone @ 

$1.50'. . . 19 



3,071 94 
$3,486 62 



Credit: 19,010 old blocks @ $20 M. . 380 20 

$3,106 42 



Esmond street, Blue Hill avenue to Bradshaw street. 
Length, 920 feet. Area, 2,960 square yards. 
Reset edgestones, repaved gutters and sodded 
loam spaces. Work done in 1908. 

Final payment to Daniel E. Lynch, as per con- 
tract, for work done in 1908 . . . . $289 66 



Falmouth street, Norway street to Massachusetts 
avenue. Wood blocks laid on a 6-inch con- 
crete base and regulated. Area, 2,445 square 
yards. 



118 



City Document No. 35. 



Engineering 
Inspection 
Advertising 
Engineering expense 
Bricks, 13,000 
Paid James Doherty under contract: 
2,475 square yards pre- 
paring site @ 
15c. . . . $371 25 
266 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 16c. . 42 56 
396 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 12c. . . 47 52 
2,470 square yards ■ con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid 
@ 70c. . , 1,729 00 
25 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid, 
gravel joints, @ 
45c. . . . 11 25 
16 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid, 
pitch joints, @ 
90c. . . . 14 40 
14.4 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks, 
pitch joints, fur- 
nished and laid 
@ $4.45 . . 64 08 
2,445 square yards wood 
block pavement 
furnished and 
laid @ $2.76 . 6,748 20 
225 square yards brick 
sidewalks laid @ 
47c. . . .105 75 
303 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
30c. . . . 90 90 



$96 60 

144 00 

13 75 

3 75 

156 00 



Carried forward 



),224 91 



$414 10 



Street Department — Highway JDivision. 119 



Brought forward . $ 
Extra work — Re- 
set catch-basin 



),224 91 $414 10 



cover: 




Cover reset 


3 00 


Extra work — Fur- 




nish stonecutter: 




4 hours, stonecutter, 




@ 60c . 


2 40 


Plus 15 per cent on 




$2.40 . 


36 



9,230 67 



Credit: 14,236 old blocks @ $20 M. 



Florence street, retaining wall built at Mt. Hope 
Station. Work finished by department force. 



Engineering 

Inspection 

Advertising 

Engineering expense 

Teaming . 

Stone, 35 perch 

Cement, 8 barrels 

Wall coping, 55 feet 9 inches 

Labor on wall coping 

Paid Daniel E. Lynch, under contract: 
Building wall . $2,100 00 
Less amount retained . 383 27 



$135 25 

234 25 

15 00 

4 85 

84 80 

52 50 

14 25 

167 25 

52 25 



1,716 73 



Ford's run, Clinton street towards South Market 
street. Relaid granite blocks on gravel base, 
with pitch joints, portion of whole work done 
paid for by abutters. 

Engineering $13 75 

Inspection 62 00 

Paid J. B. O'Pourke & Co 
tract: 
114 square yards pitch 
and pebble pav- 
ing @ $1 . 
246 square yards gravel 

paving @ 45c. . 110 70 

224 70 



under con- 



14 00 



),644 77 

284 72 

),360 05 



!,477 13 



$300 45 



120 



City Document No. 35. 



>159 


51 


159 


10 


1 


20 




90 


7 '54 


216 


40 


666 


00 


26 


00 


10 


75 



Hampshire street, Linden Park street to Ruggles 
street. Paved with Mack brick on a concrete 
base and regulated. Area, 4,259 square yards. 
Engineering .... 
Inspection .... 
Advertising 
Engineering expense 

Templets 

Edgestone, 52 feet 10^-inch circles, 242 

feet 10-inch straight 
Bricks, 55,500 .... 
Steam roller . . ... 
Engineer on steam roller . 
Paid John E. Burns & Co., under con 
tract : 
229 linear feet edge- 
stone hauled and 
set @ 17c. . . $38 93 
60 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
12c. ... 7 20 

2,419 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 8c. . . . 193 52 
6 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
relaid, gravel 
joints, @ 35c. . 2 10 

33 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
hauled and laid, 
pitch joints, @ 
$1.62 ... 53 46 

4 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
laid, with grout 
joints, @ $1.62 . 6 48 

4,221 square yards brick 
block pavement 
furnished and 
laid @ $2.60 . 10,974 60 
81 square yards brick 
sidewalks laid 
@35c. . 28 35 

685 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
23c. ... 157 55 



Carried forward 



1,462 19 $1,247 40 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



121 



Brought forward . . ! 


511,462 19 


Extra work — Lay 




brick sidewalks 




where directed : 




1,032 square yards brick 




sidewalks laid 




@ 35c. 


361 20 


Extra work — Re- 




move edgestone 




for driveways 




and construct 




same: 




4 hours, stonecutter, 




@ 43|c. . 


1 75 


If days' labor @ $2 . 


2 66 


Plus 15 per cent on 




$4.41 . 


66 


Extra work — Re- 




move old drive- 




ways and make 




closures on 




Hampshire street: 




1^ days, stonecutter, 




@ $3.50 . 


4 67 


6 days' labor @ $2 . 


12 00 


Plus 15 per cent on 




$16.67 . . 


2 50 


$11,847 63 


Less 2 days use of 




city steam roller 




@$13. 


26 00 



1,247 40 



Credit: 15,863 old blocks @ $20 M. 



11,821 63 



$13,069 03 
317 26 

$12,751 77 



Harrison avenue, Maiden street to East Dedham 
street, 934 inches square yards. Acme asphalt 
laid on a 6-inch concrete base and regulated. 



Engineering 








$91 68 


Inspection 








72 00 


Advertising 








26 15 


Engineering expense 








1 45 


Edgestone, 20 feet . 








14 00 


Templets . 








5 08 


Bricks, 1,500 . 








19 13 


Blocks, 860 








17 20 



Carried forward . 



$246 69 



122 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward $246 69 

Flagging, 65 feet 9 inches . . . 52 60 
Labor: stonecutter . .... 6 00 
Paid Warren Brothers Company, under 

contract: 

1,324 square yards pre- 
paring site @ 
25c. . . . $331 00 
20 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 25c. . 5 00 
180 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
20c. . . . 36 00 
391 square yards con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid 
@ 80c. . . 312 80 
3 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving r el aid, 
gravel joints, @ 
35c. ... 1 05 

364 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
hauled and laid, 
pitch joints, @ 
75c. . . .273 00 
27 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid, 
pitch joints, @ 
90c. . . . 24 30 
934 square yards con- 
crete base, bitu- 
minous concrete 
binder and as- 
phalt wearing 
surface furnished 
and laid @$2.20, 2,054 80 
186 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
25c. . . . 46 50 

3,084 45 



3 389 74 
Credit: 23,519 old blocks @ $20 M. . * '47b 38 

$2,919 36 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



123 



Haviland street, Massachusetts avenue to Hemen- 
way street. Resurfaced with macadam, 7.65 
inches deep, area, 1,000 square yards. Arti- 
ficial stone sidewalks laid by James Doherty; 
area, 3,642 square feet. 

Engineering $16 00 

Advertising 13 55 

Engineering expenses ... 45 

Labor, spreading macadam . . 195 12 

Teaming . . . . . . 66 90 

Steam roller . . . . - . 104 00 

Gravel, 4| tons, 9 double loads . 18 00 

Crushed stone, 284.89 tons . . 401 66 

Paid James Doherty for sidewalks, 

under contract: 
3,642 square feet artificial stone 
sidewalks laid @ 13.25c. . . 482 57 



Huntington avenue, Gainsborough street to Tremont 
street. Set 150 feet edgestone, reset 10,892 
feet edgestone, laid 208 square yards new 
brick sidewalks, relaid 68 square yards side- 
walks, 3,144 square yards gravel sidewalks 
filled, 18 inches deep; relaid 1,435 square yards 
block gutter, relaid 427 square yards cross- 
walks, relaid 144 square yards block paving, 
10,955 square yards macadam resurfaced, 5 
inches deep; covered 3,250 square yards 
macadam with asphalt and 4,125 square yards 
macadam with tarvia. 



Engineering .... 
Inspection .... 
Engineering expense 
Advertising .... 
Labor, excavating macadam 
Labor, spreading macadam . 
Steam roller, picking 
Steam roller, rolling 
Labor, excavating for edgestone 
Labor, resetting edgestone 
Labor, sidewalk excavation . 
Labor, relaying brick sidewalks 
Labor, excavating gutter 
Labor, repaving gutter . 
Labor, excavating paving 
Labor, repaving 
Labor, excavating crosswalks 

Carried forward . 



$156 75 

228 75 

6 00 

31 14 

482 83 

2,041 72 

78 00 

777 50 

35 88 

14 81 

18 13 

17 37 

26 25 

40 19 

16 75 

49 62 

13 50 

!4,035 19 



,298 25 



124 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward . 




$4,035 19 


Labor, relaying crosswalks 




. 174 58 


Labor on crushed stone 


and 


dirt 


sidewalks 




. 295 27 


Labor, grading 




76 50 


Street cleaning 




33 38 


Teaming .... 




. 720 52 


Watering cart . 




. 60 75 


Sand, 21 tons . . . 




. 21 00 


Gravel, 11(H tons . 




. 80 40 


Blocks, 6,531 . 




. 130 62 


Bricks, 525 




13 12 


Crushed stone, 3386.5 tons 




. 4,731 46 


Cement, •§- barrel 




22 


Lumber, 112 feet 




3 03 


Edgestone, 4 large corners 




28 00 


Flagging, 95 feet 3 inches 




64 76 


Labor on bulkhead and fence;- 


i 


. 63 62 


Tarvia, 7,962 gallons 




. 591 51 


Asphalt, 9,230 gallons genascc 


) cement . 1,219 94 


Paid C. W. Dolloff & Co., i 


ande 


r 


contract : 






7,254 linear feet existing t 






edgestone reset 






@ 8c. . . . $56 


50 3S 


> 


48 square \^ards exist- 






ing granite block 






paving relaid @ 






55c. . 5 


J6 4( 


) 


Extra work — Re- 






move old edge- 






stone from the 






crossing oppo- 






site Ward street : 




_ 


1| davs, foreman, @ 






$3.50 . $3 94 






1 day, stone- 






cutter, @ 






$4 . . 4 00 






tf day, edge- 






stone set- 






ter, @ $5, 94 






13-rV days' labor 






@ $2 . 26 87 

9 


5 75 






Plus 15 per cent on 




$35.75. 


5 36 








647 83 


Carried forward . 


$12,991 70 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



125 



Brought forward . . . . $12,991 70 
Paid John E. Burns, under con- 
tract: 
3,368 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 12c. . . $404 16 
1,228 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid @ 
27c. . . . ^ 331 56 
131 square yards exist- 
ing flagging cross- 
walks relaid @ 
27c. ... 35 37 
68 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
25c. . . . 17 00 

788 09 



,779 79 



Kirkland street, Pleasant street to Corning street. 
566 square yards asphalt laid on a 6-inch 
concrete base and regulated. 

Engineering 

Inspection 

Advertising 

Engineering expense 

Teaming flagging 

Teaming edgestone . 

Flagging, 50 feet 8 inches 

Edgestone, 40 feet 3 inches 

Blocks, 4,750 . 

Bricks, 7,500 . 

Paid Warren Brothers Company, 

under contract: 
1,090 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 25c. . . $272 50 
7 square yards ex- 
isting granite 
block paving re- 
laid, including 
preparing site, 
gravel joints, @ 
35c. ... 2 45 



47 


55 


51 


00 


15 


40 


1 


35 


2 


82 


3 


54 


34 


45 


25 


36 


95 


00 


90 


00 



Carried forward 



. $274 95 



47 



126 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward . . $274 95 

188 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
hauled and laid, 
including prepar- 
ing site and con- 
crete base, pitch 
joints, @ $1.60 . 300 80 
10 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid, • 

including prepar- 
ing site and con- 
crete base, pitch 
joints, @$1.70 . 

566 square yards con- 
crete base, bitu- 
minous concrete 
binder and as- 
phalt wearing 
surface furnished 
and laid, includ- 
ing preparing site, 
@ $2.50 . . 1,415 00 

304 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
25c. ... 76 00 



$366 47 



17 00 



2,083 75 



Credit: 18,350 granite blocks @ $20 M. 



>,450 22 
367 00 



5,083 22 



Linden Park street, Tremont street to Cabot street. 
Paved with Mack brick blocks on a concrete 
base and regulated. Area, 4,191 square yards. 

Engineering 
Inspection 
Advertising 
Engineering expense 
Edgestone, 125 feet . 
Bricks, 61,900 . 
Templets .... 
Paving blocks (large), 23,500 
Steam roller 







$142 65 






140 85 






8 50 






4 90 






88 08 






742 80 






6 76 






1,410 00 






100 75 



Carried forward 



5,645 29 



Street Department — ■ Highway Division. ] 27 

Brought forward .... $2,645 29 
Paid John E. Burns & Co., under con- 
tract: 

120 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 17c. . $20 40 
2,176 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@8c. . . . 174 08 

840 square 3^ards gran- 
ite block paving 
hauled and laid, 
pitch joints, @ 
$1.62 . . . 1,360 80 
16 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
laid, grout joints, 
@ $1.62 . . 25 92 

21 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid, 
pitch joints,® $2, 42 00 

3,314 square yards brick 
block pavement 
furnished and 
laid @ $2.60 . 8,616 40 
644 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaicl @' 
23c. ... 148 12 
Extra work — Lay 
brick sidewalks 
where directed: 
980 square yards brick 
sidewalks laid @ 
35c. ... 343 00 
Extra work — Re- 
move edgestone 
for driveways 
and construct 
same : 
4 hours, stonecutter, 
@43fc. . $1 75 
1^ days' labor 

@ $2 . 2 67 

4 42 



Plus 15 per cent on 

$4.42 ... 66 



Carried forward . . $10,735 80 $2,645 29 



128 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward . . $10,735 80 $2,645 29 
Extra work — Cut 
old timbers on 
bridge for edge- 
stone and con- 
crete base: 
10 days' labor @ $2 . 20 00 

Plus 15 per cent on 

3 00 







$10,758 80 


Less 7| days' 


use of 




city steam 


roller 




@$13 . 




100 75 



10,658 05 



Credit: 21,819 granite blocks @ $20 M. 



$13,303 34 
436 38 

$12,866 96 



Massachusetts avenue, Southampton street to Mid- 
land Division railroad bridge. Paved with 
special size granite blocks, laid on a 6-inch con- 
crete base, with pitch and pebble joints, and 
regulated. Area, 14,415 square yards. 



Engineering .... 




$316 76 


Inspection 




652 50 


Advertising .... 




13 75 


Engineering expense 




10 00 


Blocks, 316,671 




21,216 97 


Templets 




11 50 


Edgestone, 4,352 feet 6 inches 




2,882 46 


Bricks, 3,000 .... 




37 50 


Paid F. S. & A. D. Gore Corpora- 




tion, under contract: 




12,409 square yards pre- 




paring site @ 




19c. . . . $2,357 71 




4,435 linear feet straight 




edgestone hauled 




and set @ 13c. . 576 55 




459 linear feet circular 




edgestone fur- 




nished and set @ 




$1.25 ... 573 75 




267 linear feet existing 




edgestone reset 




@ 10c. . . 26 : 


'0 





Carried forward . 



$3,534 71 $25,141 44 



Street Department — Highway Division. 129 

Brought forward . . $3,534 71 $25,141 44 
12,409 square yards con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid 
@69c. . . 8,562 21 
110 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving r e 1 a id, 
gravel joints, @ 
36c. ... 39 60 

12,046 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
laid, pitch joints, 
@ 73c. . . 8,793 58 
310 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
furnished and 
laid, pitch joints, 
@$4 . . . 1,240 00 
314 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
29c. . . . 91 06 

Extra work — Re- 
lay existing flag- 
ging crosswalks 
with pitch joints: 
66 square yards exist- 
ing flagging 
crosswalks re- 
laid, pitch joints, 
@ 73c. . . 48 18 

Extra work — Fur- 
nish labor t o 
count paving 
blocks: 
lllf days' labor @ $2 . 223 33 
Plus 15 per cent on 

$223.33 . . 33 50 

Extra work — Re- 
s e t 2 manhole 
covers: 
2 covers reset @ $3, 6 00 

Extra work — 
Grade approach 
at Island street: 
1 day, foreman, @ 
$5 . . $5 00 



Carried forward, $5 00 $22,572 17 $25,141 44 



130 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward, $5 00 $22,572 17 $25,141 44 
11| days' labor 

@ $2 . 22 22 



27 22 
Plus 15 per cent on 




$27.22 . 4 08 




3 days, double team, 




@ $5 . . . 15 00 




Extra work — Bar 




out and relay 




paving at street 




opposite Vose's 




factory: 




1 hour, foreman, @ 




62Jc. . $0 63 




1 day's labor 




@ $2 . 2 00 




i day, paver, 




@ $5 . 1 66 




! day, rammer, 




@ $2.50 . 83 




^ 1° 




*J 1 — 

Plus 15 per cent 


- 


on $5.12 . . 77 




$22,624 36 




Less 15 tons crushed 




stone furnished 




by city @ $1.50, 22 50 




oo ar\\ qfi 




. i^jUul OU 






$47,743 30 


Credit: 103,444 old blocks @ $20 M. . 


2,068 88 




$45,674 42 



Morton street, River street to Blue Hill avenue, 
6,605 square yards macadam resurfaced, 2J 
inches deep; 14,878 square yards from Blue 
Hill avenue to Oakridge street covered with 
asphalt and gravel and 2,311 square yards 
crushed stone spread on asphalt; 136 square 
yards covered with old macadam. 

Labor, spreading macadam 

Labor on crushed stone sidewalks 

Labor, spreading sand on asphalt 

Teaming 

Water cart .... 

Steam roller, picking 

Carried forward .... $1,587 47 



$959 87 


2 


24 


116 


76 


368 


85 


117 00 


22 


75 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



131 



Brought forward . 
Steam roller, rolling 
Gravel, 206 double loads 


$1,587 47 
. 360 25 
. 338 00 


Crushed stone, 1,082.56 tons . 
Sand, 266 double loads . 


. 1,331 65 
. 530 00 


Liquid asphalt, 18,425 gallons 


. 1,658 25 



i,805 62 



Morton street, Blue Hill avenue to Forest Hills street 
and extended to Washington street; 24,166 
square yards bituminous macadam furnished 
and laid. 



Engineering * . 




$18 88 


Inspection 




183 00 


Advertising 




12 90 


Engineering expense 




3 45 


Steamroller 




24 00 


Paid William J. Barry, under contract : 




19,029 square yards bitu- 






minous macadam 






pavement fur- 


. 




nished and laid 






@ 67c. . < 


$12,749 43 




Extra work — Ex- 






tend work of bi- 






tuminous mac- 






adam on Morton 






street, from For- 






est Hills street to 






Washington 






street: 






5,137 square yards bitu- 






minous mac- 






adam furnished 






and laid @ 67c. . 


3,441 79 




Extra work — Re- 






lay granite block 






paving at stand- 






pipes : 






74 square yards gran- 






ite block paving 






relaid @ 40c. 


29 60 




$16,220 82 




Less 2 days' use of 






city steam roller 






@$12 . 


24 00 

i 


6,196 82 




X 



$16,439 05 



132 City Document No. 35. 

ML Washington Avenue Bridge. Removing blocks 
over deck and tearing up deck, unfinished 
work from 1908. 

Labor $1,582 28 

Teaming . 666 00 

$2,248 28 

North street, Blackstone street to Richmond street. 
Relaid 2,770 square yards granite blocks on 
concrete base, with pitch and pebble joints, 
reset edgestone and relaid brick sidewalks. 

Engineering $124 74 

Inspection 342 00 

Advertising . . . . . . 17 90 

Engineering expense .... 2 30 

Labor employed handling old blocks at 

yard 461 17 

Edgestones, 92 feet 6 inches . . . 87 88 
Bricks, 11,200 . . . . . . 139 10 

Templets 6 86 

Teaming edgestone 3 24 

Paid F. S. & A. D. Gore Corporation, 

under contract: 
3,095 square yards pre- 
paring site @ 
31c. . . . $959 45 
720 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 10c. . . 72 00 
2,851 square yards con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid 
@ 75c. . . 2,138 25 
102 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid, 
gravel joints, @ 
30c. . . . 30 60 
2,702 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
furnished and 
laid, pitch joints, 
@ $2.53 . . 6,836 06 
130 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid, 
pitch joints, @ 
85c. . . .110 50 



Carried forward . $10,146 86 $1,185 19 



Street Department — Highway Division. 133 

Brought forward . $10,146 86 $1,185 19 

114 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
furnished and 
laid, pitch joints, 
@ $4 . . .456 00 
47 square yards exist- 
ing flagging 
crosswalks re- 
laid, pitch joints, 
@ 85c. . . 39 95 

403 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
35c. . . .141 05 
Extra work- 
Haul old paving 
blocks to Revere 
street yard in- 
stead of to the 
North End Pav- 
ing Yard: 

973 tons old paving 
blocks hauled to 
Revere street 
yard, one mile 
overhaul, per half 
mile per ton @ 
lie. . . .214 06 

10,997 92 

$12,183 11 

Credit: 97,312 old granite blocks @ $20 M. . 1,946 24 

$10,236 87 



Norway street, Falmouth street to St. Paul street. 

917 square yards wood blocks laid on a 6-inch 

concrete base and regulated. 
Engineering ...... $23 87 

Inspection 45 50 

Advertising 13 75 

Engineering expense .... 90 

Templets 8 56 

Paid United States Wood Preserving 

Company, under contract: 

920 square yards pre- 
paring site@;35c. $322 00 

Carried forward . . $322 00 $92 58 



134 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward . . $322 00 

239 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 15c. . . 35 85 

920 square yards con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid 
@ 85c. . . 782 00 
8 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving r el aid, 
pitch joints, @ 
85c. ... 6 80 

917 square yards wood 
block pavement 
furnished and 
laid @ $2.45 . 2,246 65 

190 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
12c. . . . 22 80 



$92 58 



3,416 10 



Credit: 6,151 old granite blocks @ $20 M. 



5,508 68 
123 02 

*,385 66 



Nottingham street, Bowdoin avenue to Bullard street. 

Reset 1,233 feet edgestone on concrete, with 

crushed stone foundation, replaced sods and 

repaved 417 square yards gutters; 1,633 square 

yards macadam resurfaced, 3 inches deep, by 

department force. 

Engineering 

Inspection 

Engineering expense 

Advertising 

Labor, spreading macadam 
Crushed stone, 175 tons . 
Steam roller 

Paid Anthony Diamond, under contract: 
1,233 linear feet edge- 
stone reset on 
concrete @ 24c, $295 92 
417 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
relaid @ 26c. . 108 42 







. $37 37 






33 


00 






1 


15 






13 


14 






25 


88 






213 


26 






39 


00 



Carried forward 



$404 34 



$362 80 



Street Department — Highway Division. 135 



Brought forward . 

Extra work — Re- 
set artificial stone 
entrance blocks 
to conform to 
grade: 
12 hours, paver, @ 50c, 
Plus 15 per cent on 



$404 34 



$362 80 



6 00 
90 



411 24 



$774 04 



Ruggles street, Tremont street to Cabot street. 
Paved with Mack brick on a concrete base 
and regulated. 



Engineering 






$78 77 


Inspection 
Advertising 






98 15 
1 25 


Engineering expense 
Templets .... 
Bricks, 21,000 . 
Edgestone, 105 feet 11 


inches, and 


50 

9 69 

252 00 


4 small corners 






81 13 


Steam roller 






175 50 


Paid John E. Burns & Co 


, under con- 




tract: 








68 linear feet straight 








edgestone 








hauled and set 








@ 17c. 


$11 


56 




13 linear square feet 
circular edge- 








stone set @ 12c, 


1 


56 




796 linear feet existing 








edgestone reset 








@ 8c . 


63 


6S 




5 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
hauled and laid, 








pitch joints, @ 
$1.62 . 


8 


10 




1 square yard granite 
block paving laid, 
grout joints, @ 
$1.62 . 


1 


62 





Carried forward . 



$86 52 



$696 99 



136 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward . /. $86 52 $696 99 

1,880 square yards brick 
block pavement 
furnished and 
laid @ $2.60 . 4,888 00 
567 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
23c. . . .130 41 
Extra work — Lay 
brick sidewalks 
where directed: 
198 square yards brick 
sidewalks laid @ 
35c. . . . 69 30 
Extra work — Re- 
pave driveway 
on Ruggles 
street : 
4 hours, paver, 

@ 62£c. . $2 50 
4 hours, ram- 
mer, @ 
31ic . 1 25 
If days' labor 

@ $2 . 3 75 

7 50 



Plus 15 per cent 

on $7.50 . 1 13 



5,182 86 



Less 13J days' 
use of city 
steam roller 
@ $13 . . 175 50 



5,007 36 



St. Paul street, Norway street to Falmouth street, 
777 square yards wood block laid on a 6-inch 
concrete base and regulated. 

Engineering $56 25 

Inspection 65 50 

Advertising 13 75 

Engineering expense . . . . 1 10 

Templets 12 82 

Bricks, 3,000 36 00 

Carried forward $185 42 



5,704 35 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



137 



Brought forward . . . . . 
Paid United States Wood Preserving 

Company, under contract: 

777 square yards pre- 
paring site @ 35c. $271 95 
78 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 15c. . . 11 70 

777 square yards con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid 
@ 85c. . . 660 45 

777 square yards wood 
block pavement 
furnished and 
laid @ $2.45 . 1,903 65 
38 square yards brick 
sidewalks laid 
@ 30c. . . 11 40 
7 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
25c. ... 1 75 



$185 42 



Credit: 9,455 old blocks @ $20 M. 



2,860 90 



5,046 32 
189 10 

2,85722 



St. Stephen street, Bryant street to Gainsborough 
street. 2,707 square yards macadam resur- 
faced, 5| inches deep; 1,062 square yards 
gravel sidewalks filled with old material from 
Linden Park street, 18 inches deep; 524 square 
yards block paving relaid, edgestone reset and 
sidewalks relaid. 





$43 23 


Inspection 


49 50 


Advertising . . . 


4 10 


Engineering expense 


95 


Labor, spreading macadam . 


298 64 


Labor, grading .... 


259 40 


Labor on crushed stone sidewalks 


114 00 




36 90 


Steam roller, picking . 


19 50 


Steam roller, rolling ... 


169 00 


Labor, cleaning .... 


10 25 


Blocks, 750 


15 00 



Carried forward 



$1,020 47 



138 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward . 


$1,020 47 


Flagging, 10 feet 6 inches 


7 14 


Crushed stone, 558.3 tons 


. 785 22 


Paid William J. Rafferty < 


& Co., under 


contract : 




1,212 linear feet existing 




edgestone reset 




@ 24c. 


$290 88 


524 square yards exist- 




ing granite block 




paving relaid @ 




64c. . 


335 36 


33 square yards exist- 




ing brick side- 




walks relaid @ 




34c. . 


11 22 


8 catch-basin frames 




reset @ $3 


24 00 




fifil 4Pl 




UUl rkv 



?,474 29 



Simmons street, Linden Park street to Vernon street. 
Paved with Mack brick on a 6-inch concrete 
base and regulated. Area, 1,475 square yards. 
Engineering $47 26 



Inspection 

Advertising 

Templets . 

Bricks, sidewalk, 19,500 

Steam roller 

Engineering expense 

Amount paid to J. E. Burns & Co., 
under contract: 
13 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 17c. . 

1,235 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 8c . 

1,475 square yards brick 
block pavement 
furnished and 
laid @ $2.60 . 3,835 00 
248 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
23c .. . 57 04 



50 85 

1 25 

6 48 

234 00 

26 00 

60 



21 



98 80 



Carried forward 



5,993 05 



44 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



139 



Brought forward . $3,993 05 
Extra work — Lay 

brick sidewalks 

where directed: 
359 square yards brick 

sidewalk laid @ 

35c. . . .125 65 



Less 2 days' use of 
city steam roller' 
@ $13 



1,118 70 



26 00 



Credit: 140 old blocks @ $20 M. 



$366 44 



4,092 70 



1,459 14 
2 80 

1,456 34 



South Market street, Commercial street to Atlantic 


avenue, repaved with new large 


granite blocks 


on a 6-inch concrete base, with pitch joints, 


and regulated. Area, 3,188 square yards. 


Engineering .... 


. $80 00 


Inspection .... 


. 420 00 


Engineering expense 


1 15 




10 20 


Edgestone, 128 feet 9 inches 


83 94 


Teaming edgestone . 


8 45 


Gravel, 34.08 tons . 


27 26 


Bricks, 15,000 .... 


187 50 




3 70 


Amount paid to J. B. O'Rourke <S 


i Co., 


under contract: 




3,179 square yards pre- 




paring site @ 




30c . . . $953 7( 


) 


1,108 linear feet exist- 




ing edgestone 




reset @ 15c. . 166 21 


) 


3,179 square yards con- 




crete base fur- 




nished and 




laid @ 71c. . 2,257 


d 


42 square yards ex- 




isting g r a ni t e 




block paving 




relaid, gravel 




joints, @ 45c, 18 9 


3 



Carried forward . 



5,395 89 $822 20 



140 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward . $3,395 89 $822 20 

3,109 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
furnished and 
laid, pitch joints, 
@ $2.69 . . 8,363 21 

73 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving r el aid, « 

pitch joints, @ 
$1 . . . 73 00 

57 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
furnished and 
laid, pitch joints, 
@ $5 . . .285 00 

21 square yards exist- 
ing flagging cross- 
walks r el aid, 
pitch joints, @ 
$1 ... 21 00 
893 square yards brick 
sidewalks relaid 
@30c. . . 267 90 



$12,406 00 
Less 5 per cent 
retained . . 620 30 

11,785 70 

$12,607 90 

Credit: 122,569 old blocks© $20 M. . . . 2,45138 



,156 52 



Summer street, Melcher street to A street. 3,330 
square feet of artificial stone sidewalks repaired 
on south side. 

Engineering $10 62 

Inspection 70 50 

Engineering expense .... 1 60 

Edgestone, 12 feet 2 inches . . . 8 51 
Amount paid to Warren Brothers Com- 
pany, under contract: 
3,166 square feet artifi- 
cial stone side- 
walk laid @ 
17*c. . . . $554 05 



Carried forward . . $554 05 $91 23 



Street Department — Highway Division. 141 

Brought forward . . $554 05 $91 23 

288 linear feetedgestone 

reset @ lie. . 31 68 

320 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
relaid @ 38c. . 121 60 



$707 33 



Less amount paid 

in 1908 . . 312 97 



394 36 

$485 59 



Summer street, Fort Point channel to A street 
(north side). 7,349 square feet artificial stone 
sidewalks repaired, 651 feet edgestone reset, 
914 square yards granite block paving relaid. 

Engineering $46 99 

Inspection 54 00 

Engineering expense .... 1 25 

Advertising 13 14 

Amount paid to James Doherty, under 

contract : 
7,349 square feet artifi- 
cial stone side- 
walk laid @ 12c. $881 88 
651 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ lie. . . 71 61 
510 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid @ 
43c. . . .219 30 
Extra work — Re- 
lay granite block 
paving where di- 
rected: 
404 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid @ 
43c. . . .173 72 
Extra work — Pre- 
pare sub grade 
for artificial 
stone sidewalk 
by barring and 
ramming: 
5J days' labor 

@ $2 . $10 67 



Carried forward, $10 67 $1,346 51 $115 38 



142 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward, S10 67 SI, 346 51 
Plus 15 per 
cent on 
S10.67 . 1 60 

12 27 



5115 38 



1,358 78 



$1,474 16 



Vernon street, Tremont street to Cabot street. 2,289 
square yards paved with Mack brick on a 
6-inch concrete base and regulated. 



Engineering 


$84 99 




Inspection 


84 35 




Engineering expense 


1 20 




Advertising 


1 25 




Steam roller 


13 00 




Bricks, sidewalk, 25,000 . 


300 00 




Amount paid to John E. Burns & Co. 


} 




under contract: 






1,525 linear feet existing 






edgestone reset 






@ 8c. . . . $122 00 






154 square yards exist- 






ing granite block 






paving relaid, 






gravel joints, @ 






35c. ... 53 90 






2,289 square yards brick 






block pavement 






furnished and 






laid © S2.60 . 5,951 40 






1,055 square j^ards exist- 






ing brick side- 






walks relaid @ 






23c. . . .242 65 






Extra work — Lay 






brick sidewalks 






where directed: 






24 square yards brick 






sidewalks laid @ 






35c. ... 8 40 






$6,378 35 




Less 1 daj^'s use of 






city steam roller, 13 00 


6,365 35 






$6,850 14 






Credit: 29,001 old blocks @ $20 M. . 




580 02 




S6.270 12 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



143 



Walden, Centre and Bickford streets, in front of 
Plant Shoe Factory. 580 feet edgestone set 
(paid for by abutters), 882 feet reset, 204 
square yards gutters paved, 332 square yards 
gutters repaired, 584 square yards brick side- 
walks laid (furnished by abutters) and 567 
square yards brick sidewalks relaid. 
Inspection . . .- . . . $82 75 



Advertising 
Blocks, 6,917 
Teaming . 
Bricks 

Crushed stone 
Amount paid to John McCourt & Co., 
under contract: 
580 linear feet edge- 
stone set @ 21c, $121 80 
882 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 16c. . . 141 12 
204 square yards gian- 
ite block paving 
laid @ 55c. . 112 20 
332 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid @ 
40c. . . .132 80 
584 square yards brick 
sidewalks laid @ 
35c. . . .204 40 
567 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid (pb, 
30c. 



4 10 

149 19 

30 30 

57 00 

1 97 



170 10 

$882 42 



Less 15 per 
retained 



cent 



132 36 



750 06 



$1,075 37 



Washington street, Green street to Arborway. Paved 
with special size granite blocks on a 6-inch 
concrete base and regulated. (Work not 
finished.) 

Engineering $212 36 

Inspection 369 00 

Engineering expense .... 6 50 



Carried forward 



$587 86 



144 City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward .... 

Labor, counting blocks . 

Advertising 

Paving blocks, 92,070 . 

Edgestone, 2,386 feet 1 inch . 

Amount paid to John F. O'Connell, 
under contract: 

3,416 square yards pre- 
paring site @ 
18c. . . . $614 88 

2,346 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 23c. . 539 58 
152 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.40 . . .212 80 
585 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 12c. . . 70 20 

3,416 square yards con- 
crete base fur- 
nished and laid 
@ 68c. . . 2,322 88 

3,337 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
laid, pitch' joints, 
@ 71c. . . 2,369 27 
79 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
furnished and 
laid, pitch joints, 
@ $4.30 . . 339 70 



228 75 

13 45 

6,168 89 

1,503 23 



$6,469 31 
Less 5 per cent 

retained . . 323 47 



6,145 84 

$14,648 02 



Credit: 8,875 old blocks @ $20 M. . . . 177 50 



$14,470 52 



Wheeler street, Shawmut avenue to Corning street. 
Asphalt laid on a 6-inch concrete base and 
regulated. Arefa, 655 square yards. 

Engineering $59 42 

Inspection 46 50 

Carried forward $105 92 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



145 



Brought forward . 

Engineering expense 

Templets . 

Advertising 

Blocks, 250 

Bricks, 4,000 . 

Carting flagging 

Flagging, 135 feet 2 inches 

Amount paid to Warren Brothers Com- 
pany, under contract: 
770 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 25c. . . $192 50 
46 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid, in- 
cluding prepar- 
ing site, gravel 
joints, @ 35c. . 16 10 
13 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
hauled and laid, 
including prepar- 
ing site and con- 
crete base, pitch 
joints, @ $1.60 . 20 80 
30 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid 
including pre- 
paring site and 
concrete base, 
pitch joints, @ 
$1.70 . . . 51 00 
588 square yards con- 
crete base, bitu- 
minous concrete 
binder and as- 
phalt wearing 
surface furnished 
and laid, includ- 
ing preparing site 
@ $2.50 . . 1,470 00 
255 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
25c. . . . 63 75 



$105 92 
1 45 
6 89 

15 40 
5 00 

50 00 
9 46 

91 91 



1,814 15 



!,100 18 



146 



City Document No. 35. 



Whitney street, Tremont street to Conant street, 
1,559 feet edgestone reset, 554 square yards 
gutters paved, 22 square yards crossings laid 
and 1,104 square yards brick sidewalks 
relaid. 



Engineering 






$5 00 


Inspection 




- 


60 00 


Engineering expense 






1 40 


Advertising 






3 80 


Flagging, 53 feet 5 inches 






36 32 


Blocks, 12,300 






. 246 00 


Teaming . ... 






73 42 


Bricks, 18,720 . 






234 86 


Amount paid to John McCourt & 


Co., 


under contract: 






1,559 linear feet existing 






edgestone reset 






@ 16c. 


$249 44 


554 square yards gran- 






ite block paving 






laid or relaid 






@ 43c. 


238 22 


I 


22 square yards flag- 






ging crosswalks 






laid or relaid @ 






50c. . 


11 OC 


) 


1,104 square yards exist- 






ing brick side- 






walks relaid @ 






30c. . 


331 2C 


1 




$829 86 




Less 15 per cent re- 






tained 


124 4£ 


705 38 









1,366 18 



Whittier street, Columbus avenue to Cabot street. 
2,671 square yards Mack brick laid on a 
6-inch concrete base and regulated. 



Engineering 

Inspection 

Engineering expense 

Advertising 

Bricks, sidewalk, 19,500 

Steam roller 



$137 25 

121 35 

1 60 

1 25 

234 00 

32 50 



Carried forward . 



. $527 95 



Street Department — Highway Division. 147 

Brought forward $527 95 

Amount paid to John E. Burns & Co., 
under contract: 

9 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
12c. . . . $1 08 
1,525 linear feet existing 
edgestones reset 
@ 8c. . . . 126 80 
8 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving r e 1 a i d, 
gravel joints, @ 
35c. ... 2 80 
3 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
laid, grout joints, 
@ $1.62 . 4 86 

2,661 square yards brick 
block pavement 
furnished and 
laid @ $2.60 . 6,918 60 
916 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
23c. . . .210 68 
Extra work — Ex- 
cavate over sewer 
trench on Whit- 
tier street: 
7 days, fore- 
man, @ 
$4 ' . $28 00 
96 days' labor 

@ $2 . 192 00 



$220 00 
Plus 15 per 
cent on 
$220 . 33 00 



27 days' double team 



253 00 

162 00 

2 days' single team 

@ $3.50 . 7 00 



Carried forward . $7,686 82 $527 95 



148 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward . $7,686 82 
Extra work — Lay- 
brick sidewalks 
' where directed : 
216 square yards brick 
sidewalks laid @ 
35c. . . . 75 60 



$527 95 



$7,762 42 
Less 2\ days' use of 
city steam roller 
@ $13 . 32 50 


7,729 92 

$8,257 87 

40 92 


: 2,046 old blocks @ $20 M. . 




$8,216 95 



Credit 



Woodward Park street, Folsom street to Howard 
avenue. 888 square yards roadway excavated 
and resurfaced with macadam, 2.5 inches deep ; 
581 linear feet edgestone set, 170 square yards 
brick paving laid, 306 square yards crossings 
laid, 194 square yards gutter paved and 828 
cubic yards rock excavated. 
Labor, excavating macadam . . $221 14 
Labor, spreading macadam . . 95 33 
Labor, excavating for edgestone . 237 82 
Labor, setting edgestone . . . 107 43 
Labor, excavating for brick sidewalk, 112 01 
Labor, paving brick sidewalk . . 32 00 
Labor, excavating gutter . . . 6 19 
Labor, paving gutter . . . 152 63 

Labor, paving driveway . . . 21 71 
Labor, excavating crosswalks . . 17 38 
Labor, laying crosswalks ... 35 18 
Labor, excavating bank . . . 29 50 
Labor, excavating rock . . . 779 61 
Labor, building steps . . . 23 25 

Labor, leveling at dump . . . 1 12 

Water cart 11 12 

Teaming 561 26 

Steam roller 45 50 

Edgestone, 369 feet 9 inches straight, 

1 large corner 264 83 

Blocks, 6,575 131 50 

Gravel, 63 double loads . . . 105 35 

Bricks, 8,550 102 60 

Flagging, 153 feet 7 inches . . 87 27 



Carried forward 



5,181 73 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



149 



Brought forward . 
Crushed stone, 79.52 tons 
Lumber, 492 feet . 



,181 73 

120 67 

20 20 



Hyde Park Avenue, from Ashland street to Hyde 
Park line. 6-inch macadam roadway to be 
constructed and regulated, under chapter 437 
of the Acts of 1908. (Work not finished.) 
Labor, filling in. 
Teaming, filling in 
Engineering 
Inspection . 
Advertising 
Engineering expense 
Lumber 
Amount paid to West Roxbury Trap 

Rock Company, under contract: 
3,200 cubic yards filling 
furnished @ 
65^c. . . $2,096 00 
Less 15 per cent 

retained . . 314 40 

1,781 60 



. $38 


38 


. 45 


00 


. 241 


95 


. 250 


50 


58 


70 


2 


05 


. 32 


78 



*OId Colony avenue, construction of, from Dor- 
chester avenue to Dorchester street, and a part 
of D and West Ninth streets. Surfaced with 
6-inch macadam roadway, subgrading and 
filling, edgestone set, block gutters laid, flagging 
crosswalks laid, brick sidewalks laid, old wall 
taken down and new retaining wall built. 

Labor, removing blocks and grading 

lower end $601 13 

Engineering 

Inspection 

Engineering expense 

Land damages . . ' . 

Flagging, 1,324 feet 4 inches 

Blocks, 98,143 . 

Bricks, 19,000 . 

Amount paid to F. S. & A 
Corporation, under contract: 

12,000 cubic yards sub- 
grading earth 
excavation @ 
33c. . . $3,960 00 





911 63 




843 50 




23 75 




4,011 33 




899 33 




1,962 86 




211 00 


. D. Gore 


l 



Carried forward 



$,960 00 



),464 53 



,322 60 



,450 96 



* Work started in 1908. 



150 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward . $3,960 00 $9,464 53 
1,200 cubic yards fill- 
ing furnished 
@ $1 . . 1,200 00 

200 linear feet circu- 
lar edgestone 
furnished and 
set @ $1.30 . 260 00 

900 linear feet exist- 
ing edgestone 
taken up and 
reset© 15c. . 135 00 
2,000 square yards 
granite block 
paving hauled 
and laid @ 
33c. . . 660 00 
1,400 square yards ex- 
isting granite 
block paving 
taken up and 
relaid @ 33c, 462 00 

250 square yards 
nagging cross- 
walks hauled 
and laid @ 
33c . . 82 50 
50 square yards ex- 
isting flagging 
cross wa Iks 
taken up and 
relaid @ 33c, 16 50 
14,500 square yards 
macadam sur- 
face furnished 
and placed @ 
65c . . 9,425 00 

550 square yards ex- 
isting brick 
sidewalks 
taken up and 
relaid @ 25c, 137 50 
7 covers reset @ 

$3 . . . 21 00 
1,250 cubic yards ex- 
isting retain- 
ing wall taken 
down @ 75c, 937 50 



Carried forward . $17,297 00 $9,464 53 



Street Department — Highway Division. 151 

Brought forward . $17,297 00 $9,464 53 
825 cubic yards rub- 
ble wall built 
@$1.50 . 1,237 50 
40 linear feet fence 
furnished and 
built @ 50c. . 20 00 



$18,554 50 
Less 15 per cent 

retained . 2,783 18 



>,771 32 
Less amount 

paid in 1908 . 3,756 79 



12,014 53 
$21,479 06 



STREETS CONSTRUCTED UNDER CHAPTER 393 OF 
THE .ACTS OF 1906, AND THE COST CHARGED TO 
APPROPRIATION FOR HIGHWAYS, MAKING OF. 

Aldrich street, from Belgrade avenue to Beech street. Crushed 
stone sidewalks made. (Street work not started.) 

Engineering $161 25 

Labor on crushed stone sidewalks . . 36 00 

Stone 6 17 

Advertising . . . . . . 14 66 

$218 08 

Alpha road, from Waldeck street to Park street. (Work not 
started.) 

Engineering $135 85 

Advertising 9 79 

$145 64 

Alther street, from Hampden street to Reading street. (Work 
not started.) 

Engineering $45 25 

Advertising 9 79 

$55 04 

Antrim street, from Bennington street to Ashley street. (Work 
not started.) 
Engineering $13 00 



152 City Document No. 35. 

Arundel street, from Centre street to Walter street. (Work not 
started.) 
Engineering . . , $74 35 

Avenue Louis Pasteur, from Longwood avenue to the Fenway. 
(Unfinished.) Length, 1,335 feet. Area, 9,800 square 
yards. Graded and filled. Loam furnished and placed. 
Construction of tar 6-inch macadam, edgestones set. 
Engineering $292 62 



548 50 

1,632 05 

6 75 

6 85 

4 98 



Inspection 

Labor, spreading filling by city men 

Teaming 

Engineering expense 

Advertising 

Amount paid William J. Barry, under 

contract : 
3,826 double loads filling furnished and 

delivered @ 50c. . . . 1,913 00 
Amount paid to James Doherty, under 

contract: 
4,000 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth 
excavation) @ 
41c. . . $1,640 00 
5,000 cubic yards loam 
furnished and 
placed @ $1.21 . 6,050 00 



$7,690 00 
Less 15 per cent re- 
tained . . 1,153 50 

6,536 50 
$10,941 25 

Balfour street, from Wayland street to Dalkeith street. (Work 
not started.) 
Engineering $2 00 

Beaumont street, from Adams street to Carruth street. To be 
constructed with 6-inch macadam, edgestone set, 1,163.5 
feet, 5 small corners; 219 square yards sidewalks covered 
with stone dust; 6f cubic yards sidewalks excavated; 391^ 
square yards gutters paved with old blocks and 9^ cubic 
yards roadway excavated to grade; work done and mate- 
rials furnished by the city. 

Engineering $184 61 

Edgestone excavating .... 544 74 
Edgestone setting 298 48 



Carried forward . . . . $1,027 83 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



153 



Brought forward . 
Sidewalk excavating 
Sidewalk, spreading stone dust 
Gutter excavating . 
Gutter paving .... 
Roadway excavating 
Teaming edgestone . 
Teaming blocks and excavation 
Advertising .... 
Edgestone, 2,585 feet 1 inch, and 

corners 

Blocks, 11,605 .... 
Gravel, 34 double loads . 
Lumber, 109 feet 
Crushed stone, 5.9 tons . 





$1,027 83 


.' 


38 




2 


25 




135 


06 




136 


23 




154 


50 




180 


91 




187 


75 




7 


19 


8 old 






1,781 


43 




232 


10 




51 


00 




2 


94 




6 


73 



5,94930 



Belfort street, from Sagamore street to Saxton street. Length, 
164 feet. Area, 474 square yards macadam. Area artificial 
stone sidewalks, 1,483 square feet. Constructed with 6-inch 
macadam, edgestones set, block gutters and flagging cross- 
walks laid, and artificial stone sidewalks laid. 



Engineering 




- $54 48 


Inspection 




51 50 


Flagging .... 




75 59 


Engineering expense 




2 15 


Advertising 




104 63 


Amount paid Jeremiah 


J. Sullivan 


> 


under contract: 






1,483 square feet artificial stone 




sidewalks furnished and 




laid @. 159c. . 




235 80 


Amount paid Joseph B. O'Rourke 




& Co., under contract: 






Removing trees, 






bushes, etc. 


$0 01 




119 cubic yards sub- 






grading (earth 






excavation) @ 






40c. . 


47 60 




236 linear feet straight 






edgestone fur- 






nished and set @ 






90c. . 


212 40 




4^ linear feet circular 






edgestone fur- 






nished and set @ 






$1.40 . 


6 30 





Carried forward . 



$266 31 



$524 15 



154 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward . . $266 31 
14 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 20c. . 2 80 

125 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
furnished and 
laid @ $1.90 . 237 50 
4 square yards exist- 
ing block paving 
relaid@45c. . 1 80 
22 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
furnished and 
laid® $4.15 . 91 30 

364 square yards mac- 
adam surface 
furnished and 
placed© 68c. . 247 52 



$524 15 



Less 111^ linear 
feet North river 
flagging furnished 
by city @ 68c. . 



$847 23 



75 59 



771 64 



,,295 79 



Bellevue street, from Kane street to Hamilton street. Length, 
493 feet. Area, 1,260 square yards. (Work done in 1908.) 
Flagging . . . -.."'■. . $146 74 

Rebate on artificial stone sidewalk, 33 42 

16 



Benton street, from Tremont street to Columbus avenue. 
Length, 320 feet. Area, 818 square yards. Constructed 
with 6-inch macadam, edgestones set, brick sidewalks laid, 
block gutters laid. 



Engineering 


$58 07 




63 00 


Flagging 


12 92 


Engineering expense .... 


2 05 


Advertising 


60 86 


Amount paid John McCourt, under con- 




tract: 




Removing trees, 




bushes, etc. . . $1 00 





Carried forward . 



$1 00 



$196 90 



Steeet Depaetment — Highway Division. 155 

Brought forward . . $1 00 Si 96 90 

183 cubic yards sub- 
grading earth 
excavation @ 
50c. . . . 91 50 

611 linear feet straight 
edgestones fur- 
nished and set @ 
90c. . . .549 90 
20 linear feet circular 
edgestones fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.50 . . . 30 00 
35 linear feet existing 
edgestones reset 
@ 12c. . . 4 20 

203 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
furnished and 
laid @ $1.67 . 339 01 

123 square yards exist- 
ing block paving 
relaid @ 25c. . 30 75 
4 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid 
@ 80c. . . 3 20 
11 square yards exist- 
ing flagging cross- 
walks relaid @ 
40c. ... 4 40 

588 square yards mac- 
adam surface 
furnished and 
placed© 82c. . 482 16 

379 square yards brick 
sidewalks fur- 
nished and laid 
@ 85c. . _ . 322 15 

32 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
24c. ... 7 68 
2 covers reset @ $3 . 6 00 
Extra work — 
Raised manhole 
cover 6 inches . 5 00 



Carried forward . $1,876 95 $196 90 



156 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward . $1,876 95 
Extra work — 
Hauled paving 
blocks from the 
South End pav- 
ing yard, Albany 
street, % day sin- 
gle team, @ $3 . 1 50 



$196 90 



1,878 45 



?,075 35 



Bernard street, from Talbot avenue to the railroad. (Work 
completed.) 
Engineering expense $3 25 

Bruce street, extended to Wrentham street. (Work done in 
1908.) 
Engineering expense $0 20 

Buckman street, from Fisher avenue to Lawn street. (Work 
not started.) 

Engineering $83 75 

Advertising 7 20 

$90 95 



Carmen street, from Shafter street to Kilton street. Length, 
648 feet. Area, 1,938 square yards macadam. Artificial 
stone sidewalks, 5,085 square feet area. Constructed with 
6-inch macadam roadway, subgrading, artificial stone 
sidewalks laid, edgestones set, block paved gutters laid, 
nagging crosswalks laid, brick sidewalks laid and loam 
placed. 
Engineering . . . . . $162 55 



Inspection 

Blocks, 13,850 @, $20 M 
Engineering expense 
Advertising 
Steam roller 
Amount paid John McCourt & Co., 
under contract: 
671 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth 
excavation) @ 
m 50c. . . . $335 50 
999 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
91c. . . .909 09 



197 00 

277 00 

3 55 

112 98 

25 00 



Carried forward 



1,244 59 



$778 OS 



Street Department — Highway Division. 157 

Brought forward . $1,244 59 $778 08 

175 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set 
@ $1.43 . ' . 250 25 

60 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 15c. . 9 00 

469 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
hauled and laid 
@ 74c. . . 347 06 

23 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid @ 
30c. ... 6 90 

71 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
furnished and 
laid® $3.80 . 269 80 

21 square yards exist- 
ing crosswalks 
relaid @ 35c . 7 35 

80 square 3?-ards brick 
sidewalks fur- 
nished and laid 
@ 85c . ^ . 68 00 

14 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
25c. ... 3 50 
2 covers reset @ $3 . 6 00 
174 square yards loam 
furnished, and 
placed (not 
seeded) @ 25c. . 43 50 
Extra work — 
Omit the furnish- 
ing of trap rock 
for macadam sur- 
face and substi- 
tute local stone: 
1,472 square yards mac- 
adam surface 
furnished and 
placed® 67c. . 986 24 
Extra work — Five 
trees removed 
@ $10 . . 50 00 



Carried forward . $3,292 19 $778 08 



158 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward . $3,292 19 $778 08 

Extra work — Re- 
set edgestones 
and make clo- 
sures where trees 
are removed: 

9 hours, fore- 
man, @50c. $4 50 

4J hours, paver, 

@ 62ic. . 2 82 

4^ hours, ram- 
mer, @ 
31*c. . 1 40 

36 hours' labor 

@ 25c. . 9 00 



17 72 

Plus 15 per cent 

on $17.72 . 2 66 

35 cubic feet gravel 

@ 5c. . . . 1 75 
Extra work — 
Place filling back 
of sidewalks 
where directed: 
14 hours' labor© 25c, 3 50 
Plus 15 per cent 

on $3.50 . . 52 



$3,318 34 
Less one 

day's use 

of city 

steam 

roller @ 

$12 $12 00 

Less one 

day's use 

of city 

steam 

roller @ 

$13 . . 13 00 

25 00 



$3,293 34 
Less 15 per cent re- 
tained . . 494 00 

2,799 34 



Carried forward .... $3,577 42 



Street Department — Highway Division. 159 

Brought forward .... $3,577 42 
Amount paid Warren Brothers 

Company, under contract: 
5,085 square feet artificial stone 
sidewalks furnished and 
laid @ .159c. ... 808 52 

$4,385 94 



Clarkwood street, from Blue Hill avenue to Norfolk street. (Work 
not started.) 
Engineering $22 00 

Colberg avenue, from Belgrade avenue to Beech street. (Work 
not started.) 

Engineering $222 68 

Advertising 14 67 

$237 35 

Corona street, from Bowdoin street, to Geneva avenue. Length, 
1,001 feet. Area, 2,558 square yards. (Work begun in 
1908.) Surfaced with 6-inch macadam roadway, sub- 
graded, edgestones set, vitrified brick gutters; crosswalks 
laid on concrete base, with grout joints, and artificial 
stone sidewalks laid. 

Engineering $8 50 

Inspection 108 00 

Engineering expense .... 85 

Amount paid Jeremiah J. Sullivan 

under contract: 
10,456 square feet artifi- 
cial stone side- 
walks furnished 
and laid @ 
.149c. . . . $1,557 94 
Less amount paid 
in 1908 '. . 874 49 

683 45 

$800 80 



Cottage street, from Maverick street to Gove street. (Work 
done in 1908.) 
Engineering . $2 00 

Cottage terrace, from E. Cottage street to Marshfield street. 
Length, 642 feet. Area, 2,005 square yards. Constructed 
6-inch macadam roadway, subgraded, edgestones set, block 
gutters laid, flagging, crosswalks laid and brick sidewalks 
laid. 



160 



City Document No. 35. 



Engineering 
Inspection 
Teaming . 
Edgestone, 1,245 feet 
Blocks, 16,450 . 
Engineering expense 
Advertising 
Amount paid James Doherty, under 
contract: 

Removing trees, 
bushes, etc. . $5 00 
639 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth 
excavation) @ 
50c. ... 319 50 
1,223 linear feet straight 
edgestones 
hauled and set 
@ 18c. . . 220 14" 
83 linear feet circular 
edgestones fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.30 . . .107 90 
37 linear feet existing 
edgestones reset 
@ 12c. . . . 4 44 
477 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
hauled and laid 
@ 56c. . . 267 12 
36.65 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
furnished and 
laid @ $4.10 . 150 27 
1,458 square yards mac- 
adam surface 
furnished and 
placed @ 75c. . 1,093 50 
896 square yards brick 
sidewalks fur- 
nished and laid 
@ $1 . . .896 00 
14 square yards exist- 
ing brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
20c. ... 2 80 
2 covers reset @ $3, 6 00 
1 catch-basin frame 

reset ... 9 00 



$149 82 

105 00 

13 35 

871 50 

329 00 

2 70 

59 28 



3,081 67 



t,612 32 



Street Department — Highway Division. 161 

Cotton street, from Walter street to Fairview street. (Work done 
in 1908.) 

Engineering $13 00 

Engineering expense .... 10 

Amount paid Peter F. Connolly under 
contract: 

Extra work — 

removing tree . . . 25 00 

$38 10 



Covington street, from East Eighth street to Columbia road. 
(Work not finished.) Constructed 6-inch macadam road- 
way, edgestones set, block gutters laid, flagging crosswalks 
laid and brick sidewalks laid. 

Engineering $80 35 

Inspection 187 00 

Labor 88 50 

Teaming 37 50 

Flagging, 125 feet 9 inches . . 85 52 

Blocks, 8,000 160 00 

Engineering expense .... 2 20 

Advertising 41 46 

Amount paid Joseph B. O'Rourke & 
Co., under contract: 
Removing trees, 
bushes, stumps, 
etc. . . . $0 01 
160 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth • 
excavation) @ 
45c. . . . 72 00 
18 cubic yards filling 

furnished @ 75c. 13 50 
452 linear feet straight 
edgestone f u r - 
nished and set 
@ $1 . m . . 452 00 
32 linear feet circular 
edgestone f u r - 
nished and set 
@ $1.30 . . 41 60 
74 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 15c. . . 11 10 
191 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
hauled and re- 
laid @ 64c. . 122 24 



Carried forward . . $712 45 $682 53 



162 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward . _ . $712 45 $682 53 

67 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid @ 
40c. . . . 26 80 

27 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
furnished and 
laid @ $4.25 . 114 75 

13 square yards ex- 
isting flagging 
crosswalks relaid 
@ 40c. . . 5 20 
670 square yards mac- 
adam surface 
furnished and 
placed @ 70c. . 469 00 
344 square yards brick 
sidewalks fur- 
nished and laid 
@ $1 . . .344 00 
6 square yards ex- 
isting brick side- 
walks relaid @ 
30c. ... 1 80 
1 cover reset . . 3 00 



Less 1\ 
double 1 
(hauling 

@ $5 


$1,677 00 
days' 
;e am 
blocks) 

. 37 50 


Less 5 per 
retained 


$1,639 50 
• cent 
. . 81 98 



1,557 52 

$2,240 05 



Dakota street, from Greenbrier street to Geneva avenue. (Work 
done in 1908.) 
Engineering . . $15 75 

Damrell street, from Dorchester avenue to Old Colony avenue 
(formerly Dorr street). (Work not started.) 
Engineering $6 00 

Dayton street, from Nixon street to the railroad. Length, 229 
feet. Area, 662 square yards. Constructed 6-inch mac- 



Street Department — Highway Division. 163 

adam .roadway, edgestone set, block gutters laid, flagging 
crosswalks laid, sub-grading and filling, and artificial stone 
sidewalks laid. 







$99 75 


Inspection 




60 


00 


Edgestone, 323 feet 11 inches, 1 large 






corner, and 28 feet 3^ inches circles, 


266 


17 


Flagging, 117 feet 10 inches . 


79 


91 


Blocks, 7,375 . 




147 


50 


Engineering expense 


. 


1 


30 


Advertising 




109 


78 


Amount paid James Doherty, under 






contract: 








2,200 square feet artificial stone side- 






walks furnished 


and laid @ 






15Jc. . 




341 


00 


Amount paid James Doherty, under 






contract : 








Removing trees, 








bushes, etc. 


$5 00 






95 cubic yards sub- 








grading (earth 








excavation) @ 








60c. . 


57 00 






321 linear feet straight 








edgestone hauled 








and set @ 23c. 


73 83 






34 linear feet circular 








edgestone hauled 








and set @ 25c. 


8 50 






11 linear feet existing 








edgestone reset @ 








14c. 


1 54 






175 square yards granite 








block paving 








hauled and laid @ 








75c. 


131 25 






25 square yards flagging 








crosswalks hauled 








and laid @ 76c. 


19 00 






606 square yards mac- 








adam surface fur- 








nished and placed 








@78c. . 


472 68 






4 covers reset @ $3 


12 00 






Extra work — 64 cubic 








yards filling furnished 








and placed @ $1 


•64 00 


844 


RO 






o\J 



$1,950 21 



164 



City Document No. 35. 



Deaconess road (part of Park street), from Brookline avenue to 
Bellevue street. (Work not started.) 
Engineering expense $11 00 



Dighton street, from circle to Chestnut Hill avenue. 
(Work not finished.) 
Excavating and filling in on extension: 



(Extended.) 



Engineering 
Labor 
Teaming . 
Advertising 



$22 68 

451 00 

80 75 

8 57 



$563 00 



Dix place, extended to Tremont street. 
Advertising ..... 



(Work not started.) 

$14 67 



Doris street, from Dorchester avenue to Auckland street. Length, 
297 feet. Area, 660 square yards. Constructed 6-inch 
macadam roadway, subgrading, block gutters laid and 
nagging crosswalks laid. 

Engineering 

Inspection 



Edgestone, 7 feet 6 inches 
Flagging, 68 feet 4 inches 
Blocks, 8,950 . 
Engineering expense 
Advertising 
Amount paid Joseph B. O 'Rourke 
& Co., under contract: 
Removing trees, 
bushes, etc. . 
142 cubic yards subgrad- 
ing (earth excava- 
tion) @ 60c. . 
12 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset @ 
15c. . 

2 square yards existing 
brick sidewalks re- 
laid @ 30c. . 
6 square yards existing 
flagging crosswalks 
relaid @ 65c. . 
53 square yards existing 
granite block pav- 
ing relaid @ 55c. . 
197 square yards granite 
block paving hauled 
and laid @ 55c. 



$71 


25 


52 


50 


5 


02 


46 


.46 


179 00 




55 


73 


33 



01 



85 20 



1 80 



60 



3 90 



29 15 



Carried forward 



108 35 

. $229 01 



11 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



165 



Brought forward . 
16 square yards flagging 
crosswalks hauled 
and laid @ 65c. 
3 covers reset @ $3 
464 square yards mac- 
adam surface fur- 
nished and placed 
@ 75c: . 



$229 01 



10 40 
9 00 



348 00 



$428 11 



596 41 



Edgar street, from Parker street to Mechanic street, 
started.) 

Engineering $34 93 

Advertising 7 20 



,024 52 



(Work not 



$42 13 



Evergreen street, from South Huntington avenue about 443 feet 
easterly. (Work begun in 1908.) Length, 456 feet. Area, 
1,400 square yards. Earth and rock excavation. Con- 
structed 6-inch macadam roadway, edgestones set, block 
gutters laid, flagging crosswalks laid and crushed stone 
sidewalks laid. 

Engineering .... 

Inspection .... 

Labor, building steps and fence 

Water Department charge 

Edgestone, 44 feet 3 inches circles 
feet, and 4 small corners 

Flagging, 146 feet 3 inches 

Lumber, 640 feet 

Engineering expense 

Advertising .... 



768 



,252 


19 


173 


78 


87 


87 


1 


89 


551 


34 


99 


45 


17 


27 


6' 


30 


17 


41 



Amount paid Mark H. Lynch, under 
contract: 

500 cubic yards earth 
excavation @ 
60c. . . . $300 00 
1,000 cubic yards rock 
excavation @ 
60c. . . .600 00 



$900 00 
Less amount paid 

in 1908 . . 451 35 



448 65 



Carried forward 



L,656 15 



166 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward .... $1,656 15 

Amount paid James H. 
McCarthy, under contract: 

213 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth 
excavation) @ 

60c 1127 80 

37 cubic yards sub- 
grading (rock ex- 
cavation @ 
$1.75 . . . 64 75 

770 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 20c. . 154 00 
80 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
20c. . . . 16 00 
80 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 15c. . . 12 00 

300 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
furnished and 
laid @ $1.95 _ . 585 00 
25 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid @ 
30c. ... 7 50 
20 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid 
@ $1 . . . 20 00 
1,060 square yards mac- 
adam surface fur- 
nished and laid 
@ 65c. . . 689 00 

625 square yards 
crushed stone 
sidewalks fur- 
nished and laid 
@50c. . . 312 50 

$1,988 55 
Less 15 per cent 
retained . . 298 28 

1,690 27 

$3,346 42 



Farquhar street, from South street to Selwyn street. 
(Work not started.) 



Street Department — Highway Division. 167 



Engineering $45 50 

Advertising 4 98 



$50 48 



Fisher avenue, Hayden street to Parker Hill avenue. Grading 
sidewalks by city. (Street not constructed.) 



Labor $288 00 

Teaming 158 72 



$446 72 



Fletcher street, from Centre street to South street. Length, 
1,510 feet. Area, 4,362 square yards. Constructed 6-inch 
macadam roadway, subgrading and filling, edgestones set, 
block gutters laid, flagging crosswalks laid, loam placed 
and artificial stone sidewalks laid. 

Engineering $229 21 

Inspection 115 00 

Edgestone, 109 feet 10-inch circle, 2 
small corners, and 2,902 feet 7 

inches straight 1,967 64 

Flagging, 170 feet 5 inches . . m . 115 88 
Engineering expense . . . . 3 10 
Advertising 115 58 

Amount paid James Doherty, under 

contract: 
14,354 square feet artificial stone side- 
walks furnished and laid 

@ 13£c 1,901 91 

Extra work — 
Build under- 
drains for side- 
walks as directed: 
84 feet 6-inch drain- 
pipe @ 10c. . $8 40 
1J barrels Portland 

cement @ $1.60, 2 40 
6.95 tons crushed stone, 9 38 
4 days, mason, 

@ $5 . $20 00 
6 days' labor 

@ $2 . 12 00 

32 00 

Plus 15 per cent 

on $32 . 4 80 

56 98 



Carried forward .... $4,505 30 



168 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward .... $4,505 30 
Amount paid James Doherty under 
contract 

Removing trees, 

bushes, etc. . $5 00 
1,667 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth ex- 
cavation) @ 43c. 716 81 
19 cubic yards sub- 
grading (rock ex- 
c a vat ion) @ 
$1.75 . . . 33 25 
895 cubic yards filling 

furnished @ 65c. 581 75 
2,967 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 4c. . 712 08 
115 linear feet circular 
edgestone set @ 
12c. . . . 13 80 
1,052 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
furnished and 
laid @ $1.82 . 1,914 64 
35 square yard^ flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid 
@ 60c. . . 21 00 
1,094 square yards mac- 
adam surface fur- 
nished and placed 
(trap rock) @ 65c. 711 10 
11 covers reset @ $3 . 33 00 
584 square yards loam 
furnished, placed 
and seeded, @ 
28c. . . .163 52 

4,905 95 

Extra work — Omit 
the furnishing of 
trap rock for mac- 
adam surface 
and substitute 
for the balance 
of the work to be 
done, local stone: 
2,333 square yards macadam sur- 
face furnished and placed 
(local stone) @ 61c. . 1,423 13 



Carried forward .... $10,834 38 



Street Department — Highway Division. 169 

Brought forward .... $10,834 38 
Extra work — Re- 
pair macadam 
roadway, reset 
edgestone and re- 
lay gutter paving 
where directed: 
2 j days, paver, 

@ $5 . $11 25 
If days, r a m- 

mer, @$2.25, 3 94 
7| days' labor 

@ $2 . 15 00 

$30 19 

Plus 15 per cent 

on $30.19 . . 4 53 
25 cubic yards filling 

furnished @ 65c. 16 25 
21 tons crushed stone 
furnish . d @ 
$1.35 . . . 28 35 

79 32 

Extra work — Re- 
lay gutter paving 

over the trenches 

of the Water De- 
pa: tment: 
f day, paver, 

@ $5 . $3 75 
f day, ram- 

mer, @ 

$2.25 . 1 69 

f day's labor 

@ $2 . 1 50 

$6 94 

Plus 15 per cent 

on $6.94 . 1 04 

7 98 

$10,921 68 

Geneva avenue, from Columbia road to Bowdoin street. (Work 
not started.) 
Engineering $58 10 

Harlem street, from Glenway street to Greenwood street. (Work 
done in 1908.) 
Engineering $1 75 

Howe street, from Hancock street. (Work not started.) 

Engineering $27 50 



170 



City Document No. 35. 



Kempton street, from Huntington avenue to Fenwood road. 
(Work not started.) 
Engineering $4 00 



Kingsdale street, extended to a proposed street called Wales 
street. (Work not started.) 

Engineering $77 10 

Advertising 7 19 

: $84 29 



Larkin street, from Adams street to Hampden street. (Work 
done in 1908.) 
Engineering . . $4 00 



Litchfield street, from Lincoln street to Western avenue, 
not started.) 

Engineering $115 68 

Advertising 8 57 



Mapletori street, from Murdock street to Market street, 
done in 1908.) 
Engineering 



(Work 



$124 25 
(Work 



$4 00 



Marbury terrace, northwesterly from Amory street. (Work not 
finished.) Macadam roadway to construct. Subgrading, 
edgestone set, block gutters paved and artificial stone 
sidewalks laid. 



Engineering . . . ... 


$59 75 


Inspection 


64 50 


Edgestone, 662 feet .... 


417 06 


Engineering expense .... 


75 


Advertising 


9 78 


Amount paid James Doherty, under 




contract: 




370 cubic yards sub- 




grading (earth 




excavation) @ 




50c. . . . $185 00 




670 linear feet straight 




edgestone hauled 




and set @ 22c. . 147 40 




250 square yards gran- 




ite block paving 




furnished and 




laid @ $1.83 . 457 50 





Carried forward 



90 $551 84 



Street Department — Highway Division. 171 

Brought forward . . $789 90 $551 84 

4,300 square feet artifi- 
cial stone side- 
wa'ks furnished 
and laid @ 3c. 
(Unfinished) . 129 00 



$918 90 
Less 15 per cent re- 
tained . . .137 84 

781 06 

$1,332 90 

Maybrook street, from Glenway street to Greenwood street. 
Length, 394 feet. Area, 1,138 square yards. Constructed 
6-inch macadam roadway, edgestone set, brick block gut- 
ters laid on gravel base and brick block crosswalks laid on 
a concrete base. 









' $65 48 


Inspection 






45 50 


Teaming .... 






3 85 








48 50 


Edgestone, 19 feet 1 inch 


circles and 




18 feet 9 inches straight 






36 03 


Blocks, 250 granite© $20 


and 13,000 




Mack @ $29.26 . 






385 38 


Engineering expense 




. 


80 








60 68 


Amount paid Daniel 


E. 


Lynch, 




under contract: 








Removing trees, 








bushes, etc. 


$10 00 




96 cubic yards sub- 








grading (earth 








excavation) @ 








60c. . 


57 


60 




1 cubic yard sub- 




- 




grading (rock ex- 








cavation) @ 








$1.75 . 


1 


75 




18.4 linear feet straight 






# 


edgestone fur- 








nished and set @ 








$1 


18 


40 




19.2 linear feet circular 








edgestone fur- 








nished and set 








@ $1.50 . 


28 


80 





Carried forward : . . $116 55 . $646 22 



172 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward . . $116 55 $646 22 

4 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
hauled and laid 
@ 75c. . 3 00 

830 square yards mac- 
adam surface 
furnished and 
placed @ $1.05 . 871 50 
8 covers reset @ $3 . 24 00 



Extra work — Omit 
granite block 
paving and sub- 
stitute brick 
block paving: 
287 square yards brick 
block paving 
hauled and laid 
@ 60c. . . 172 20 
Extra work — Omit 
flagging cross- 
walks and sub- 
stitute brick 
block paving: 
30 square yards brick 
block paving 
hauled and laid 
on a concrete 
base® $1.50 . 45 00 
Extra work — Trim 
artificial stone 
curbing: 
73 hours' labor @ 25c. 18 25 
Plus 15 per cent 

on $18.25 . . " 2 74 



1,015 05 



Less 3£ days' 

use of city 

steam rol- 
ler® $13, $45 50 
Less 18.4 

linear feet 

straight 

edgeston e 

f urnis h e d 

by the city 

@ 70c. . 12 88 



$238 19 



Carried forward, $58 38 $238 19 $1,661 27 



Street Department — Highway Division. 173 

Brought forward, $58 38 $238 19 $1,661 27 
Less 19.2 
linear feet 
circular 
edgestone 
furnish e d 
by the city 
@ $1.20 . 23 04 

81 42 

— — 156 77 



$1,818 04 
Less amount due on contract, 424 67 



$1,393 37 

Mechanic street, from Ruggles street to Edgar street. (Work 
not started.) 

Engineering $42 00 

Advertising 7 19 

$49 19 



Meehan street, from Williams street to Keyes street. (Work 
not started.) 
Engineering . . . . . . $88 75 

Advertising 7 19 

$95 94 



Melbourne street, from Centre street to the southeasterly line of 
Brent street 'extended. Length, 574 feet. Area, 1,658 
square yards. Constructed with 6-inch macadam roadway, 
subgrading, edgestones set, block gutters laid, flagging 
crosswalks laid and artificial stone sidewalks laid. 

Engineering $122 52 

Inspection 162 75 

Edgestone, 27 feet 1^ inches circular 
and 1,064 feet 2 inches straight and 
2 small corners 784 66 



Blocks, 11,900 . 
Flagging, 162 feet 3 inches 
Engineering expense 
Advertising 
Amount paid Thomas Croke & Co 
under contract: 

Removing trees, 

bushes, etc. . $1 00 
583 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth 
excavation) @ 
40c. . . .233 20 



238 00 

110 33 

1 10 

129 14 



Carried forward . . $234 20 $1,548 50 



174 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward . . $234 20 $1,548 50 
1,061 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 21c. . 222 81 
39 linear feet circular 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 21c. . 8 19 
28 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 18c. . 5 04 

395 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
hauled and laid 
@ 65c. . . 256 75 
35 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid 
@ 90c. . . 31 50 
1,268 square yards mac- 
adam surface fur- 
nished and 
placed @ 66c. . 836 88 
2 covers reset @ $3 . 6 00 

$1,601 37 
Less 15 per cent 

retained . . 240 21 

1,361 16 

Amount paid Jeremiah J. Sullivan, 

under contract: 
6,967 square feet artifi- 
cial stone side- 
walks laid (in- 
cluding the work 
done under the 
extra work order 
for laying the 
sidewalk full 
width and for 
laying the side- 
walk in front of 
the playground) 
@ 16c. . . $1,114 72 
Extra work — 
Do the neces- 
sary stonecut- 
ting and point- 
ing around the 



Carried forward . $1,114 72 $2,909 66 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



175 



Brought forward . $ 
bay window 
which projects 
over the street 
line at the cor- 
ner of Mel- 
bourne and 
Centre streets. 
Stonecutting 
and pointing 
as per agree- 
ment 



,114 72 $2,909 66 



10 00 



1,124 72 



1,034 38 



Millet street, from Athelwold street to Harvard street. Length, 
331 feet. Area, 956 square yards. Constructed 6-inch 
macadam roadway, subgrading, edgestones set, block gut- 
ters laid, flagging crosswalks laid and artificial stone side- 
walks laid. 



Engineering 

Inspection 

Edgestone, 620 feet 9 inches 

Blocks, 5,775 . 

Flagging, 55 feet 

Engineering expense 

Advertising 

Amount paid James Doherty, under 

contract : 
4,196 square feet artifi- 
cial stone side- 
walks furnished 
and laid @ .159c 
Amount paid James Doherty, under 
contract: 

Removing trees, 
bushes, stumps, 
etc. 
166 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth 
excavation) @ 
60c. . 
3 cubic ya^ds sub- 
grading (rock 
e x c a va t ion), 
@ S1.75 . 
621 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 24c. 149 04 



47 
391 
115 

37 



25 
07 
50 

40 
40 

58 



667 16 



$5 00 



99 60 



5 25 



Carried forward 



$258 89 $1,332 80 



176 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward . 
56 linear feet existing 


$258 89 


$1,332 80 


edgestone reset 






@ 15c. 


8 40 




227 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
hauled and laid 






@ 76c. 


172' 52 




13 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 






paving relaid @ 
45c. . 


5 85 




12 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid 






@ 85c. 


10 20 




12 square yards exist- 






ing flagging 
crosswalks relaid 






@ 50c. 


6 00 


- 


732 square yards mac- 
adam surface f ur- 






nished and 






placed @ 78c. . 
5 covers reset @ S3 . 


570 96 
15 00 


1,047 82 


- 





,380 62 



Montfern avenue, from Washington street to Faneuil street. 
Length, 784 feet. Area, 2,290 square yards. Constructed 
6-inch macadam roadway, subgrading, edgestones set, 
block gutters laid, flagging crosswalks laid, loam placed 
and artificial stone sidewalks laid. 



Engineering 
Inspection 
Blocks, 19,775 . 
Flagging, 75 feet 
Engineering expense 
Advertising 

Amount paid Martin F. Gaddis, under 
contract: 



$138 69 

140 00 

395 50 

51 00 

1 55 

117 30 



684 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth 
excavation) @ 
50c. . 



$342 00 



Carried forward 



$342 00 



$844 04 



Street Department — Highway Division. 1 77 

Brought forward . . $342 00 $844 04 

1 J cubic yards sub- 
grading (rock ex- 
cavation) @ 
$1.75 . . 2 63 

1,482 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
85c. . ... 1,259 70 
37 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.20 . . . 44 40 
12 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 15c. . 1 80 

539 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
hauled and laid 
@ 80c. . . 431 20 
26 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid @ 
30c. ... 7 80 
28 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
furnished and 
laid @ $4 . . 112 00 
1,853 square yards mac- 
adam surface fur- 
nished and laid 
@ 65c. . . 1,204 45 
102 square yards loam 
furnished, placed 
and seeded @ 
20c. . . . 20 40 
9 covers reset @ $3 . 27 00 



$3,453 38 
Less 16 § square 
yards North 
River flagging 
furnished by 
the city . . 51 00 



3,402 38 



Amount paid W. A. Murtfeldt Com- 
pany, under contract: 
5,135 square feet artificial stone 

sidewalks furnished and 

laid @ .165c . . . 847 28 



i,093 70 



178 City Document No. 35. 

Mora street, from Washington street to Milton avenue. (Work 
not started.) 

Engineering $121 10 

Advertising 8 58 

$129 68 



Mountain avenue, from Lauriat avenue to Ballou avenue. 
Length, 1,201 feet. Area, 3,470 square yards. Constructed 
6-inch macadam roadway, subgrading, edgestones set, 
block gutters laid, nagging crosswalks laid and artificial 
stone sidewalks laid. 

Engineering $268 86 

Inspection 206 25 

Edgestone, 81 feet 10| inches, circles, 
2,270 feet 1 inch straight, and 2 small 

corners . 1,694 54 

Engineering expense .... 3 25 

Advertising 105 58 

Amount paid James Doherty, under 

contract: 
14,666 square feet artificial stone side- 
walks furnished and laid @ 

12|c 1,869 92 

Amount paid James Doherty, under 
contract: 

Removing trees, 

bushes, etc. . $20 00 
1,351 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth 
excavation) @ 
$1.27 . . . 1,715 77 
200 cubic yards sub- 
grading (rock ex- 
c avation) @ 
$1.27 . . .254 00 
2,262 linear feet straight 
edgestones 
hauled and set @ 
21c. . . .475 02 
90 linear feet circular 
edgestones 
hauled and set @ 
24c. . . . 21 60 
66 linear feet existing 
edgestones 
reset @ 14c. . 9 24 



Carried forward . $2,495 63 $4,148 40 



Street Department — Highway Division. 179 

Brought forward . $2,495 63 $4,148 40 
843 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
furnished and 
laid @ $1.70 . 1,433 10 
25 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid @ 
45c. . . . 11 25 
73 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
furnished and 
laid @ $4.20 . 306 60 
18 square yards exist- 
ing flagging 
crosswalks relaid 
@ 45c. . . 8 10 
2,660 square yards mac- 
adam surface fur- 
furnished and 
placed @ 77c. . 2,048 20 
3 covers reset @ $3, 9 00 ' i 

6,311 88 



Extra work — Remove edge- 
stone for driveway and 
haul corners for same: 
14 hours' labor @ 

25c. . . . $3 50 
Plus 15 per cent on 
$3.50 ... 53 

^ day, single team, @ 

$3 ... 1 50 

h day, double team, 

@ $5 . . . 2 50 



8 03 

),468 31 



Newcastle road, from Faneuil street to Hobson street. Length, 
794 feet. Area, 2,302 square yards. Constructed 6-inch 
macadam roadway, subgrading, edgestones set, block 
gutters laid, flagging crosswalks laid, loam placed and 
artificial stone sidewalks laid. 

Engineering $129 01 

Inspection 153 50 

Blocks, 22,000 440 00 

Engineering expense . . . 1 70 

Advertising 117 68 



Carried forward .... $841 



180 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward . . . . S841 89 

Amount paid Simpson Brothers Com- 
pany, under contract: 
7,496 square feet artificial stone side- 
walks furnished and laid @ 

.164c 1,229 34 

Amount paid Martin F. Gaddis, under 
contract: 

710 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth 
excavation) @ 
50c. . . . $355 00 
1,495 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set 
© 85c. _. . 1,270 75 
59 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.20 . . . 70 80 
35 linear feet exist- 
ing edgestone re- 
set @ 15c. 5 25 

544 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
hauled and laid 
@ 80c. . . 435 20 
22 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
furnished and 
laid @ $4 . . 88 00 
1,869 square yards mac- 
adam surface 
furnished and 
placed @ 65c. . 1,214 85 

279 square yards loam 
furnished, placed 
and seeded, 
@ 20c. . . 55 80 
7 covers reset @ $3, 21 00 



3,516 65 

$5,587 88 



Opera place, from Huntington avenue to St. Stephen street. 
Length, 240.5 feet. Area, 960 square yards. Surfaced 
with 6-inch tar macadam roadway, subgrading and filling, 
edgestones set, block gutters laid, nagging crosswalks laid 
and brick sidewalks laid. 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



181 



Engineering 




$98 37 


Inspection 




66 25 


Edgestone, 324 feet 9 inches straight, 




64 feet 3 inches circles 




281 69 


Blocks, 6,900 . 




138 00 


Flagging, 185 feet . 




125 80 


Bricks, 20,280 . 




244 70 


Steam roller 




58 50 


Engineering expense 




2 25 


Advertising 




9 78 


Amount paid James H 


McCarthy, 




under contract: 






87 cubic yards sub- 






grading (earth 






excavation) @ 






50c. . 


$43 50 




413 cubic yards filling 






furnished @ 60c. 


247 80 




436 linear feet straight 






edgestone hauled 






and set @ 20c. . 


87 20 




65 linear feet circular 






edgestone set @ 






15c. . 


9 75 




424 linear feet existing 






edgestone reset 






@ 15c. 


63 60 




206 square yards gran- 






ite block paving 






hauled and laid 






@ 50c. 


103 00 




Ill square yards ex- 






isting granite 






block paving re- 






laid @ 30c. 


33 30 




38 square yards flag- 






ging crosswalks 






hauled and laid 






@ $1 . 


38 00 




718 square yards tar 






macadam sur- 






face furnished 






and placed @ 






80c. . 


574 40 




595 square yards brick 






sidewalks laid @ 






30c. . 


178 50 




4 covers reset @ $3, 


12 00 




Carried forward . .$1,39105 $1,025 34 



182 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward . .$1,391 05 $1,025 34 
Less 4J days' use of 
city steam roller 
@ $13 . 58 50 



1,332 55 

$2,357 89 



Penhallow street, from Melville avenue to Mather street. 
(Work not finished.) Constructed 6-inch macadam road- 
way, subgrading, edgestones set, block gutters laid and 
flagging crosswalks laid. 
Engineering . . . • . . . $65 98 

Inspection 90 75 

Edgestone, 48 feet 8^ inch circles and 

552 feet 9 inches straight . . .406 68 

Blocks, 6,975 139 50 

Flagging, 165 feet 1 inch . . . 112 25 
Engineering expense .... 75 

Advertising 129 13 

Amount paid Frank H. Cowin Company, 
under contract: 

Removing trees, 
bushes, stumps, 
etc. . . . $0 01 
228 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth ex- 
cavation) @ 60c, 136 80 
564 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 22c. . 124 08 
49 linear feet circular 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 24c. . 11 76 
41 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 15c. . . 6 15 
239 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
hauled and laid 
@ 65c. . . 155 35 
7 square yards exist- 
ing block paving 
relaid @ 65c. . 4 55 
34 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
hauled and laid 
@ 65c. . . 22 10 
740 square yards mac- 
adam surf ace fur- 



Carried forward . . $460 80 $945 04 



Street Department — Highway Division. 183 

Brought forward . . $460 80 $945 04 

nished andplaced 

@ 74c. . . 547 60 
27 square yards mac- 
adam surface 

placed (only 

labor furnished) 

@ 33c. . . 8 91 
Extra work — Ex- 
cavate a gutter 

on Melville 

avenue, between 

Penhallow street 

and S i 1 1 o w a y 

street: 
10 hours' labor @ 25c. . 2 50 
Plus 15 per cent on 

$2.50 ... 38 

2\ hours, double team, 

@ 62ic. . 1 56 



$1,021 75 
Less 2 tons crushed 
stone furnished 
by the' city @ 
$1.23 ... 2 46 



$1,019 29 
Less 15 per cent 

retained . . 152 89 



866 40 
$1,811 44 



Plainfield street, from Williams street to Keyes street. (Work 
not started.) 
Engineering $11 35 

Prescott street, from Frankfort street to the railroad. (Work 
not finished.) 
Engineering . . . . . . $91 93 

Inspection 66 75 

Engineering expense .... 91 

Advertising 4 99 

Amount paid James Doherty, under 

contract: 
1,300 cubic yards filling 

furnished @ 99c, $1,287 00 
Less 15 per 
cent retained . 193 05 

1,093 95 

$1,258 53 



184 



City Document No. 35. 



$191 


44 


217 


75 


448 


50 


30 


26 


1 


75 


26 


00 


5 


20 


2 


55 


102 


47 


10 


12 



Public alley J+25, from Dartmouth street to Exeter street and 
between Commonwealth avenue and Marlborough street. 
(Work not started.) 
Engineering . . $8 00 

Radcliffe street, from Harvard street to Faxon street. Length, 
1,034 feet. Area, 2,987 square yards. Constructed 6-inch 
macadam roadway, subgrading, edgestones set, block gut- 
ters laid, flagging crosswalks laid, loam placed and artificial 
stone sidewalks laid. 
Engineering 
Inspection 
Blocks, 22,425 . 
Flagging, 44 feet 6 inches 
Teaming .... 
Steamroller 

Artificial stone sidewalk repairs 
Engineering expense 
Advertising 

Labor (rerolling macadam) 
Amount paid Thomas Croke & Co. 
under contract: 
889 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth 
excavation) @ 
50c. . . . $444 50 
2,043 linear feet straight 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set 
@ 89c. . . 1,818 27 
30 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set 
@ $1.31 . . 39 30 
37 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 15c. . 5 55 

705 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
hauled and laid 
@65c. . . 458 25 
23 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
furnished and 
laid @ $5 . . 115 00 
2,312 square yards mac- 
adam surface fur- 
nished and 
placed @ 74c. . 1,710 88 



Carried forward 



1,591 75 



,036 04 



Street Department — Highway Division. 185 

Brought forward . $4,591 75 $1,036 04 
331 square yards loam 

furnished and 

placed® 25c. . 82 75 
14 covers reset @ 

$3 ... 42 00 

$4,716 50 
Less 15 per cent re- 
tained .« . 707 48 

4,009 02 

Amount paid Warren 

Brothers Company, under 

contract: 

7,672 square feet artificial stone 

sidewalks furnished and 

laid @ 15|c 1,208 34 

$6,253 40 

Ralston street, from Dorchester avenue to Boston street. (Work 
not started.) 

Engineering $10 00 

Advertising 9 80 

$19 80 

Rexford street, from Blue Hill avenue to Oakland street. (Work 
not finished.) Constructed 6-inch macadam roadway, sub- 
grading, edgestones set, block gutters laid and flagging 
crosswalks laid. 

Engineering $436 39 

Inspection 417 90 

Edgestone, 4 small corners, 1,729 feet 

3 inches straight 1,210 88 

Engineering expense . . . . 11 00 

Advertising 120 55 

Amount paid James H. Ferguson, under 
contract: 

Removing trees, 

bushes, etc. . $50 00 
1,268 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth 
excavation) @ 
52c. . . .659 36 
1,179 cubic yards sub- 
grading (rock 
excavation) @ 
_ $2 _ . . . 2,358 00 
1,708 linear feet straight 
edgestone hauled 
and set @ 21c. . 358 68 

Carried forward . $3,426 04 $2,196 72 



186 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward . . $3,426 04 $2,196 72 
196 linear feet circular 
eclgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.50 . . .294 00 
69 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 15c. . . 10 35 
677 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
furnished and 
laid @ $2.10 . 1,421 70 
49 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid @ 
50c. . . . 24 50 
8 square yards flag- 
• ging crosswalks 
furnished and 
laid @ $4.50 . 36 00 
22 square yards exist- 
ing crosswalks 
relaid @ 50c. . 11 00 
2,204 square yards mac- 
adam surface fur- 
nished and 
placed© 82c. .-1,807 28 
6 covers reset @ 

$3 . . . 18 00 



$7,048 87 
Less 15 per cent 
retained . . 1,057 33 

5,991 54 

$8,188 26 

Rosemont street, extended to Train street. (Work not started.) 
Engineering $2 00 

South Huntington avenue, from Huntington avenue to another 

part of South Huntington avenue. (Work done in 1907.) 

Engineering $3 25 

Stonehurst street, from Topliff street to Hamilton street. Length, 
752 feet. Area, 2,180 square yards. Constructed 6-inch 
macadam roadway, subgrading, edgestones set, block 
gutters laid, flagging crosswalks laid and artificial stone 
sidewalks laid. 



Street Department — Highway Division. 187 


Engineering 




$126 00 




Inspection 




234 00 




Blocks, 11,900 . 




238 00 




Engineering expense 




3 65 




Advertising 




118 93 




Amount paid Warren Brothers Com 






pany, under contract: 








9,217 square feet artificia 


stone side 






walks laid @ 15.4c. . 


. 1,419 42 




Amount paid Martin F. Gaddis, under 




contract : 








289 cubic yards sub- 








grading (earth 








excavation) @ 








45c. . 


$130 05 






1,083 linear feet straight 








edgestone fur- 








nished and set 








@ 85c. 


920 55 






271 linear feet circular 








edgestone fur- 








nished and set @ 








$1.20 . 


325 20 






225 linear feet existing 








edgestone reset 








@ 15c. 


33 75 






458 square yards gran- 








ite block paving 








hauled and laid 








@ 80c. 


366 40 






86 square yards exist- 








ing block paving 








relaid @ 25c. 


21 50 






2\ square yards flag- 








ging crosswalks 








furnished and 








laid @ $4.15 


10 38 






23 square yards exist- 








ing crosswalks 








relaid @ 40c. 


9 20 






1,622 square yards mac- 








adam surface fur- 








nishe d and 








placed @ 70c. . 1,135 40 






4 covers reset @ 








$3 


12 00 


2,964 43 
















$5,104 43 



188 



City Document No. 35. 



Sudan street, from Dorchester avenue to the easterly side of 
Sagamore street. (Work not started.) 

Engineering $65 50 

Advertising 7 20 

$72 70 

Taft street (including Cameron street and Pleasant terrace), 
from Dorchester avenue to Pleasant street. (Work not- 
started.) 
Engineering $16 00 



Upha?n avenue, from Hancock street to Cushing avenue. 
Length, 370 feet. Area, 1,067 square yards. Constructed 
6-inch macadam roadway, subgrading, edgestones set, 
block gutters laid, flagging crosswalks laid and brick side- 
walks laid. 



Engineering 




$103 


12 


Inspection 




91 


50 


Blocks, 7,400 . 




148 


00 


Teaming .... 




1 


60 


Steamroller 




42 


00 


Engineering expense 




1 


75 


Advertising 




65 


39 


Amount paid William J. 


Barry, unde 


r 




contract: 








375 cubic yards sub- 








grading (ea th 








excavation) @ 








50c. . 


$187 50 






2 cubic yards sub- 








grading (rock ex- 




• 




cavation)© $1.75 


3 50 






689 linear feet straight 








edgestone fur- 








nished and set @ 








_ 98c. . ;. 


675 22 






42 linear feet circular 








edgestone fur- 








nished and set 








@$1.50 . 


63 00 






76 linear feet existing 








edgestone reset 








@ 20c. 


15 20 






275 square yards gran- 








ite block paving 








hauled and laid 








@ 75c. 


206 25 






Carried forward . $1,150 67 


$453 


36 



Street Department — Highway Division. 189 



Brought forward . $1,150 67 $453 36 


25 square yards exist- 




ing granite block 




paving r e 1 a i d 




@ 50c. 


12 50 


25 square yards flag- 




ging crosswalks 




furnished and 




laid @ $3.50 . 


87 50 


11 square yards exist- 




ing flagging cross- 




walks relaid @ 




75c. . 


8 25 


813 square yards mac- 




adam surface 




furnished and 




laid @ 76c. 


617 88 


426 square yards brick 




sidewalks fur- 




nished and laid 




@ 80c. 


340 80 


12 square yards exist- 




ing brick side- 




walks relaid @ 




30c. . 


3 60 


5 covers reset @ $3 . 


15 00 


Extra work — Fur- 




nish stonecut- 




ters to cut 




corners for en- 




trances : 




3 hours, stonecutter, 




@ 50c. 


1 50 


Plus 15 per cent on 




$1.50 . 


23 


$2,237 93 


Less 3^ days' use of 




city steam roller 




@ $13 . . 


45 50 

o i fvr> A o 




z, iyz 4o 



,645 79 



Walworth street, from Belgrade avenue to South street. Length, 
568 feet. Area, 1,451 square yards. Constructed 6-inch 
macadam roadway, subgrading, edgestone set, block 
gutters laid, nagging crosswalks laid and crushed stone 
sidewalks placed. Portion of fence built by department 
force. 



190 City Document No. 35. 

Engineering $220 50 

Inspection 112 25 

Labor 30 75 

Teaming 5 50 

Lumber 23 30 

Engineering expense .... 2 30 

Advertising 65 09 

Amount paid Thomas F. Minton, under 
contract: 

Removing trees, 

bushes, etc. . $25 00 
1,186 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth 
excavation) @ 
54c. . . .640 44 

19 cubic yards sub- 
grading (rock ex- 
cavation) @ 
$1.75 . . . 33 25 
210 cubic yards filling 

furnished© 50c, 105 00 
1,018 linear feet straight 
edgestone f u r - 
nished and set 
@$1 . . . 1,018 00 
103 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
. $1.48 . . .152 44 

86 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@ 12c. . . 10 32 
422 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
furnished and 
laid @ $1.70 . 717 40 

42 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving r e 1 a i d 
@ 40c. . . 16 80 

50 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
furnished and 
laid @ $4.50 . 225 00 

56 square yards exist- 
ing flagging cross- 
walks relaid @ 
45c. . . . 25 20 



Carried forward . $2,968 85 $459 69 



Street Department — Highway Division. 191 

Brought forward . $2,968 85 $459 69 

1,939 square yards mac- 
adam surface fur- 
nished and 
placed© 59c. . 1,144 01 

840 square yards 
crushed stone 
sidewalks fur- 
nished and 
placed @ 50c. . 420 00 

108 linear feet wooden 
fence rebuilt @ 
25c. . . . 27 00 

4,559 86 



__ 




Extra work — Re- 




set five (5) man- 




hole covers over 




six (6) inches: 




2^ days, ma- 




son, @ 




$5.60 . $14 00 




2^- days, ten- 




der, @ 




$2 .. 5 00 






$19 00 




Plus 15 per cent 




on $19 


2 85 


700 bricks @ $12 M. . 


8 40 


1^ barrels Portland 




cement @ $1.85, 


2 78 


Extra work — Re- 




pair roadway 




and repave gut- 




ters over gas 




trench: 




2 days' labor 




• @ $2 . $4 00 




J day, paver, 




@ $5 . 2 50 




J day, ram- 




mer, @ 




$2.50 . 1 25 




J day, ten- 




der, @ 




$2 . . 1 00 






$8 75 





33 03 



Carried forward . . $8 75 $5,052 58 



192 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward . 


$8 75 


Plus 15 per cent 




on $8.75 . . 


1 31 


37 cubic yards rilling 




furnished© 50c, 


18 50 


3 hours, steam roller, 




@$1.87 . 


5 61 


Extra work — Re- 




pair roadway 




o ve r sewer 




trench: 




1 day's labor 


$2 00 


Plus 15 per cent 




on $2 . 


30 


7 cubic yards filling 




furnished @ 50c, 


3 50 



),052 58 



34 17 



5 80 



>,092 55 



Wellesley park, from Park street to Melville avenue. Length, 
834 feet. Area, 3,798 square yards. Constructed 6-inch 
macadam roadway, subgrading, edgestone set, block 
gutters laid, flagging crosswalks laid, loam placed and 
artificial stone sidewalks laid. 



Engineering 
Inspection 
Teaming 

Edgestone, 2, 064 feet 
Engineering expense 
Advertising 
Amount paid James 
contract: 



$295 75 
136 50 

3 85 
1,444 80 

4 95 
118 95 



Doherty, under 



Removing trees, 

bushes, etc . $5 00 
1,669 cubic yards sub- 
grading (earth 

excavation) @ 

55c . . .917 95 
2 cubic yards sub- 

grading rock 

excavation) @ 

$1.75 ... 3 50 
2,076 linear feet straight 

edgestone hauled 

and set @ 20c . 415 20 

Carried forward . $1,341 65 



2,004 80 



Street Department — Highway Division. 193 

Brought forward . $1,341 65 $2,004 80 

515 linear feet circular 
edgestone fur- 
nished and set @ 
$1.40 . . .721 00 

105 linear feet existing 
edgestone reset 
@15c. . . 15 75 

890 square yards gran- 
ite block paving 
furnished and 
laid @ $1.71 . 1,521 90 
12 square yards exist- 
ing granite block 
paving relaid @ 
45c. ... 5 40 
26 square yards flag- 
ging crosswalks 
furnished and 
laid @ $4.05 . 105 30 
2,931 square yards mac- 
adam surface fur- 
nished and placed 
@72c . . . 2,110 32 
3,859 square yards loam 
placed and 
seeded® 5c. . 192 95 

621 cubic yards loam 

furnished @ 90c, 558 90 
9 covers reset @ $3, 27 00 

6,600 17 



1,322 06 



Amount paid James Doherty, 


under 


contract: 




9,615 square feet artificial 


stone 


sidewalks laid @ 13| 


:C. 


Extra work — Re- 




move trees where 




directed: 




17 days' labor @ $2 . $34 00 


Plus 15 per cent on 




$34 . . . . 


5 10 


1 day, double team . 


5 50 



44 60 

$9,971 63 

Wentworth street, from Norfolk street to Dunbar avenue. (Work 
not started.) 

Engineering . $80 35 

Advertising 9 79 

14 



194 City Document No. 35. 

Whitman street, from Norfolk street to Dunbar avenue. (Work 
not started.) 

Engineering $107 60 

Advertising 9 79 

■ $117 39 



RECAPITULATION OF STREET WORK. 

Charged to Appropriation for 
Paving Street 

Division. Improvements. 

A street, Congress to Binford street .... $2 25 

Abbotsford street, Harold street to 

Walnut avenue • . . . 

Adams street, Parkman to Ashmont 

street 

Albany street, Broadway to Dover 

street 

Algonquin street, Washington to 

Harvard street .... 

Allston street, Brighton avenue to 

Commonwealth avenue . 
Almont street, Blue Hill avenue to 

Walk Hill street .... 
Ashmont street, Dorchester avenue to 

Adams street . . . . 
Atlantic avenue, Kneeland to Beach 

street, east side .... 
Atlantic avenue, at Congress street . 
Auckland street, Savin Hill avenue to 

Bay street 

Bartlett street, Washington street to 

Eliot square 

Battery march street, Milk street to 275 

feet south and east . 
Beacon street, Dartmouth to Hereford 

street 

Beacon street, Joy to Charles street . 
Beacon street, Raleigh street to Com- 
monwealth avenue .... 
Bennington street, Saratoga to Words- 
worth street 

Bennington street, Neptune avenue to 

Orleans street 

Berkeley street, St. James avenue to 

Stanhope street .... 
Bickford street, Centre to Bromley 

street . 

Carried forward . . . . $74,643 94 $2,451 15 



$433 


77 




6,103 


01 




17,419 


25 




988 


27 


34 30 


1,075 


05 




1,530 


80 




888 


82 




1,681 


04 




1,622 


08 




821 


58 


2,414 60 


25,666 


66 




1,510 


61 




1,334 


91 




11,312 


54 




1,342 


73 




25 


10 




887 


72 





STREET DEPARTMENT. 





















' 


















■', 










i 




















■ 



[ 



> 



Street Department — Highway Division. 195 

Charged to Appropriation for 
r Paving Street 

Division. Improvements. 

Brought forward .... 

Bigelow street, Charles View to Wash- 
ington street 

Bird street, Columbia road, to rail- 
road 

Blue Hill avenue, Talbot avenue to 
River street 

Bowdoin avenue, Bowdoin to Rosseter 
street 

Bowdoin street, Hancock to Washing- 
ton street 

Bowdoin street, Quincy street to Mt. 
Ida road 

Bower street, Warren street to Wal- 
nut avenue 

Bradlee street, School to Algonquin 
street 

Brighton avenue, Commonwealth ave- 
nue to Cambridge street . 

Brook avenue, Dudley to Dudley 
street 

Cambria street, St. Cecilia street, 165 
feet easterly 

Cambridge street, Bowdoin to Han- 
cock street 

Cambridge street, Elko to Washing- 
ton street 

Canterbury street, Angell street to 
Blue Hill avenue .... 

Canton street, Harrison avenue to 
Shawmut avenue .... 

Causeway street, Portland to Canal 
street 

Cedar street, Highland to Centre 
street 

Centre street, Adams street to Centre 
avenue 

Centre street, Spring to Grove street . 

Centre street, Eliot to Ballard street . 

Charles street, Fruit to Allen street . 

Chelsea street, 40 feet south of Scott's 
court to Chelsea Bridge South 

Chelsea street, Eagle square to Chelsea 
Bridge 

Chelsea street, Gove to Prescott 
street 

Carried forward .... $111,946 80 $4,751 82 



$74,643 


94 


$2,451 15 
2,138 67 


745 


70 




2,717 


68 




69 


82 




2,734 


65 




5,579 


90 




986 


27 


* 


498 


45 




3,552 


21 




2,019 


81 




73.1 


52 




408 


19 




606 


94 


85 00 


869 


22 




1,615 


26 




1,037 


30 




1,684 
2,061 
2,361 
5,012 


71 
39 
74 
12 


77 00 


1,040 


25 




969 


73 





196 City Document No. 35. 

Charged to Appropriation for 
Paving Street 

Division. Improvements. 

Brought forward .... $111,946 80 $4,751 82 
Circuit street, Washington across 

Fenwick street 

City square, Charlestown . 

Cliff street, Washington to Warren 

street . . . . . 

Clinton street 

Cohasset street, Corinth to Albano 

street 

Colliston road, Lanark road to Kil- 
syth road 

Columbia road, Dudley to Ceylon 

street 

Columbia road, Newman to Preble 

street 

Columbus avenue, Centre to Tremont 

street 

Concord square 

Congress street, State to Water street . 
Copley street, Atherton street to end 

of street 

Corbet street, Norfolk to Selden 

street 

Cordis street, Warren to High street . 
Corinth street, Washington street to 

Belgrade avenue .... 
Cornell street, Washington to Kit- 

tredge street 

Gushing avenue, Sawyer avenue to 

Columbia road ..... 
Custer street, South street to the 

Arborway 

Dale street, Warren to Washington 

street . . . 
Day square, junction Bennington and 

Chelsea streets 

Derne street, Hancock to Temple 

street 

Dorchester avenue, 300 feet south of 

Richmond to Ashmont street 
Dorchester street, Rogers street 150 

feet southerly . . . 
Downing street, Vernon to Whittier 

street 

Dudley street, Magazine to Clifton 

street . . 

Carried forward . 



1,066 
1,832 


85 

28 


970 
10 


17 

75 


• 


5 75 


515 


60 


1,153 


40 


1,169 


80 


3,071 
452 

688 


58 
77 
70 


294 


34 


89 
618 


10 
68 


531 


32 


1,998 


39 


701 


96 


660 


62 


2,406 


81 


1,895 


36 


1,753 


52 


4,579 


78 


1,083 


93 


2,499 


45 


1,880 


28 


$143,872 


24 $4,757 57 



Street Department — Highway Division. 197 

Charged to Appropriation for 
Paving Street 

Division. Improvements. 

Brought forward .... $143,872 24 $4,757 57 

Dunmore street, Hampden to Maga- 
zine street 572 57 

Devonshire street, Water to Milk 

street 1,458 19 

E street, West First to Bolton street . 616 97 

East street, South street to Atlantic 

avenue 3,106 42 

East Broadway, I to K street . . 427 02 

East Brookline street, Washington 

street to Harrison avenue . . 778 17 

East Eighth street, M street to Col- 
umbia road 1,273 73 

East Fifth street, H to I street . . 1,409 41 

East Newton street. (See Newton 
street.) 

East Ninth street, Dorchester to Mer- 
cer street . . . . . . 865 07 

East Second street, K to L street. . 1,093 08 

East Second street, O to P street . 1,087 87 

East Seventh street, Columbia road to 

O street 359 64 

East Springfield street. (See Spring- 
field street.) 

Eliot street 3 00 

Eliot square. (See Roxbury street.) 

Elmira street, Market to Murdock 

street ...... 415 38 

Endicott street, Hanover to Cross 

street 1,262 16 

Esmond street 289 66 

Essex street, Commonwealth avenue 

to the bridge 598 62 

Exchange street, State street, about 

159 feet northerly 74 45 

Fairbanks street, Washington to 

Faneuil street 1,402 19 

Fairland street, Moreland street to 

Mt. Pleasant avenue . . . 681 35 

Falmouth street, Norway street to 

Massachusetts avenue . . . 9,360 05 

Fenwick street, Circuit to Hulbert 

street - 441 85 

Florence street, retaining wall at Mt. 

Hope Station 2,477 13 

Florida street, Ashmont to King street, 655 83 



Carried forward . . . . $173,046 41 $6,293 21 



198 City Document No. 35. 

Charged to Appropriation for 

Paving Street 

Division. Improvements. 

Brought forward . . . . $173,046 41 $6,293 21 
Ford's Run, Clinton towards South 

Market street 300 45 

Forest street, Mt. Pleasant avenue to 

' Mt. Pleasant avenue . . . 1,382 34 

Franklin avenue, Court street to 

Cornhill 350 69 

Franklin street, Lincoln to North 

Harvard street .... 2,039 08 

Gates street, Dorchester to East 

Eighth street 1,688 96 

Geneva avenue 5 00 

Gerard street, Massachusetts avenue 

to Kemble street ■ 86 40 

Glenivay street, Blue Hill avenue to 

Harvard street .... 2,449 70 

Gloucester street, Boylston to Beacon 

street 713 73 

Grant street, Harbor View street to 

Crescent avenue . . . . 1,051 44 

Grampian way, Woodland avenue to 

200 feet east of Rockland avenue, 1,596 14 

Greenbrier street, Bowdoin to Park 

street 1,514 58 

Gurney street, Parker to Tremont 

street . 673 26 

Hampshire street, Linden Park to 

Ruggles street 12,751 77 

Hanover street, Charter to Commer- 
cial street 553 23 987 65 

Harrison avenue, Maiden to East 

Dedham street .... 2,919 36 

Harrison avenue, Oak to Harvard 

street 374 61 

Harrison avenue, Dover to Way 

street 1,107 79 

Harvard avenue, Commonwealth ave- 
nue to Brookline line . . . 907 47 
Harvard street, Blue Hill avenue to 

Chamberlain street .... 4,016 75 

Haviland street, Massachusetts ave- 
nue to Hemen way street . . 1,298 25 
Hemenway street, Boylston street to 

Huntington avenue 3,802 16 

Hereford street, Newbury to Beacon 

street . . . . ' . . . 1,072 47 



Carried forward . . . . $211,813 48 $11,169 42 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



199 



Charged to Appropriation for 
Paving Street 

Division. Improvements. 



Brought forward .... 
Highland avenue, Centre street to 

Lewis park 

Highland street, Hawthorne to Mar- 

cella street 

Hobart street, Brooks to Faneuil street, 
Holbrook street, Centre to Eliot street, 
Huckins street, Dennis street to Blue 

Hill avenue 

Huntington avenue, Gainsborough to 

Tremont street 
Ipswich street, Boylston to 150 feet 

west of Boylston street . 
K street, East Eighth to East Ninth 

street . . 
Kilsyth road, Brookline line to Brook- 
line line 

Kirkland street, Pleasant to Corning 

street . 

Kneeland street, Washington street 

to Harrison avenue .... 
Knowlton street, Telegraph to East 

Eighth street 

Lake street, Commonwealth avenue, 

1,750 feet towards Washington 

street . 

Lamont street, Vernon to Linden Park 

street 

Lanark road, Sutherland road to 200 

feet west of Brookline line 
Lark street, West Eighth to West 

Ninth street 

Laurel street, Bower to Ottawa street, 
Lewis park, Linwood street to High- 
land avenue .... 
Lincoln street, Cambridge to Market 

street 

Linden Park street, Tremont to Cabot 

street 

Liverpool and Decatur streets, at inter 

section 

Longivood avenue .... 
Longwood avenue, Brookline avenue 

to Parkway .... 
Main street, Austin street to Somer 

ville line 

Carried forward • . 



$211,813 48 $ 


11,169 42 


813 


31 




644 

2,714 

760 


37 
32 
93 




390 


10 




13,779 


79 




1,619 


99 




518 


09 




1,347 


58 




2,083 


22 





319 92 

1,173 05 

367 48 

702 99 

271 96 
102 32 

318 86 

5,527 07 

12,866 96 

479 32 
23 40 

1,941 67 

9,754 55 



14 60 



$270,334 73 $11,184 02 



200 City Document No. 35. 

Charged to Appropriation for 
Paving Street 

Division Improvements. 

Brought forward . . . _ . $270,334 73 $11,184 02 
Marble street, Warwick to Westmin- 
ster street 455 72 

March avenue, Park to Bellevue street, 337 02 

Massachusetts avenue, Southampton 

street to bridge 13,387 05 32,287 37 

Massachusetts avenue, Tremont to 

Washington street, north side . 620 80 

Massachusetts avenue, Edward Ever- 
ett square to bridge . . . . 1,928 44 
Merchants row, State to Chatham 

street 57 15 

Meridian street, Eutaw to Condor 

street. . . . . . . . 1,257 13 

Meridian street, Maverick square to 

Central square . . 14,069 21 

Middle street, Dorchester street to 

Dorchester avenue 16 05 

Minden street, Bickford to Day street, 1,223 58 

Monadnock street, Dudley to Bird 

street 411 54 

Morton street, Blue Hill avenue to 

Harvard street .... 290 48 

Morton street, River street to Blue 

Hill avenue . . . . . 5,805 62 

Morton street, Blue Hill avenue to 

Washington street .... 16,439 05 
Mt. Vernon street, Centre to Mont- 
view street 1,033 11 

Mt. Washington avenue, bridge . . 2,248 28 

Neponset avenue, Minot to Coffey 

street 668 41 

Newton street, Harrison avenue to 

Tremont street .... 1,980 10 

Nixon street, Mather to Centre street . 453 69 

North avenue, Dudley street to Brook 

avenue 369 71 

North street, Blackstone to Richmond 

street 10,236 87 

North Beacon street, under railroad 

bridge 805 73 

Norfolk street, Washington to Bernard 

street ' 3,485 46 

Northampton street, Columbus avenue 

to railroad 677 71 

Northampton street, Tremont street to 

Columbus avenue .... 763 26 

Carried forward .... $324,976 62 $67,850 67 



Street Department — Highway Division. 201 

Charged to Appropriation for 
Paving Street 

Division. Improvements. 

Brought forward .... $324,976 62 $67,850 67 
Norway street, Falmouth to St. Paul 

street 3,385 66 

Nottingham street, Bowdoin avenue to 

Rosseter street 774 04 

Parish street, at Eaton square, Dor- 
chester 1,044 68 

Park street, Anawan avenue to Oriole 

street 369 81 

Park street, Dorchester, Washington 

to Spencer street .... 1,256 58 

Parker street, Station street to Parker 

Hill avenue 1,056 23 

Parkman street, Dorchester avenue to 

Adams street 842 13 

Perkins street, Brookline line to 

Arborway 403 18 

Pleasant street, Stoughton to Hancock 

street 2,292 78 

Providence street 1 25 

Providence street, Church to Berkeley 

street 2,704 19 

Robert street, Belgrade avenue, 30 feet 

north of South Walter street . . 1,503 20 

Robinson street, Adams to Draper 

street 989 76 

Rockland street, Washington street for 

a distance of 400 feet . . . 1,309 10 

Rogers street, Preble to Hyde street . 796 42 

Rose street, Albany street to Harrison 

avenue 1,409 57 

Roxbury street, Kent street to and 

including Eliot square . . . 1,984 18 

Ruggles street, Tremont to Cabot 

street 5,704 35 

Rutledge street, Bellevue to Park 

street 414 18 

Rutherford avenue, Thorndike to Cam- 
bridge street 4,568 13 

Ruthven street, Walnut avenue to Elm 

Hill avenue 3,038 66 

St. James avenue, Berkeley street to 

Huntington avenue .... 629 09 

St. Paul street, Norway to Falmouth 

street 2,857 22 

St. Stephen street, Bryant to Gains- 
borough street 2,474 29 



Carried forward . $359,177 26 $75,458 71 



202 City Document No. 35. 

Charged to Appropriation for 
Paving Street 

Division. Improvements. 

Brought forward .... $359,177 26 $75,458 71 
Saratoga street, Bennington street to 

beyond Austin avenue 
Saratoga street, Bremen to Pope street, 
Sawyer avenue, Cushing avenue to 

Cushing avenue .... 
Sayward street, Columbia road to 

Bird street 

Scollay square and Court street, work 

done in 1908 

Seminary street, Austin to Lawrence 

street 

Seneca street, Harrison avenue to 

Albany street 

Silver street, Dorchester avenue to A 

street 

Simmons street, Linden Park to Ver- 
non street 

South street, Centre street to Arbor- 
way 

South Market street, Commercial street 

to Atlantic avenue .... 
Spring street, Gardner street to railroad 

bridge 

Springfield street, Harrison avenue to 

Columbus avenue .... 
Spring Garden street, Harbor View 

street to Crescent avenue 
Staniford street, Green to Cambridge 

street 

State street, Broad to Devonshire 

street . . . 

Sullivan square, Alford street to 

Rutherford avenue .... 
Summer street, Melcher to A street 
Summer street, Fort Point channel to 

A street 

Sutherland road, Englewood avenue 

to Orkney road .... 

Taber street, Winslow to Warren 

street 

Talbot avenue, Washington street to 

railroad bridge .... 

Temple street, Derne to Cambridge 

street 

Thornton street, Ellis to Cedar street . 

Carried forward . . . . $393,714 39 $76,017 70 



2,281 
486 


86 
74 




1,072 


11 




273 


19 


8 00 


684 


58 




4 


00 




932 


75 




4,456 


34 




1,206 


14 




10,156 


52 




718 


84 




1,664 


58 




858 


96 




345 


91 


65 40 


994 


35 


485 59 


1,474 


16 




730 


55 




1,970 57 




3,176 


06 




543 
505 


34 

58 





Street Department — Highway Division 203 

Charged to Appropriation for 
Paving Street 

Division. Improvements. 

Brought forward .... $393,714 39 $76,017 70 
Townsend street, Walnut avenue to 

Warren street 

Tremlett street, Waldeck to Hooper 

street . . . 

Tremont row, Pemberton square to 

Howard street . . . . 
Tremont street, Texas to Prentiss 

street 

Union street, Main street to Ruther- 
ford avenue 

Vermont street, Corey to Mt. Vernon 

street 

Vernon street, Tremont to Cabot street, 
Vine street, Dudley street to Mt. 

Pleasant avenue .... 
Virginia street, Dudley to Bird street, 
Waldeck street, Tremlett street to 

Geneva avenue .... 
Walden, Centre and Bickford streets, 

at Plant Factory .... 
Walnut avenue, Humboldt avenue to 

Seaver street 

Walnut street, Water street to railroad, 
Warren avenue, Berkeley street to 

Columbus avenue .... 
Washburn street, Dorchester avenue 

to Boston street . . . - . 
Washington street, Brookline line to 

Newton line 

Washington street, River to Codman 

street 

Washington street, Cornhill to Court 

avenue 

Washington street, Green to Morton 

street 

Washington street, Dover to Roxbifry 

street ...... 

Washington street, Hanover to Elm 

street 

Washington street, Ashland street to 

railroad 

Washington street, Arborway to Hyde 

Park avenue 

Washington street, Centre street to 

Columbia road . 

Carried forward .... $470,324 84 $81,936 63 



3,143 


69 




816 


86 


631 00 


160 


26 




1,465 


55 




1,377 


84 


- 


1,068 
6,270 


57 
12 




641 

707 


38 
84 




1,168 


91 




1,075 


37 




8,915 
1,308 


93 

84 




854 


61 




942 


35 




23,244 


10 




2,664 


90 


40 IS 


9,222 


77 


5,247 75 


1,166 


98 




570 


70 




8,54.0 


52 




136 


53 




1,145 


83 





204 City Document No. 35. 

Charged to Appropriation for 
Paving Street 

Division. Improvements. 

Brought forward .... $470,324 84 $81,936 63 
Weld street, Centre to Church street . - 2,582 02 
Weld street, Willow to Maple street . 738 02 

West Brookline street, Washington to 

Tremont street .... 533 35 

West Canton street (see Canton street) . 
West Cedar street, Mt. Vernon to 

Chestnut street 32 20 

West Cedar street, Mt. Vernon to 

Pinckney street .... 1,530 27 

West Concord street, Shawmut avenue 

to Tremont street .... 914 65 

West Eighth street, D to E street . . 598 93 

Western avenue, Cambridge street to 

Watertown Bridge .... 2,922 43 

Westland avenue, Massachusetts ave- 
nue to Hemenway street . . . 2,365 63 
West Newton street (see Newton 

street). 
West Springfield street (see Springfield 

street). 
West Third street, D to E street . . 806 03 

West Third street, F to Dorchester 

street 1,456 07 

Wheeler street, Shawmut avenue to 

Corning street 2,100 18 

Whitney street, Tremont to Conant 

street . . . ' ' . . . 1,366 18 

Whittier street, Columbus avenue to 

Cabot street 8,216 95 

Wilkes street, Washington to Brad- 
ford street 602 93 

Williams street, Washington street to 

Westminster avenue . . . 1,486 99 

Woodman street, Custer to Jamaica 

street 402 05 

Woodward Park street, Folsom street 

to Howard avenue .... 3,322 60 

Zeigler street, Warren to Dearborn 

street 613 25 



Totals . . • . . . . $502,883 37 $81,968 83 

Charged to Special Appropriations. 
Old Colony avenue, construction of .... $21,479 06 
Hyde Park avenue, Ashland street to Hyde Park 

line 2,450 96 

$23,930 02 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



205 



Charged to Appropriation for Highways, Making of. 

Aldrich street, Belgrade avenue to Beech street 
Alpha road, Waldeck to Park street 
Alther street, Hampden to Reading street 
Antrim street, Bennington to, Ashley street 
Arundel street, Centre to Walter street . 
Avenue Louis Pasteur, Longwood avenue to the 

Fenway 

Balfour street, Way land to Dalkeith street 
Belfort street, Sagamore to Saxton street 
Bellevue street, Hamilton to Kane street . 
Benton street, Tremont street to Columbus avenue 
Bernard street, Talbot avenue to the railroad . 
Beaumont street, Adams to Carruth street 
Bruce street, extended to Wrentham street 
Bucknam street, Fisher avenue to Lawn street 
Carmen street, Shafter to Kilton street 
Clarkwood street, Blue Hill avenue to Norfolk 

street 

Cottage street, Maverick to Gove street 
Cottage terrace, East Cottage to Marshfield street 
Colberg avenue, Belgrade avenue to Beech street 
Corona street, Bowdoin street to Geneva avenue 
Cotton street, Walter to Fairview street . 
Covington street, East Eighth street to Columbia 

road 

Dakota street, Greenbrier street to Geneva avenue, 
Damrell street, Dorchester avenue to Old Colony 

avenue . 

Dayton street, Nixon street to railroad 

Deaconess road, Brookline avenue to Bellevue 

street 

Dighton street, Circle to Chestnut Hill avenue 

Dix place, to Tremont street 

Doris street, Dorchester avenue to Auckland street, 
Edgar street, Parker to Mechanic street . 
Evergreen street, to South Huntington avenue 
Farquhar street, South to Selwyn street . 

Fisher avenue 

Fletcher street, Centre to South street 

Geneva avenue, Columbia road to Bowdoin street . 

Harlem street, Glenway to Greenwood street . 

Howe street, from Hancock street 

Kingsdale street, to a proposed street called Wales 

street 

Kempton street, Huntington avenue to Fenwood 

road 



$218 08 


145 


64 


55 


04 


13 


00 


74 


35 


10,941 


25 


2 


00 


1,295 


79 


180 


16 


2,075 


35 


3 


25 


3,949 


30 




20 


90 


95 


4,385 


94 


22 


00 


2 


00 


4,612 


32 


237 


35 


800 


80 


38 


10 


2,240 


05 


15 


75 


6 


00 


1,950 


21 


11 


00 


563 


00 


14 


67 


1,024 


52 


42 


13 


3,346 


42 


50 


48 


446 


72 


10,921 


68 


58 


10 


1 


75 


27 


50 


84 


29 


4 


00 



Carried forward . 



,951 14 



206 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward 

Larkin street, Adams to Hampden street 
Litchfield street, Lincoln street to Western avenue 
Mapleton street, Murdock to Market street 
Marbury terrace, northwesterly from Amory street 
Maybrook street, Glen way to Greenwood street 
Mechanic street, Ruggles to Edgar street 
Meehan street, Williams to Keyes street . 
Melbourne street, Centre street to southeasterly line 

of Brent street extended .... 
Millet street, Athelwold to Harvard street . 
Monifern avenue, Washington to Faneuil street 
Mora street, Washington street to Milton avenue 
Mountain avenue, Lauriat to Ballou avenue . 
Neiocastle road, Faneuil to Hobson street 
Opera place, Huntington avenue to St. Stephen 

street 

Penhalloiv street, Melville avenue to Mather street 
Plainfield street, Williams to Keyes street 
Prescott street, Frankfort street to railroad 
Public Alley 425, Dartmouth to Exeter street 

between Commonwealth avenue and Marl 

borough street 

Radcliffe street, Harvard to Faxon street 

Ralson street, Dorchester avenue to Boston street 

Rexford street, Blue Hill avenue to Oakland street 

Rosemont street, extended to Train street 

South Huntington avenue, Huntington avenue to 

South Huntington avenue .... 
Stonehurst street, Topliff to Hamilton street . 
Sudan street, Dorchester avenue to east side of 

Sagamore street 

Taft street, Dorchester avenue to Pleasant street 
Upham avenue, Hancock street to dishing avenue 
Walworth street, Belgrade avenue to South street 
Wellesley park, Park street to Melville avenue 
Wentivorth street, Norfolk street to Dunbar avenue, 
Whitman street, Norfolk street to Dunbar avenue . 



$49,951 14 

4 00 

124 25 

4 00 

1,332 90 

1,393 37 

49 19 

95 94 

4,034 38 
2,380 62 
5,093 70 
129 68 
10,468 31 
5,587 88 

2,357 89 

1,811 44 

11 35 

1,258 53 



8 00 

6,253 40 

19 80 

8,188 26 

2 00 

3 25 
5,104 43 

72 70 

16 00 

2,645 79 

5,092 55 

9,971 63 

90 14 

117 39 



123,673 91 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



207 



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208 



City Document No. 35. 



New Edgestones. (Not including " 323 " and " 393 " streets.) 
First Setting. Linear Feet. 



Year. 


a 

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1900 

1901 

1902 

1903 . .' 

1904 

1905 

1906 

1907 

1908 

1909 


729 

1,925 

1,957 

1,578 

1,391 

2,049 

2,078 

414 

656 

723 


616 
1,184 
1,121 
1,581 
1,124 
1,494 

628 
1,263 

798 
2,898 


100 

569 
250 


4,627 
688 

5,838 
457 

1,867 
261 
908 

2,405 
214 


614 
7,936 

990 

912 
2,677 
6,056 
4,203 

349 
2,399 

779 


9,633 
22,574 
10,428 
10,959 

3,912 
13,548 
15,119 

4,781 

3,654 
? 4,833 


8,882 
13,942 
3,842 
10,164 
3,661 
1,814 
2,307 
1,663 
4,811 
2,380 


1,544 
2,480 
2,082 
4,131 
2,092 
4,705 

534 

813 

5,253 


22,118 
54,668 
21,108 
35,163 
15,883 
31,533 
24,596 
10,162 
15,236 
17,080 


Totals 


13,500 


12,707 


919 


17,265 


26,915 


99,441 


53,166 


23,634 


247,547 



New Brick Sidewalks. (Not including " 323 " and " 393 " streets.) 
First Laying. Square Yards. 



Year. 


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1900 

1901 

1902 

1903 


1,069 

4,617 

1,319 

1,161 

1,529 

1,186 

934 

455 

217 

311 


1,476 
1,142 
1,425 

635 

817 
1,980 

699 
1,157 

836 
2,597 


477 
323 


873 
100 

288 


1,583 
3,825 
342 
182 
432 
103 
278 
400 
156 


4,033 

5,613 

2,537 

700 

1,915 

4,140 

1,758 

856 

958 

406 


4,999 

4,920 

1,668 

2,342 

2,136 

790 

899 

296 

884 

5,359 


2,858 
549 
190 
186 
923 
400 

328 
313 


17,368 

21,089 

7,769 

5,206 


1904 

1905 

1906 

1907 

1908 


429 
223 


940 
202 
106 
250 


9,121 
8,801 
4,674 
3,965 
3,364 


1909 






8,673 












Totals 


12,79S 


12,764 


1,452 


2,759 


7,301 


22,916 


24,293 


5,747 


90,030 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



209 



Recapitulation for 1909. 





Edgestones. 
Linear Feet. 


Brick. 
Square Yards. 


South Boston Paving District, No. 1 


723 


311 


East Boston Paving District, No. 2 


2,898 


2,597 




214 




Dorchester Paving District, Nos. 6 and 9 


779 




4,833 


406 


Roxbury Paving District, No. 7 


2,380 


5,359 


City Proper Paving District, Nos. 8, 10 


5,253 






Totals 


17,080 


8,673 





Loads of Dirt and Street Cleanings Removed from February 1, 1909, 
to January 31, 1910. 

By Paving Service. 



Districts. 



Single. 


Double. 


342 


730 


437 




317 


16 


297 


353 


2,164 


564 


341 


632 


7,241 


2,393 


6,354 


49 


729 


158 


577 


7 


18,799 


4,902 



Cubic 
Yards. 



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

West Roxbury 
Dorchester. . . . 

Roxbury 

South End 

Ashmont 

North End 

Totals 



1,802 

437 

349 

1,003 

3,292 

1,605 

12,027 

6,452 

1,045 

591 



28,603 



By Contract. 



Districts. 


Loads. 


Cubic Yards. 




7,448£ 

4,170 

3,563 


8,49 H 
6,419 

7,477^ 




Dorchester and Ashmont Districts 






Totals 


15,181^ 


22,388 







210 



City Document No. 35. 



Loads of Snow Removed from February 1, 1909, to January 31, 1910. 

By Paving Service. 



Districts. 



Single.* 



Doublet 



Cubic 
Yards. 



Total 
Cost. J 



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

Brighton 

West Roxbury 
Dorchester. . . . 

Roxbury 

South End. . . . 

Ashmont 

North End. . . . 

Totals. . . . 



1,254 
387 
922 
551 

2,109 
200 
414 

3,811 
401 

2,886 



2,952 

29 

1,057 

472 
1,035 

481 

76 

5,102 

372 
1,138 



7,158 

445 

3,036 

1,495 

4,179 

1,162 

566 

14,015 

1,145 

5,162 



$6,791 10 
4,387 04 
4,895 38 
5,014 73 
8,527 62 
3,771 92 

11,197 63 

13,285 98 
3,197 28 

12,658 89 



12,935 



12,714 



38,363 



5,727 57 



etc. 



* Single load 1 cubic yard, 
t Double load 2 cubic yards. 

% This cost includes the plowiag of gutters, cleaning of sidewalks, picking ice, 
i which is not carted away. 



Loads of Snow Removed from February 1, 1909, to January 31, 1910. 

By Contract. 



Districts. 


Single. 


Double. 


Cubic 
Yards. 


Cost per 
Cubic 
Yard. 


Total 
Cost. 






2,291 
2,444 
1,545 
3,334 
189 


6,983 

7,554 

4,782 

11,770 

682 


$0 29 
35 
37 
42 
45 


*$2,097 34 
2,643 90 
1 769 34 


Snow District No. 2 




Snow District No. 3 








f4,961 64 
306 90 












Totals 




9,803 


31,771 




$11,779 12 







* Includes 803 cubic yards at $0.38 (removed under 1908 contract) — $305.14. 
t Includes 228 cubic yards at $0.50 (removed under 1908 contract) — $114. 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



211 



Street Openings. 

Permits for making openings in the public streets have been 
issued from the Permit Office during the year ending January 
31, 1910, as follows: 



Name. 



Permits. 



Length in 
Feet. 



Adams-Pond Company 

Boston Fire Department 

Boston Lamp Division 

Boston Park Department 

Boston Police Department 

Boston Public Grounds Department 

Boston Sewer Division 

Boston Transit Commission 

Boston Water Department 

Boston Consolidated Gas Company '. . . 

Boston Elevated Railway Company 

Boston Low Tension Wire Association 

Boston Pneumatic Transit Company 

Boston, Revere Beach & Lynn Railroad 

Boston Terminal Refrigerating Company 

Boston & Albany Railroad 

Boston &r Maine Railroad 

Charles River Basin Commission 

Charlestown Gas and Electric Company 

East Boston Gas Company 

Eastern Cold Storage Company 

Edison Electric Illuminating Company 

Hind, T. J. & Co . . 

Lynn & Boston Railroad Company 

Massachusetts Telephone and Telegraph Company. 

Metropolitan Water and Sewerage Board 

Murtfeldt, W. A., Company 

New England Telephone and Telegraph Company. . 

New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad 

Old Colony Street Railway Company 

Postal Telegraph Cable Company 

Quincy Market Cold Storage and Warehouse Com- 
pany 

Schoolhouse Commission 

Simpson Brothers Corporation 

Standard Oil Company 

Telepost Company 

Warren Brothers Company 

Western Union Telegraph Company 

Miscellaneous 

Emergency, Class A 

Emergency, Class A, returned as used 857, esti- 
mated length 



128 

21 

402 

1 

23 

1 

513 

1 

2,376 

2,184 

242 

27 

1 

3 

2 

8 

3 

2 

138 

229 

3 

2,234 

81 

1 

1 

3 

155 

664 

10 

1 

11 

13 

2 

85 

16 

3 

64 

7 

2,691 

1,247 



8,750 

1,870 

2,049 

15 

1,690 

30 

54,004 

75 

104,739 

129,060 

113,978 

1,910 

15 

150 

150 

810 

70 

165 

8,003 

17,331 

36 

97,545 

4,162 

30 

90 

2,412 

6,487 

27,078 

268 

8 

1,806 

204 

480 
3,861 

106 
1,240 
7,510 

158 
170,915 



21,425 



Totals 



13,597 



790,685 



Making a total length of openings of about 151 miles. 



212 City Document No. 35. 

Permits other than for street openings have been issued as 
follows : 

Advertising by men wearing hat and coat lettered „ 8 

Cleaning snow from roofs 121 

Driving cattle 22 

Dumping snow in public alleys 50 

Erecting and repairing awnings 3,709 

Erecting and repairing buildings 8,918 

Emergency permits, Class B 744 

Feeding horses on streets 2,937 

Loading and unloading goods 52 

Moving buildings 11 

Painting signs or notices on obstruction fences . 15 

Placing signs flat on buildings 3,248 

Projecting signs or lamps Ill 

Raising or lowering safes, machinery, etc . . . 519 

Special permits for other than above purposes . . 217 



Totals as above . 20,682 

Totals for street openings 13,597 



Totals for all permits ...... 34,279 



Coal Vaults ok Areas Beneath Sidewalks. 

There have been thirty-eight (38) permits issued for the 
construction of areas or coal vaults during the year, in accord- 
ance with orders of the Board of Aldermen. 

There have been seventeen (17) permits issued for sidewalk 
covers of various kinds over areas. 

Bonds for Permits. 

There are on file in the Permit Office 1,553 bonds to cover 
the issuance of certain permits, as called for under the ordi- 
nances. 

Poles. 

Permits have been issued during the year for the placing of 
four hundred forty-nine (449) new poles as per plans on file 
in the Permit Office and in accordance with orders from the 
Board of Aldermen. 

Permits have been issued for the resetting of one thousand 
two hundred seventy-two (1,272) poles which were defective 
or dangerous. 

Permits have been issued for the removal of three hundred 
six (306) poles in accordance with orders from the Board of 
Aldermen and the Commissioner of Wires. 



Street Department — Highway Division. 213 



Plans. 

There are on file in the Permit Office plans indexed as 
follows : 



Bridge grades 

Conduits 

Elevated structural 

Poles . 

Street numbering 

Track locations . 

Miscellaneous 



10 
4,200 

125 
5,400 
1,740 
2,050 

550 

14,075 



Notices. 

There have been 15,405 notices sent to district foremen, 
contractors, public service corporations and individuals to 
make repairs to the roadways where defects existed for which 
they were responsible. 

There have been 452 notices sent to departments and cor- 
porations to perform work under the direction of the chief 
engineer of this department.. 



Sidewalk Defects. 

Notices to property owners to repair defects in sidewalks 
have been sent out as follows : 



Wooden steps protruding beyond line . 
Curbing smooth, around bulkheads 

Areas without guard rails 

Glass or bull's-eyes gone from coal-hole covers or area 

covers 

Coal-hole covers smooth or broken 
Flagging around coal-hole covers cracked or broken 
Gratings in dangerous condition .... 
Bulkhead hinges high or broken .... 
Bulkhead covers in dangerous condition 
Gratings above or below grade .... 
Window openings not properly protected 
Gutter stones should be removed .... 
Conductors should be connected to sewer 
Granite sidewalks over areas smooth 

Rims of area covers smooth 

Bricks over areas settled and broken 



4 
322 
696 

561 

233 

29 

24 

38 

115 

31 

24 

138 

116 

117 

67 



214 



City Document No. 35. 



Street Numbering. 



- 


Whole 
Streets 
Num- 
bered. 


Whole 
Streets 
Renum- 
bered. 


Part of 
Street 
Num- 
bered. 


Part of 
Street 
Renum- 
bered. 


Estates 
Num- 
bered. 


Estates 
Renum- 
bered. 


Figures 
Supplied. 








2 


1 


94 
31 
145 
- 61 
800 
180 
252 
289 


8 

16 

25 

50 

6 

10 


247 




- 2 




65 




1 






285 






1 

22 

6 

1 

10 


1 
5 

4 
1 


169 






2 
2 

1 


2,076 






722 


West Roxbury. . . 
Brighton 


1 
3 


603 
772 


Totals 


6 


6 


42 


12 


1,852 


115 


4,939 



Street Department — Highway Division. 



215 



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City Document No. 35. 



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258 City Document No. 35. 



PROPERTY IN CHARGE OF THE HIGHWAY 
DIVISION (PAVING SERVICE;. 

South Boston. 

Columbia road, corner H street, stable, carriage house, shed, 
tool house and office, built by the city on land containing 12,017 
square feet, rented from William H. Hart. 

Columbia road, corner of Hamlin street, lot of land used for 
storage purposes, containing 6,710 square feet, rented from 
Charles P. Mooney, agent. 

East Boston. 

Chelsea street, Nos. 492 and 494, wharf property, containing 
118,584 square feet (L 3,117), purchased in 1897 from Francis 
S. Lally. This property is at present not in use. 

East Eagle street, corner Glendon street, sheds, stable and 
office building, erected by the city on wharf property containing 
326,700 square feet, leased in 1900 from Blodgett & Whidden 
for a term of ten years. This property is used jointly with the 
Sewer, Sanitary and Street Cleaning and Watering Divisions. 

Charlestown. 

Medford street, foot of Elm street, wharf property, containing 
44,194 square feet (Sur. Prog. 968), owned by the city. Upon 
this lot are a shed, stable and office building. 

Brighton. 

Union street, opposite Shepard street, lot of land containing 
37,000 square feet, owned by the city. This lot is at present not 
in use. 

Chestnut Hill avenue, ledge lot containing 569,776 square 
feet (L 1,630), purchased in 1882 by the city. Upon this lot 
are stone crusher, stable, shed and office building. 

West Roxbury. 

Child street, lot of land containing 43,024 square feet, owned 
by the city. Upon this lot are sheds, stable and office building. 

Mt. Vernon street, near Pleasant street, lot of land, containing 
16,275 square feet, belonging to the Schoolhouse Commission. 
Upon this lot is a stable and office building. 

Morton street, near Canterbury street, lot of land containing 
14,484 square feet, owned by the city and used for storage pur- 
poses. 

Rosemary street, lot of land used for storage purposes, con- 
taining 3,780 square feet, rented from Edward Cook. 



Street Department — Highway Division. 259 



Dorchester. 

Hancock street, opposite Bowdoin street, lot of land known 
as the almshouse lot, containing 104,132 square feet, which 
belonged to the town of Dorchester at the time of annexation. 
Upon this land are two stables, office, shed and tool house. 

Downer avenue, lot of land containing 35,300 square feet, was 
purchased in 1871 to protect the almshouse lot. 

Coalman street, ledge lot containing 299,000 square feet, was 
purchased in 1870. Upon this lot is a shed containing steam 
engine and stone crusher, also a stable and tool house — 111,423 
square feet additional bought in 1907 by the city. 

Brush Hill road, Milton, lot of land containing 64,523 square 
feet, leased May 13, 1843, by the town of Dorchester for a term 
of 999 years. Lot of land adjoining above, containing 30,000 
square feet, owned by the City of Boston. These lots are not 
now in use. 

Magnolia street, near Bird street, lot of land containing 81,068 
square feet, was purchased by the town of Dorchester in 
1867. This lot is not now in use. 



Roxbury. 

Highland street, lot of land containing about 72,000 square feet 
owned by the city. Upon this lot is a large brick stable erected 
in 1873-74 and used by the Sanitary and Paving Divisions; 
also a brick building used as a blacksmith shop and a shed for 
storage purposes. 

Washington street, corner Dimock street, lot containing 
134,671 square feet, owned by the city. Upon this lot are build- 
ings containing steam engine, stone crusher and scales. 

South End. 

Albany street, opposite Sharon street, wharf lot, containing 
89,224 square feet. Upon this lot are stables, office, blacksmith 
and carpenter shops. Wharf lot adjoining above, containing 
39,511 square feet, used for storage purposes. Both these 
wharves are owned by the city. 

Massachusetts avenue, near Magazine street, lot of land con- 
taining 317,322 square feet, rented from the New York, New 
Haven & Hartford Railroad Company and used for storage 
purposes. 

Back Bay. 

Hereford street, near Boylston street, lot of land containing 
28,020 square feet, owned by the city. Upon this lot are a 
stable, shed and office building. This lot is now used by the 
Sewer Division. 



260 City Document No. 35. 



North End. 

Commercial street, No. 521, wharf lot, containing 22,555 
square feet, owned by the city. Upon this lot are a stable, 
shed and office building. 

Atlantic avenue, opposite Oliver street, wharf lot, containing 
21,054 square feet, placed in charge of the Paving Division 
May 18, 1874. This property is now used by the Sanitary 
Division. 

Atlantic avenue, opposite Oliver street, wharf property, con- 
taining 36,460 square feet, leased from J. H. Hecht on February 
19, 1898, for ten years. This lease is held by the Sanitary 
Division, to which the Paving Division pays for storage purposes 
the sum of $5,200 per year. 



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Street Department — Lamp Division. 281 



APPENDIX C. 



REPORT OF THE DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT OF 
LAMP DIVISION. 



Boston, Mass., February 1, 1910. 

Mr. Guy C. Emerson, 

Superintendent of Streets: 

Dear Sir, — The annual report of the Lamp Division for 
the year 1909 is herewith submitted. 

This division has supervision of the lighting, care and main- 
tenance of the various types of electric, gas and naphtha 
lamps in use by the city for illuminating the streets, alleys, 
parks and squares, the setting up of all new lamps in the 
streets and the placing of glass street signs and numbers in 
the lanterns. 

There was appropriated for this division for the financial 
year ending January 31, 1910, the sum of $800,000. The 
expenditures amounted to $719,574.91, thus leaving a bal- 
ance of $80,425.09 unexpended. 

The new contract for furnishing the city with electric 
lamps was signed May 5, 1909, and, commencing from the 
date of this new agreement for furnishing the magnetite and 
flame arc lamps in place of the Gilbert inclosed arc lamps, 
an inspection of all the electrical districts throughout the 
entire city was made at night during the spring and summer 
months, with the point in view of a more systematic arrange- 
ment of the arc lamps so as to obtain a better distribution 
of light upon the streets and squares by the relocation of 
the old lamps and the addition of such new ones as was 
necessary to improve the lighting. 

The principal squares at the junction of the most traveled 
highways have been illuminated by the installation of "Tho- 
ran" or flame arc lamps erected on poles 50 feet high, .with 
ornamental iron bases and lyre tops, located in paved spaces 
established by the Highway Division where it was found 
practical to locate one. 

In the installation of the magnetite lamps new posts 5 
feet .higher than the old poles (or 25 feet to the lamp), 



282 City Document No. 35. 

and with Lundin pole-top fixtures, were set for such lamps 
as were erected in new locations, and also substituted for 
1,200 of the old posts. 

The discontinuance of the naphtha lamps and the sub- 
stitution of mantle gas or tungsten electric lamps has been 
nearly completed, only a few remaining to be taken care of 
during the ensuing year. 

The activity of the gas company in extending its main 
pipes into the districts lighted with naphtha lamps has 
resulted in a considerable increase in the total number of 
gas lamps. 

In the installation of the tungsten lamps an, enameled 
steel radial reflector attached to a pipe bracket, with 
wrought-iron scroll, is used when the street fixture is to be 
placed on a wooden pole or building. An ornamental iron 
top with opal glass dome and clear glass globe has been used 
when installing the lamps on iron lamp-posts. 

The contract with the Rising Sun Street Lighting Company 
was extended from September 15, 1909, to January 31, 1910, 
at the following reduced prices per annum: 



Kxnd of Lamps. 



Price per 

Annum. 



Single-mantle lamp with gas 

Two-mantle lamp with gas 

Three-mantle lamp with gas 

Single-mantle naphtha lamp 

Lighting and care of the open-flame fire-alarm lamp (without gas), 



$23 60 
35 20 
47 60 
29 20 
10 50 



For experimental purposes twenty Ramsdell inverted and 
twenty Graetzin inverted mantle lamps were installed on 
special extensions on lamp-posts in the Jamaica Plain district. 
Since these lamps were installed a new ornamental post 
extension for these inverted mantle lamps has been designed 
and an additional installation is now in progress. 

Burgi distance pressure-lighters have been purchased, 
together with burners with Bunsen pilots, etc., and lanterns 
for same. Experiments are now in progress with these 
impulse-lighters. 

Photometric tests of the lamps installed on the streets have 



Steeet Department — Lamp Division. 283 

been made for the division by the electrical testing labora- 
tories of New York and also by parties in the employ of the 
city. In order to obtain additional data relating to the 
candle power of the street lamps the division has purchased a 
Sharp-Miller portable photometer. Two Bristol recording 
gauges for obtaining gas pressures, also two 4-inch and one 
6-inch water gauges, and one Tufts' meter have been pur- 
chased. 

Complaints received from different sources in relation to 
the various street lamps have been promptly investigated 
by the inspection force, and the lighting companies required 
to remedy any defects in the lamps noted. Deductions for 
all lamps reported out have been made on the monthly bills 
of the lighting companies. 

On Sunday, December 26, 1909, a very severe snow and 
sleet storm accompanied by a heavy gale occurred which 
affected the overhead wires most disastrously. The wires of 
the overhead arc circuits were encumbered with ice incrustecl 
telephone, telegraph and other wires hanging down and over 
them in such close proximity as to endanger the public and 
in order to avoid an accident a number of the circuits were 
ordered cut out and remained out for several nights until the 
broken wires and other obstructions could be cleared from 
the circuit lines. Short-circuits which occurred during this 
storm also had a serious effect upon the underground wires. 

The work done by the division in the installation of new 
lamps, repairs and alterations of Services and lamp-posts 
has been conducted as follows: 

Five hundred seventy-five new single-mantle gas lamps have 
been installed and seven relighted. Eleven new fire-alarm 
signal lamps have been added. One hundred forty-six new 
arc lamps have been installed, subdivided as follows: Mag- 
netites, 111; flame, 24; Gilbert, 11. Six Gilbert lamps have 
been relighted, and 2,247 Gilbert lamps have been changed 
to magnetite arc lamps. Nine hundred three new tungsten 
lamps have been installed. Arc lamps have been provided 
during the skating season at Wood Island Park, Jamaica 
Pond, Savin Hill and North Brighton. Ninety-five triple- 
mantle gas lamps have been changed to double-mantle lamps, 
and one triple-mantle police lamp to single-mantle. Forty 
single-mantle gas lamps have been changed to Graetzin and 
Ramsdell inverted mantle lamps (20 each). Two hundred 
forty-six single-mantle, 28 triple-mantle, 2 fire-alarm lamps, 
1,060 naphtha lamps, 74 arc lamps and 29 carbon incan- 
descent lamps have been discontinued and removed. The 



284 City Document No. 35. 

total number of lamps of all types installed during the year 
was 1,780, the total number of lamps discontinued 1,553, 
a total net increase of 227 lamps. 

Changes in locations of 36 gas and 65 arc lamp-posts 
have been made for the better lighting of the street or on 
account of street construction. One thousand nine hundred 
ninety-eight lamp-posts and 5 brackets have been set for the 
various types of lamps and 841 incandescent fixtures have 
been put up ; 47 gas lamp-posts that were broken by teams 
or other causes were removed and new ones set. Ten gas 
and 3 arc lamp-posts have been set in place of bracket 
fixtures. Five hundred eighty-six gas, 1 tungsten and 11 
arc lamp-posts have been straightened. One hundred 
twenty-eight gas, 7 tungsten and 11 arc lamp-posts have 
been reset to line and grade. One hundred seventy gas, 
723 naphtha and 1,284 arc lamp-posts were removed from 
the streets. Forty-one gas brackets and 7 electric fixtures 
have been removed. One lamp-post has had the spindle 
recalked; 4 gas brackets have been repaired. Six hundred 
Seventy-six new service pipes have been removed and 312 
have been removed and cut off from the main pipes. Seven 
lamp services have been reconnected with new mains, and 
36 renewed or relaid that were trapped or otherwise affected 
by street changes. One hundred eighty-one leaks in service 
pipes were repaired; 12 risers renewed; 23 risers removed, 
and 504 service pipes were cleared. The number of glass 
signs placed in lanterns is 640, and also 223 numbers; 62 
glass shades have been placed in the gas lanterns. 

The expense of changing the wooden street signs on the 
old arc lamp-posts to the new posts has been borne by this 
division. 

Tables showing the expenditures of the division, the total 
number of various types installed, the contract price paid 
per annum, the increase or decrease of the number of lamps, 
and copies of lighting contracts, etc., are annexed. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Edwaed C. Wade. 

Deputy Superintendent. 



Gas Lighting. 



There are 11,357 single mantle gas lamps in use, 95 double 
mantle lamps, 20 Graetzin inverted mantle and 20 Ramsdell 
inverted mantle lamps; 56 triple mantle gas, 18 triple mantle 



Street Department — Lamp Division. 285 

police lamps in front of stations, and 201 open-flame fire- 
alarm signal lamps. 

The city furnishes and provides for the setting of the lamp- 
posts, has service pipes laid from the gas main to the top of 
the post, maintains all such pipes and posts in good condition 
and repair, furnishing the gas, contracts for lanterns, burners, 
other necessary equipment and labor for lighting and care. 

The division pays for the cost of gas, lighting and care of 
the fire-alarm lamps, and the cost of repairs and setting up 
of posts is assumed by the Fire Department. 



286 



City Document No. 35. 



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Street Department — Lamp Division. 



287 



Naphtha Lighting. 

There are 119 single-mantle naphtha lamps in use. The 
city furnishes and provides for the setting of the lamp-posts, 
contracts for lanterns and necessary equipment, naphtha, 
and labor for lighting and care. 



Company. 


Number 
of 

Lamps. 


Type 

of 
Lamp. 


Rated 
Candle 
Power. 


Hours 

per 
Annum. 


Contract Price 

for Lighting, 

Care, Repair 

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per Annum. 


Rising Sun Street Light- 
ing Company 


119 


Single 
mantle. 


60 


3,828 


$29 20 



Electric Lighting. 

There are 2,358 magnetite arc lamps, 24 "Thoran" or 
flame arc lamps, 1,496 Gilbert inclosed arc lamps, 943 tung- 
sten lamps and 31 carbon filament lamps in use. 

The companies provide and set the lamp-posts, furnish 
lamps, wires, cables and all other necessary equipment, and 
maintain them in good condition and repair. 



288 



City Document No. 35. 



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290 



City Document No. 35. 



The following table shows the number of lamps of the 
various types in use on January 1, 1910, as compared with 
the number in use in January, 1909 : 



January, 
1910. 



January, 
1909. 



Increase or 
Decrease. 



Mantle gas 

Mantle naphtha 

Electric arc 

Incandescent carbon 

Incandescent tungsten — 

Fire alarm 

Triple mantle gas 

Triple mantle police 

Double mantle gas 

Ramsdell inverted mantle . 
Graetzin inverted mantle. 



11,357 

119 

3,878 

31 

943 

201 

56 

18 

95 

20 

20 



11,061 

1,179 

3,800 

38 

43 

192 

179 

19 



16,738 



16,511 



+296 

-1,060 

+78 

—7 

+900 

+9 

—123 

—1 

+95 

+20 

+20 



+227 



The following tables show the location by wards and the 
number of new street lamps erected during the year. 

New Gas Lamps Erected and Lighted. 



Location. 



Wordsworth street 

Horace street 

Orleans street 

Jackson street 

Polk street 

Bunker Hill street 

Essex street 

McCarthy court 

Mead street 

Salem street, at rear of No. 70 

Tileston court 

Tileston street, No. 21 

Tileston street, at rear of 21 . . 
Clark street 




Street Department — Lamp Division. 291 

New Gas Lamps Erected and Lighted. — Continued. 



Location. 




Number 

of 
Lamps. 



Chambers-street court 

Dedham street, rear No. 88 . 

West Newton street 

Acorn street, rear No. 31 . . . 

Phillips street 

Lime street 

Boylston street, rear of 

Public Alley No. 443 

Lindall place, rear No. 2. . . . 

Hancock street, rear of 

Fourth street, at No. 98 ... . 

Sheridan place 

Sixth-street place 

Dunham park 

Fifth-street place 

Third street, rear No. 9 . . . . 
Third street, rear No. 11 . . . 

Barnard place 

Grace court 

City Point court 

H-street court 

Henderson avenue 

Nash court 

O street, rear of 151 

Pleasant place 

Pulaski avenue 

Schrepel place 

Scott street 

Second street, rear No. 597 . 
Third street, rear No. 363 . . 

Ellery street 

Ewer street 

Glover court 

Woodward place 

Dalkeith street 

Wendell place 

Sherwood street 

Rockingham place 

Gay street 

Whittier street 

Luby place 

Rogers avenue 

Heath place, rear No. 6 . . . . 

Highland street 

Place from 59 Burney street 

Intervale street r 

Normandy street 

Finnegan place 

Westville road 

Whittemore terrace 

Browning avenue 

Melville road 

Ceylon street 

Devon street 

Grove street 



8 
9 
10 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
15 
15 
15 
15 
16 
16 
17 
18 
18 
18 
18 
19 
19 
19 
19 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 



292 City Document No. 35. 

New Gas Lamps Erected and Lighted. — Continued. 



Location. 




Trescott place 

Bentham road 

Pleasant terrace 

Park street 

Topliff street 

Lawrence park 

Faxon street 

Radcliffe road 

Estes place 

Dunn court 

Ellsworth street 

Fenton place 

Greenwich place 

Bourneside street 

Bowdoin square 

Perth street 

Kimball street 

Robinson street 

Humboldt avenue, rear No. 48 

Bower street, rear No. 80 

Burr Oak park 

Dennison street 

Waumbeck street 

Murray avenue 

Holborn place 

Harold street 

Thornton street < 

Marbury terrace 

Evergreen street 

Weld avenue 

Spring Park avenue 

Crosby square 

Walnut avenue 

Iffley road 

Green street, rear of No. 168. . 

Selwyn street 

Rowe street 

Rockwood street 

Farrington avenue 

Baker street 

Martin street 

Kittredge street 

La Grange street 

Bellevue street 

Wren street 

Maxfield street 

Passage from Belgrade street . 

Belgrade street 

Aldrich street 

Lorette street 

Elgin street 

Oak avenue 

Prospect street 

Glendale road 

Durant street 



20 


2 


20 


2 


20 


2 


20 


1 


20 


1 


20 


2 


20 


1 


20 


1 


20 


2 


20 


1 


20 


1 


20 


1 


20 


4 


20 


2 


20 


1 


20 


1 


20 


3 


20 


1 


21 


1 


21 


1 


21 


1 


21 


1 


21 


1 


21 


1 


21 


1 


21 


1 


22 


1 


22 


1 


22 


2 


22 


1 


22 


1 


22 


1 


22 


1 


22 


2 


22 


1 


23 


2 


23 


3 


23 


4 


23 


2 


23 


31 


23 


3 


23 


2 


23 


29 


23 


11 


23 


2 


23 


2 


23 


1 


23 


4 


23 


2 


23 


2 


23 


3 


23 


2 


23 


3 


23 


1 


23 


4 



Street Department — Lamp Division. 293 

New Gas Lamps Erected and Lighted. — Continued. 



Location. 


Ward. 


Number 

of 
Lamps. 




23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
24 


3 




2 




3 




1 


Orange street 


2 




1 


Berry street 


5 




2 


Bradstreet avenue 


2 




7 


Stedman street 


2 


Chilton road . . 


1 


Bradford avenue 


4 


Robin street 


2 


Linnet lane 


5 




1 


Capitol street 


3 


Vermont street 


2 


Washington street 


35 


Garden street 


1 


Cornell street 


1 


Keyes street 


1 


Mendum street 


1 


Belle avenue 


7 




5 


Johnson street 


7 




3 


Sumner avenue 


1 


Bradstreet avenue 


1 


Linden street 


2 


Denton terrace 


3 




2 


Meehan street 


1 


Passage from 92 Brown avenue 


1 


Alaric street 


3 


Abbott street 


1 


Fletcher street 


2 


Knoll street 


2 




1 


Florence street 


3 


Augustus avenue 


3 


Wilkins place 


1 


Hemman street 


3 




1 


Hilburn street 


1 


Maynard street 


4 




2 


Dale street 


7 


Poplar street . 


7 


Bellevue avenue 


1 




4 


Elmwood street 


3 


Gould street 


1 


Guernsey street 


1 


Stanton street 


1 







294 City Document No. 35. 

New Gas Lamps Erected and Lighted. — Continued. 



Location. 




Number 

of 
Lamps. 



Melbourne street 

Mountain avenue 

Wellington Hill 

Templeton way 

Leslie street 

Lafield street 

Weyanoke street 

Hansborough street 

Johnston road 

Randolph avenue 

Greenock street 

Lincoln street 

Woolson street 

Tesla street 

Union street 

Freeport street 

Fenton street 

Fenton place 

Wessex street 

Wentworth street 

Preston place 

Newhall avenue 

Newhall place 

Newhall street 

Morton street 

Fuller street 

Codman street 

Minot street 

Mears street 

Pierce avenue 

Bushnell street 

Vineland street 

Rena street 

Wexford street 

Parker court 

Mt. Vernon street 

Mt. Vernon avenue . . . . 

Dunboy street 

Mead street 

Holmes street 

Fastburn place 

Fuller court 

Tremont street, rear 86 

Taylor street 

Beacon street 

Heffernan place 

Princeton avenue 

Webster avenue 

Nottingham road 

Richards street 

Holmes avenue 

Colman place 

Quint avenue 

Col well avenue 



24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 
25 



2 
1 
7 
2 
2 
2 
1 
1 
2 
3 
1 
1 
3 
1 
3 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
2 
6 
1 
1 
3 
3 
3 
2 
1 
2 
1 
5 
2 
7 
1 
4 
1 
2 
2 
3 
1 
1 
1 
1 
35 
1 
3 
1 
3 
1 
2 
2 
3 
2 



Street Department — Lamp Division. 295 

New Gas Lamps Erected and Lighted. — Concluded. 



Location. 




Number 

of 
Lamps. 



Hunnewell avenue 
Stratton street . . . 
Charnpney street . 
Reservoir avenue. 
Kelley court 



New Fire=alarm Signal Lamps Erected and Lighted. 



Location. 



Ward. 



Congress street, corner Water street 

Tremont street, opposite Mason street . . . 
Church street, corner Winchester street. . 
Belvidere street, corner Dalton street. . . . 
Beacon street, opposite Dartmouth street 

A street, opposite Binford street 

Blue Hill avenue, opposite Clifford street. 

Ruggles street, corner Parker street 

Blue Hill avenue, corner Intervale street. 

Quincy street, corner Dacia street 

Elm Hill avenue, corner Holland street . . 



6 
7 
10 
10 
11 
13 
16 
19 
20 
20 
21 



New Magnetite Arc Lamps Erected and Lighted. 



Location. 


Ward. 


Number 

of 
Lamps. 


Prescott street, corner Trenton street 


1 
1 
2 
2 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 


1 


Prescott street, corner East Eagle street 

Marginal street 


1 
1 


Maverick street, corner Lamson street 


1 


Canal street 


1 


Clinton street 


1 


Commercial street and North street 


1 


Court street 


1 


Cooper and Endicott streets 


1 


Hanover street, between No. 26 and No. 30 

Hanover street, at Board allev 


1 

1 


Hanover street, between No. 168 and No. 170 

Hanover street at North Bennet street 


1 
1 


Hanover and Charter streets 


1 


Hawkins street, opposite No. 25 

Salem street and Stillman street 


1 

1 







296 City Document No. 35. 

New Magnetite Arc Lamps Erected and Lighted. — Continued. 



Location. 




Number 

of 
Lamps. 



State street, opposite India street 

Washington street, opposite Water- street 

Washington street, between No. 5 and No. 7 

Congress street, between No. 195 and No. 197 

High street, at No. 172 

Mason street, between No. 69 and No. 71 

Oliver street and Fort Hill square 

Washington street, near No. 406 

Washington street, near No. 463 

Washington street, near No. 531 

Charles street and Chambers street 

Leverett street, corner Barton street 

Nashua street, between No. 42 and No. 44 

North Anderson street, near No. 24 

Way street 

Washington street and Wilkes street 

Chandler street, near Columbus avenue 

Ferdinand street, near No. 2 

Huntington avenue, opposite Opera place 

Huntington avenue and West Newton street 

Massachusetts avenue, between No. 169 and No. 171, 

Massachusetts avenue and Norway street 

Massachusetts avenue, between Astor and Fal- 
mouth streets 

St. Stephen street, opposite Opera place 

St. Stephen street and Bryant street 

Beacon street, opposite No. 76 

Charles street, opposite No. 155 

A street, opposite Binf ord street 

Broadway, corner N street 

Farragut road, opposite Second street 

Farragut road, opposite Third street 

First street, corner P street 

Second street, between M and N streets 

Sixth street, corner N street 

Strand way, between K and L streets 

Massachusetts avenue, east from railroad 

Marshfield street and Cottage terrace 

Massachusetts avenue, west from railroad 

Washington and Hunneman streets 

West Cottage street, No. 11 

Norfolk avenue, opposite Burrell street 

Tremont street, corner Westfield street 

Washington street, near Winslow place 

Huntington avenue, near No. 922 

Roxbury street, opposite No. 265 

Roxbury street, corner King street 

Roxbury street, corner Roxbury terrace 

Roxbury street, corner Malbon place 

Adams street, opposite No. 11 

Bowdoin street, opposite Dever street 

Bowdoin street, opposite Greenbrier street 

Blue Hill avenue, between Seaver street and Col- 
umbia road 



9 
9 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 

10 
10 
10 
11 
11 
13 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
16 
17 
17 
17 
17 
17 
18 
18 
19 
19 
19 
19 
19 
20 
20 
20 

20 



Street Department — Lamp Division. 297 

New Magnetite Arc Lamps Erected and Lighted. — Concluded. 



Location. 




Harvard street, near No. 43 

Washington street, opposite Strathcona road 

Humboldt avenue, opposite No. 29 

Warren street, corner Dudley street 

Warren street, opposite Munroe street 

Columbus avenue, corner Washington street 

Columbus avenue, corner Ashworth park 

Columbus avenue, west from Walnut avenue 

Centre street, opposite Lester place 

Centre street, near May street 

Centre street, corner Case street 

Centre street, corner Orchard street 

Washington street, corner Albano street 

Washington street, corner Atherton avenue 

Washington street, between Beech and La Grange 

streets 

Adams street, opposite Lincoln street 

Adams street, near No. 308 

Blue Hill avenue, near railroad bridge 

Blue Hill avenue, corner Fremont street 

Blue Hill avenue, near Rexford street 

Blue Hill avenue, corner Norfolk street 

Blue Hill avenue, near No. 1589 

Blue Hill avenue, near No. 1616 

Centre street, opposite Clement park 

Dorchester avenue, between Park and Gibson 

streets 

Dorchester avenue, opposite Centre avenue 

Neponset avenue, near Boutwell avenue 

Neponset avenue, corner King street 

Neponset avenue, corner Claymont street 

Norfolk street, near engine house 

River street, opposite Morton street 

River street, between Morton and Groveland streets, 
River street, between Groveland and Fremont 

streets 

River street, near Standard street 

River street, near Groveland street 



20 
20 
21 
21 
21 
22 
22 
22 
22 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 

23 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 

24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 

24 
24 
24 



298 



City Document No. 35. 



New Flame Arc Lamps Erected and Lighted. 



Location. 



Number 

of 
Lamps. 



Breed square 

Central square 

Maverick square 

Adams square 

North End Park 

Post Office square 

Boston Common 

Merrimac street, corner Causeway street 

Columbus square 

Beacon street, junction Commonwealth avenue 

Copley square 

Park square 

Edward Everett square 

Tremont street, junction Cabot street 

Huntington avenue, junction Tremont street. . 

South street, junction Centre street 

South street, at Arborway 

Pierce square 



New Gilbert Arc Lamps Erected and Lighted. 



Location. 


Ward. 


Number 

of 
Lamps. 


Bunker Hill street, corner Walnut street 


4 

4 

5 

7 

9 

11 

14 

20 

25 

25 

25 




Wapping street, corner Maudlin street 




Tremont street, opposite St. Paul's Church 

Washington street at Cathedral 




Mountfort street, opposite Audubon road 




Castle Island 




Kilton street, corner Athelwold street 




Idlewild street, from Commonwealth avenue 

North Harvard street, corner Spurr street 




Wellington road, near Monroe road 









Street Department — Lamp Division. 



299 



New Tungsten Lamps Erected and Lighted. 



Location. 


Ward. 


Number 

of 
Lamps. 


Addison street 


1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 


9 


Bayswater street 


1 


Boardman street 


10 


Chelsea street 


1 


Collins street 


1 


Farrington street 


6 




2 


Lubec street 


2 




8 


Orient avenue 


4 


Overlook street 


2 




7 


Swift street 


1 


Waldemar street 


2 


Webster street footbridge 


2 


Barrett street 


3 


Bath street 


1 


Butler's row 


2 


Central street 


1 


Chatham street 


1 


Clinton street, alley from 


1 


Corn court 


2 


Cornhill court 


1 


Congress square 


1 


Court avenue 


2 


Crab allev 


1 


Doane street 


2 


Fulton place 


3 


Hawes street 


1 


John street 


3 


Long wharf 


4 


Mercantile street 


1 


Water street 


1 


Atlantic avenue 


1 


Arch street 


1 


Batterymarch street 


1 


Bosworth street 


1 


Central street 


1 


Central Wharf 


3 


Channing street 


2 


Chickering place 


1 


Custom House street 


1 


Devonshire street 


. 1 


Essex street 


1 


Export street 


1 


Federal court 


1 


Gridlev street 


1 


Hartford street 


2 


Harvard place 

Hawley street 

Hawley street, alley from 

India street 


1 
1 
1 
1 


Lowell court 


1 







300 City Document No. 35. 

New Tungsten Lamps Erected and Lighted. — Continued. 



Location. 


Ward. 


Number 

of 
Lamps. 


Music Hall place 

Oak street 


7 

7 

7 

7 

7 

7 

7 

7 

7 

7 

8 

8 

10 

11 

13 

13 

13 

13 

13 

13 

13 

13 

13 

14 

14 

14 

14 

14 

14 

15 

15 

15 

15 

15 

16 

16 

16 

16 

16 

16 

16 

16 

16 

16 

16 

17 

17 

17 

17 

18 

18 

19 

19 

19 

20 


1 
1 


Oliver place 


1 


Perkins street 


1 


School street 


1 


Sullivan place 

Waverly place 

Well street 


1 
1 

2 


West street, alley from 

Winter place 


1 
1 


Auburn street 


1 


Prospect street 

Stanhope street 

Marlborough street 


1 
1 

29 


A street 


1 


Broadwav 


1 


Broadwav, rear of 


1 


C street 


6 


Earl street 


3 


Fargo street 


2 


Farnsworth street 


5 


Gold street 


3 


Summer street, rear of 

First street 


1 

2 


Flint place 


1 


H street 


1 


K-street place 


1 


N-street court 


1 


Vicksburg street 


1 


Alger street 


4 


Dunham street 


3 


Columbia road, rear of 

Linden place 


1 
1 


Tuckerman street 


2 


Baker court 


1 


Boston place 


2 


Baker place 


2 


Carpenter street 


2 


Centre place 


1 


Champney street 


1 


Dexter court 


1 


Field court 


1 


Rogers street 


3 


Wesley street 


1 


Willow court 


6 


Atkinson street 


7 


Chesterfield street 


2 


Lansdowne street 


2 


Massachusetts avenue 


2 


Clifton place 


1 


Weston street, alley from 


1 


Columbus avenue. 


1 


Huntington avenue 


1 


Tremont street 


1 


Harvard street 


1 







Street Department — Lamp Division. 301 

New Tungsten Lamps Erected and Lighted. — Continued. 



Location. 




Number 

of 
Lamps. 



Powellton road 

Vaughan avenue . . 
Columbus avenue . . . 
Lockstead avenue. . 
Lakeville place, rear 

Perkins street 

Allandale street.. . . 

Arnold street 

Ashland street 

Austin street 

Baker street 

Berry street 

Billings street 

Brahms street 

Brook avenue 

Brook street 

Bridge street 

Bourne street 

Canterbury street . . 

Centre street 

Chapin avenue .... 

Church street 

Cornell street 

Cottage avenue. . . . 

Dwinell street 

Florence street .... 

Gardner street 

Gilman street 

Grove street , 

Grover street 

Guernsey street. . . . 
Hamilton street . . . 
Harvard street .... 

Hunter street 

La Grange street. . . 

Lawn street 

Louder's lane 

May place 

Morrison street .... 

Morton street 

Moss Hill road 

Mount Hope street. 
Neponset court .... 
Neponset avenue . . 
Newbern avenue. . . 
Newfield street .... 

Paine street 

Partridge street. . . . 

Quail street 

Roberts avenue. . . . 

Seaver street 

Sparrow street 

Springvale street. . . 

Shaw street 

Swallow street 



20 
20 
22 
22 
22 
22 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 



2 
2 
1 
9 
1 
1 

11 

17 

15 
5 

11 
4 
4 
3 
1 
2 
2 
3 

46 

30 
4 

17 
5 

12 
1 
7 
7 
2 

20 
4 
3 
3 

45 
1 

22 
2 
2 
1 
7 

29 
4- 
8 
1 
5 
5 
2 
6 
4 
4 
1 
1 
2 
1 
6 
7 



302 City Document No. 35. 

New Tungsten Lamps Erected and Lighted. — Concluded. 



Location. 



Ward. 



Number 

of 
Lamps. 



South street 

Sutton street 

Vermont street 

Walnut street 

Walter street 

Walk Hill street 

Weld street 

Worley street 

Yorktown street 

Bearse avenue 

Bellows place 

Branch avenue 

Chester street 

Coffey street 

Cook's court 

Crossman street 

Everdean street 

Freeport street 

Fremont place 

Grant place 

Groveland street 

Haven street 

Hopkins place 

Huntoon street 

Malta street 

Manchester street 

Marsh street 

Medway street 

Menton street 

Morton street 

Neponset avenue 

Oakland court 

Oakland street 

Oakland place 

Randolph road 

Regent road 

Richmond road 

River street 

Riverside place 

Roland road . . ' 

Rockway street 

Rockingham road 

Ruggles place 

St. Gregory's court. . . . 

Standard street 

Sturbridge street 

Vose street 

Walnut street 

Commonwealth avenue 
North Beacon street. . . 



23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
24 
25 
25 



26 
3 
3 
1 
9 

29 

19 
3 
2 
6 
1 
2 
5 
5 
2 
1 
2 
3 
3 
2 
5 
2 
2 
3 
2 
5 

11 
5 
2 
9 
1 
1 

20 
1 
4 
3 
6 
3 
2 
6 
1 
3 
2 
2 
4 
3 
4 
1 
1 
1 



Street Department — Lamp Division. 



303 



Lighting Schedule. 

The following table shows the time of lighting and extin- 
guishing the gas lamps for the different months of the year : 



Date. 



Light At. 
P. M. 



Put Out. 
A. M. 



Number of 

Hours 
Burning. 



January- 
February . 

March 

April 

May 

June 

July 

August 

September 

October 
November 
December 
January 



10 to 14 
15 to 21 
22 to 31 
1 to 4 
5 to 9 
10 to 11 
12 to 25 

26 to 28 
lto 9 

10 to 26 

27 to 31 
lto 9 

10 to 23 

24 to 30 
1 to 6 
7 to 9 

10 to 21 
22 to 31 

lto 3 

4 to 9 
10 to 30 

lto 9 
10 to 31 

lto 9 
10 to 21 

22 to 31 
lto 9 

10 to 11 
12 to 19 
20 to 30 
lto 9 
10 to 22 

23 to 31 
lto 9 

10 to 25 

26 to 30 

lto 9 

10 to 24 

25 to 31 
lto 9 



4.15 
4.30 
4.45 
4.45 
5.00 
5.00 
5.15 
5.30 
5.30 
6.00 
6.15 
6.15 
6.30 
6.45 
6.45 
7.00 
7.00 
7.00 
7.00 
7.15 
7.15 
7.15 
7.15 
7.00 

-7.00 
6.30 
6.30 
6.30 
6.00 
5.45 
5.30 
5.15 
4.45 
4.30 

-4.15 
4.15 
4.00 
4.00 
4.15 
4.15 



6.00 
6.00 
6.00 
6.00 
6.00 
6.00 
5.45 
5.30 
5.30 
5.00 
4.30 
4.30 
4.15 
4.00 
4.00 
3.30 
3.30 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.00 
3.15 
3.15 
3.45 
3.45 
3.45 
4.00 
4.15 
4.30 
4.45 
5.00 
5.00 
5.15 
5.45 
5.45 
5.45 
6.00 
6.00 



13| 
13* 
13i 
13 J 
13 
13 
12J 
12 
12 
11 
101 
10i 
9| 

9i 



7^ 
7f 
7| 
71 



9i 

10 
10* 

11 
11* 

121 

12+ 

13 

13i 

13| 

13| 

13| 

13| 



Outages on Street Lamps. 

Outages for lamps not lighted on schedule time or out 
before the proper time were reported as follows: 18,075 arc 
outages, 6,891 tungsten outages, 1,748 gas outages and 345 
naphtha outages — a total of 27,059. 



304 



City Document No. 35. 



Rebates have been received- as follows on the various 
monthly bills : 



Date. 


Gas 

and 

Naphtha. 


Electric. 


February 1 


$9 12 

10 12 

6 61 


$39 77 


March 


96 09 


April 


127 61 


May 


60 52 


June 


2 03 

3 43 

45 
65 


146 80 


July 


92 98 


August 


48 52 


September 

October 


97 40 
215 48 


November 




256 20 


December 

January, 1910 


13 52 
12 03 


492 10 
370 39 


Totals - 


$57 96 


$2,043 86 



Street Department — Lamp Division. 



305 



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306 City Document No. 35. 

Employees. 

There are ten men employed in the division as follows: 
Deputy superintendent, clerk, messenger, stenographer, four 
inspectors, one watchman and -one lamplighter for inverted 
mantle lamps. 

The lamplighters are employed by the lighting company 
having the contract with the city. 



Expenditures for Year 1909-10. 


Electric Lighting: 






Arc. 






Edison Electric Il- 






luminating Com- 






pany . 
Charlestown Gas & 


$320,671 96 


• 


Electric Com- 






pany . 
Boston Consoli- 


28,197 48 




dated Gas Com- 






pany . 


27,915 89 


$376,785 33 


Incandescent. 




Edison Electric Il- 






luminating Com- 






pany . . . 
Boston Consoli- 


$11,575 84 




dated Gas Com- 






pany . 
New York Central 


342 49 




& Hudson River 






Railroad Com- 






pany . 


55 66 


11,973 99 
$388,759 32 


Gas Lighting: 




Boston Consoli- 






dated Gas Com- 






pany . 
Charlestown Gas & 


$77,459 61 




Electric Com- 






pany . 
East Boston Gas 


4,138 44 




Company . 


4,468 97 




Total for gas 




$86,067 02 


Carried forward . 


$86,067 02 $388,759 32 



Brought forward .... 


$86,067 02 


$388,759 32 


Rising Sun Street 






Lighting Com- 






pany: 






Lighting and care, $137,583 63 






Lighting, care and 






gas . . . 64,328 30 


201,911 93 






! , 


287,978 95 


Naphtha Lighting: 






Rising Sun Street Lighting Company 


20,061 68 


Salaries and Wages: 






Deputy superintendent and clerk, 


$3,800 00 




Inspectors . . . 


3,456 00 




Messenger, stenographer, watch- 






man 


2,319 20 


9,575 20 






Construction: 






Underground work 


$5,210 60 




Wrought-iron work 


89 00 




Electric changes .... 


47 66 


- 


Lamp-posts 


63 00 


5,410 26 






Experimental Gas Installation: 






Lanterns and fixtures . 


$1,021 77 




Post extensions .... 


985 00 


2,006 77 






Photometric Tests, etc.: 






Laboratory and street work 


$659 69 




Apparatus 


404 59 




Consulting and electrical engi- 






neer (contracts and photo- 






metric work) .... 


1,421 52 


2,485 80 






Horse Keeping: 






Shoeing, repairs on harness and carriage . 


1,110 78 


Signs: 






Glass signs and numbers 


. $381 36 




Wooden signs .... 


. 870 36 


1,251 72 










318 46 


Printing, stationery and periodicals 




287 71 


Telephone 




146 27 



Carried forward $719,392 92 



308 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward $719,392 92 

Advertising 129 66 

Plans 36 50 

Tools 15 83 



Total ....:.... $719,574 91 

Revenue.' 
Rent of shop . ' . " . . . . . . $1,200 00 

Agreement for Electric Street Lighting Service. 

The City of Boston, through its duly authorized representa- 
tive, hereby applies to the Edison Electric Illuminating 
Company of Boston for all its electric street lighting service, 
to be rendered by said company pursuant hereto and sub- 
ject to the terms and conditions annexed, all things to be 
furnished or done to the reasonable satisfaction of the 
Superintendent of Streets. 

Location of Lamps. — As now installed in the City of 
Boston or as hereafter ordered in by the proper authority. 

Description of District Supplied. — All parts of the. City of 
Boston except those districts formerly Charlestown, Brighton 
and part of Brookline, and including those districts respec- 
tively, if and when said Edison Company shall, during the 
continuance of this agreement, purchase the electric dis- 
tributing systems located therein. 

Description of Service: 

79 40 candle power incandescent lamps. 

205 60 " " " 

2 80 " 

425 watt A. C. arc lamps. 

3,183 *400 candle power Gilbert *500 watt D. C. arc lamps. 

• 40 *800 " " magnetite *500 " D. C. " " 

• 6 *1,600 " " General Electric *500 " D. C. " " 

If the company shall, during the continuance of this 
agreement, purchase the existing electric distributing systems 
in either or any of those districts of the city above excepted, 
the public lamps then installed in said district or districts 
shall be added to the number of lamps as above applied for, 
or as afterwards increased, and shall come under the opera- 
tion of this agreement; and the company will, upon demand, 
as soon as practicable thereafter, without charge to the city, 
substitute for such lamps other lamps of standard types. 

* Average. 



Street Department — Lamp Division. 309 

The company shall substitute, without charge to the city, 
magnetite lamps for Gilbert lamps at a rate not exceeding 
100 per week, anol General Electric lamps for Gilbert lamps 
at a rate not exceeding 10 per week; such magnetite lamps, 
up to 1,200, to be installed upon standard twenty-five-foot 
poles and such General Electric lamps, up to 100, to be 
installed upon standard forty-foot poles; the remainder on 
the existing standard eighteen-foot poles; such changes to be 
made at the above specified rate until not more than five 
hundred (500) Gilbert lamps remain in the territory covered 
by this contract and any extension thereof. In the applica- 
tion of the second clause of the 7th of the Terms and Con- 
ditions, hereto attached, one General Electric lamp shall be 
counted as equal to three Gilbert lamps or magnetite lamps. 

The following is substituted for the provision for arbitra- 
tion set out in the last clause of the 3d of the Terms and 
Conditions, viz.: 

"At any time during the continuance of this agreement 
the city or the company may demand an investigation of the 
question, — whether the cost to the company, including 
depreciation and interest on investment, of furnishing the 
service to the city called for hereby is, at the time of such 
investigation, less than at the date of this agreement; and 
if so, how much. In determining that issue the investiga- 
tors may take into consideration the cost to the company of 
any or all other parts of its supply and any other pertinent 
facts and conditions which they may deem important. Such 
investigation or investigations shall be made by the then 
head professors of applied electricity, by whatever titles 
known, of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and the 
scientific department of Harvard University, if able and will- 
ing to serve. In case either is unable or unwilling to serve 
his substitute shall be named by the then president of said 
institute or university, as the case may be. In case of any 
disagreement between said investigators they may call in 
an arbitrator of their own selection. The decision of said 
investigators, or of either of them and said arbitrator, shall 
be binding upon the city and the company until the Supreme 
Court of Massachusetts has decided that the constitutional 
rights of either are thereby infringed." 

The following is substituted for the 5th of the Terms and 
Conditions hereto attached : 

"The municipality may, at any time, by written notice, 
require the company to employ a competent and disin- 
terested person connected with either the Massachusetts 



310 City Document No. 35. 

Institute of Technology or the scientific department of 
Harvard University to examine and test the electrical cur- 
rents and apparatus employed in furnishing the lighting 
service herein provided for, to ascertain whether or not 
the company is complying with the terms of this agreement, 
and for such purpose such person may have access at all 
reasonable times to the lamps, poles, wires, fixtures and 
other apparatus of the company used in carrying out this 
agreement. 

"In case two tests of any circuit or lamp shall be made, 
separated by an interval of not less than one hour, during 
any one night, and both of said tests shall prove that the 
company is not furnishing the electrical energy or light 
required by this agreement, then such circuit or such lamp 
shall be deemed to be outages as provided herein. If such 
tests show that the company is not furnishing the electrical 
energy or light required by this agreement, the company 
shall pay the expense of the examination and test herein 
provided for; otherwise the municipality shall pay such 
expense." 

If the city notifies the company within six months from 
the time when this contract becomes operative that it desires 
to extend the contract to a period of ten years, the company 
will make the rates under this contract the same as those 
proposed under a ten-year contract, that is, the discount to 
be ten per cent instead of five, — this discount to be retro- 
active from the date when the contract becomes operative, 
that is, the difference between the amount which shall have 
been paid under the discount of five per cent and the amount 
which would have been paid had the discount been ten per 
cent shall be deducted from subsequent payments. In 
event of such extension of the contract the limit placed 
upon the number of new poles to be installed for the magnetite 
and General Electric lamps is to be abolished. 

And said municipality agrees to be bound by the street 
lighting terms and conditions of the company, printed here- 
with, except as aforesaid, and to pay the prices called for 
in the company's Schedule M C 5, printed herewith, until 
April 1, 1914, and thereafter until one year after written 
notice by either party to the other of its election to terminate 
this agreement, which notice may be given at any time 
after the beginning of the one-year period next preceding 
the expiration of the original period above fixed. 

This agreement shall take effect as of April 1, 1909, and is* 
subject to appropriations for street lighting. This agree- 



Street Department — Lamp Division. 



311 



ment is in substitution for and in place of a preceding agree- 
ment between the same parties dated April 1, 1909. 
Boston, May 5, X909. 

(Signed) City of Boston, 

By Guy C. Emerson, 

Superintendent of Streets. 
Approved May 7, 1909. 

G. A. Hibbard, 

Mayor of Boston, Mass. 

The foregoing application is hereby accepted upon the 
terms and for the period above specified. 

The Edison Electric Illuminating Company 
of Boston, 

By Charles L. Edgar, 

President. 
Boston, May 5, 1909. 
Form of contract and bond approved. 

Thomas M. Babson, 

Corporation Counsel. 

Yearly Street Lighting Rates. 
Schedule M C 5. 
Electricity for street lighting use will be sold to munici- 
palities under the street lighting terms and conditions as 
printed herewith, in accordance with the following table: 



Description of Lamp. 



Fixed Costs per 
Lamp per Year. 



Running 
Costs 
per Lamp- 
Hour. 



40 c. p 

60 " 

80 " 

425 watt A. C 

*400 c. p. Gilbert *500 watt D. C. 

*800 e. p. fmagnetite *500 watt D. C. . 
*1,600 c. p. JGen. Elec. *500 watt D. C . . 



Inc. lamp $10 80 
12 00 



Arc lamp 



14 00 
36 00 
36 00 
42 00 
42 00 



1& cents 

16 « 

q 2 » 
d TcJ 



$19 35 
22 31 
27 85 
88 75 
92 39 
103 54 
156 27 A 



* Average. 

t This magnetite lamp gives twice the candle power of the Gilbert lamp at 25° 
below the horizontal. 

J This General Electric lamp gives four times the candle power of the Gilbertllamp 
at 25° below the horizontal. 

A These running costs include the present cost to the company of electrodes (car- 
bons) and trimming of General Electric lamps. If the costs to the company of these 
two items are reduced during the continuance of this agreement, corresponding reduc- 
tions will be made to the municipality from time to time, but the running costs shall 
not thereby be reduced to less than If cents per lamp-hour. 

B Total costs for 3,828 hours per year, after taking off a discount of 5 per cent. 



312 City Document No. 35. 

First Deduction. — A rate of 1 cent per hour per incandescent 
lamp and 5 cents per hour per arc lamp will be allowed for 
all outages in any month, provided written notice of same is 
received by the company on or before the 5th of the succeed- 
ing month. 

Second Deduction. — When agreements are made for periods 
longer than one year a discount of 1 per cent per year will 
be allowed for each year up to ten. 

The Gilbert Standard lamp shall be operated at 6.6 amperes 
and a pressure of 76 volts at the terminals. There may be a 
permissible variation of 0.1 amperes and 5 volts from the 
above standard. 



Street Lighting Terms and Conditions. 

The foregoing agreement is subject to the following terms 
and conditions : 

1. The lamps, poles, wires, fixtures and other apparatus, 
appliances and materials necessary for the performance of 
this agreement, except posts for incandescent lamps supplied 
from underground circuits, shall be furnished by the company 
and kept in good order and condition by it. The lamps shall 
give a clear and steady light. The company shall furnish 
electrodes (carbons) for and trim all arc lamps, and will 
renew incandescent lamps whenever they become dim, broken 
or burned out. 

2. Payments hereunder shall be made monthly on the 
regular pay day of the municipality. 

3. The company will give the municipality the benefit of 
any lower prices for service such as that herein provided for, 
or of any better quality or efficiency of service, which may at 
any time during the continuance of this agreement be enjoyed 
by any municipality served by it, such relative prices, quality 
and efficiency to be determined by taking into consideration 
all the circumstances and conditions in both cases. Upon 
written demand by the municipality the company shall there- 
after give to the municipality the benefit of two-thirds of any 
general reduction in the present cost to the company, includ- 
ing depreciation and interest on investment, of supplying the 
service called for by this agreement, but only so long as and 
to the extent that such decreased cost shall continue. If at 
any time during the continuance of this agreement the com- 
pany and the municipality shall disagree upon any matter 
embraced in this term and condition, it shall be referred to 
the arbitration of three disinterested persons, selected one by 
the municipality, one by the company and the third by the 



Street Department — Lamp Division. 313 

other two, a decision of a majority of whom shall be binding 
upon the parties, provided the constitutional rights of either 
party shall not thereby be infringed. 

4. The company will indemnify and save harmless the 
municipality against any and all claims for damages, loss, cost 
and expense on account of injury to persons or property aris- 
ing in any way out of the erection, construction, maintenance 
or use of any of the lamps, poles, wires, fixtures and other 
apparatus and appliances furnished by the company here- 
under, except where such injury is the result, in whole or in 
part, of the fault or neglect of the municipality, its officers, 
servants or agents, while acting as agents of the municipality; 
and against any and all claims for damages by reason of any 
alleged infringement of patent rights in the use of lamps, 
poles, wires, fixtures, machinery and other apparatus, appli- 
ances and material supplied by the company hereunder; and 
will, at its own expense, assume the defence of all actions at 
law or in equity which may be brought against the munici- 
pality upon any claims as aforesaid, and also against all 
decrees, judgments and orders of any court based thereon. 

5. The municipality may at all times, with or without 
the company's knowledge, employ a competent person to 
examine and test the electrical currents and apparatus 
employed in furnishing the lighting service herein provided 
for, to ascertain whether or not the company is complying 
with the terms of this agreement, and for such purpose 
the company agrees that such person may have access at all 
reasonable times to said lamps, poles, wires, fixtures and 
other apparatus of the company used in carrying out this 
agreement. 

The municipality will indemnify and save harmless the 
company against any and all claims for damages, loss, cost 
and expense on account of injury to persons or property 
arising in any way out of the employment, act or neglect of 
any such person, except such as may arise, in whole or in 
part, from the fault or neglect of the company, its agents or 
servants, while acting as agents of the company. 

In case two tests of any circuit or lamp shall be made, 
separated by an interval of not less than one hour, during 
any one night, and both of said tests shall prove that the 
company is not furnishing the electrical energy or light 
required by this agreement, then such circuit or such lamp 
shall be deemed to be outages as provided herein. 

6. Such additional lamps shall be installed, without 
charge to the municipality, as may be designated by the 
municipality at any time before notice is given to terminate 



314 City Document No. 35. 

this agreement, provided the company shall not be required 
to extend its lines more than 400 feet overhead, or in localities 
served by underground construction more than 100 feet 
underground, to reach any lamp; but the municipality may 
require extension of lines for additional lamps at any time 
during the term of this agreement by paying the cost of so 
much of the extension as exceeds that herein required to be 
made by the company, such payments to apply as credits on 
future bills for lighting on such additional lines. Whenever 
requested by the municipality the company will change the 
location of any lamps at the expense of the municipality, not 
exceeding, however, $5 for each arc lamp and $3 for each 
incandescent lamp so moved, unless new lines or poles are 
required. 

7. The discontinuance of any street or highway shall 
have the effect of discontinuing whatever lamps may have 
been located on such street or way. The municipality may 
at any time discontinue a lamp or lamps for reasonable cause, 
but the number of lamps of any type in service at any time 
shall not, except as hereinbelow provided, be less than 95 
per cent of the maximum number of such lamps in service 
under this agreement at any time prior thereto. In case of 
such discontinuance the installation of any lamps at other 
locations shall be charged for the same as changes of locations 
under Article 6 hereof until the original number installed 
shall again have been reached. Lamps of any type may be 
substituted for lamps of any other type if the municipality 
pays the total expense of making the change and the total 
amount of payments by the municipality hereunder at the 
then standard rates is not thereby diminished. 

8. Should the municipality at any time find that the 
company is not complying fully with the terms and require- 
ments of this agreement, the municipality shall immediately 
notify the company of such fact, and the company shall at 
once remedy the fault, but failure to give such notice shall 
not impair any obligation of the company. But the company 
shall not be responsible for any failure to supply electricity 
if such failure is without default or neglect on its part. 

9. If the municipality shall at any time during the con- 
tinuance of this agreement be required to purchase the whole 
or any part of the plant of the company located within the 
limits of said municipality, under the present law, or any 
amendment thereof, the municipality shall not be holden for 
the unexpired term of this agreement, nor shall this agree- 
ment or the unexpired term thereof be in any way considered 
as an element of value in such purchase; provided, however, 



Street Department — Lamp Division. 



315 



that in case of such purchase the municipality shall not be 
entitled to the full discount provided for in this agreement 
unless it shall have been in operation for the full period thereof. 
If the agreement shall not have been in operation for the full 
period thereof, because of such purchase, the accounts between 
the municipality and the company shall be adjusted so as 
to make the total net payments by the municipality to the 
company what they would have been if the agreement had 
been made for the period during which it was actually in 
operation. 



CONTRACT. 

For Lighting with Gas and Naphtha Incandescent 
Mantle Lamps Certain Streets, Parks and Alleys 
in the City of Boston. 

The City of Boston having herewith entered into a contract 
for lighting with gas and naphtha incandescent mantle 
lamps certain streets, parks and alleys in said city upon the 
conditions set forth in the annexed specifications, the under- 
signed Rising Sun Street Lighting Company, hereinafter 
referred to as the contractor, declares that the only persons 
interested in this contract as principals are named herein 
as such; that no official of the city, and no person acting for 
or employed by the city, is directly or indirectly interested 
therein, or in any contract which may be made thereunder, 
or in any expected profits to arise therefrom; the contractor 
has carefully examined the annexed specifications, and he 
hereby bids in accordance therewith and agrees to do all the 
work set forth in said specifications at the following prices : 



Schedule of Prices. 



Kind of Lamp. 



Price 

per 

Annum. 



Single gas incandescent burners 

Single gasolene or naphtha incandescent burners, 

A lantern with two gas incandescent burners 

A lantern with three gas incandescent burners. . . 

Lighting and care of open gas-flame fire-alarm 
signal lamps 



$23 60 
29 20 
35 20 
47 60 

10 50 



With gas. 

With gas. 
With gas. 

Without gas. 



316 City Document No. 35. 

The full names and residences of all the persons interested 
in this contract as principals are as follows : 

Rising Sun Street Lighting Company, Boston, Mass. 
Peter J. Fitzgerald, President and General Manager. 
Robert J. Gove, Treasurer. 

Notice. — Give first and last names in full, and in case of corporations 
give the names of president, treasurer and manager or local agent, if any. 

The corporation is of the State of Maine. 
The name and address of the surety company which will 
sign the bond are : 



Signed this 

Signature of contractor : 



Accepted. City of Boston, 

By Guy C. Emekson, 

Superintendent of Streets. 
Form of Contract and Bond approved : 



Corporation Counsel. 
Approved : 



Mayor. 



BOND. 



The undersigned surety company binds itself, its successors 
and assigns, to pay to the City of Boston the sum of twenty- 
five thousand (25,000) dollars. 

This obligation is upon the condition that if the party to. 
the contract hereto annexed, therein called the contractor, 
shall faithfully perform the said contract in accordance 
with the terms thereof, and do everything of him therein 
required, and shall fully protect the city against any infringe- 
ments of patents, or any other suits in connection with or 



Street Department — Lamp Division. 317 

growing out of the performance of said contract, then this 
obligation shall become of no effect. Otherwise it shall con- 
tinue in full force. 

Signed, sealed and delivered 

The Corporation is of the State of 

The President is, 

The Treasurer is 

The place of business in Boston is 



SPECIFICATIONS. 

1 . By the city is meant the City of Boston, acting through 
the Superintendent of Streets or such subordinate or other 
officer as may have charge of street lighting in said city. 
By the contractor is meant the Rising Sun Street Lighting 
Company. 

2. Work to be Done. — The work to be done under this 
contract shall consist of supplying all the material, labor and 
equipment necessary and required (except the posts and 
service pipes) to light with gas or naphtha incandescent 
lamps such streets, parks, alleys and public places as may 
from time to time be designated by the city during the con- 
tinuance of this contract, from September 16, 1909, to Janu- 
ary 31, 1910. He must also light, extinguish and keep clean 
such open-flame fire-alarm signal lamps as the City may from 
time to time establish. 

3. Plant to be Furnished by Contractor. — The contractor 
must furnish his own plant to do the work, and the necessary 
equipment shall be placed upon such gas posts as may be 
furnished and from time to time indicated by the city. The 
said plant and all appurtenances so furnished by the con- 
tractor shall remain his property and must be removed by 
him at the expiration of the contract at his own expense. 

If, in the opinion of the city, the contractor does not exer- 
cise due diligence, or if the materials or service furnished 
therefor are not to the satisfaction of the city, the city may 
give the contractor notice in writing of such dereliction, and 
then if the contractor fails within thirty days thereafter to 
obey any proper order of the city in connection with the 



318 City Document No. 35. 

work, the said Superintendent, with the consent in writing 
of the Mayor, may declare the contract forfeited. 

4. Lamp-posts. — The posts on which the contractor is 
to place and operate his lanterns will, together with the serv- 
ice pipes, be furnished by the city free of expense to the 
contractor. They shall be neatly painted by the contractor 
such color as the city may designate, and shall be repainted 
from time to time whenever, in the opinion of the city, it 
shall be deemed necessary. The posts must be kept free 
from dirt and must not be used for advertising purposes. 
The city will set, connect and keep the posts in good repair and 
plumb. 

The contractor must furnish cross-arms on such posts as 
the city may designate. 

5. Lanterns. — The lanterns must be of boulevard pattern, 
and so constructed that the lights therein will be protected 
against insects and wind and weather. 

6. Burners and Mantles. — The burners to be used must 
be first class in material and workmanship, furnishing at all 
times when in service a steady, clear, white light, free from 
smoke, of the required candle power. 

If the burners shall not give continuously the required 
candle power they must be replaced by the contractor with 
burners that will. No incandescent mantle will be permitted 
to be used unless composed of the best material and standard 
weave and of first-class quality in all respects. 

No incandescent mantle shall be used by the contractor 
which will shrink beyond reasonable dimensions from the 
standard required; and all broken, smoked or blackened, 
ragged or frayed mantles must be at once replaced with new 
mantles by the contractor. 

7. Time of Lighting. — The lamps must be lighted and 
extinguished in accordance with a schedule to be furnished 
by the city, said schedule not to exceed four thousand burn- 
ing hours per lamp per year. The lamps must be lighted 
within one hour from the time fixed in the schedule as the 
time for beginning, and must be extinguished within one 
hour from the time fixed in the schedule as the time for begin- 
ning to extinguish. 

In order that the city may determine whether the gas or 
naphtha lamps are lighted and extinguished in accordance 
with the official schedule or time table hereinbefore men- 
tioned, the contractor shall furnish the said official with 
maps or lists showing the number and geographical location 
of each lamp in the district of each lamplighter, and desig- 



Street Department — Lamp Division. 319 

nating the particular lamp at which each lamplighter com- 
mences to light and also the lamp at which he completes the 
lighting, and in extinguishing the lamps the lamplighter 
shall begin and finish at the same lamps as are designated for 
beginning and finishing points on any lamp district during 
the term of contract. 

The lamplighters or other employees of the contractor will 
not be permitted to climb the lamp-posts for the purpose of 
lighting the lamps, or for any other purpose, except by use 
of a ladder. 

For every light that does not burn continuously at the 
proper candle power throughout the hours prescribed each 
night a sum equal to gf-g of the contract price, per lamp, 
per year, for each night's failure will be deducted from the 
amounts due the contractor and forfeited to the city. These 
"outs" will be reported by the Police Department at its 
respective police stations daily, in writing, open to the con- 
tractor, and shall be regarded as final and binding upon the 
contractor, errors proven or admitted excepted. 

8. Repairs and Maintenance. — The contractor must at 
his own expense keep the entire plant in good repair and 
maintain same to the satisfaction of the city. Upon failure 
of the contractor to promptly make any and all necessary 
repairs (including repainting of lanterns and posts), the city 
may cause same to be done and deduct the cost thereof from 
any amounts that may become due to the contractor. All 
glass must be cleaned at least once a week, and oftener if 
necessary to do so, in order not to retard or diminish the 
candle power of the lamps. All broken or displaced glass, 
and all broken or defective mantles, must be replaced forth- 
with, and all street lamps must be constructed so that present 
signs may be attached, and shall, after each cleaning, be 
replaced, with the signs facing the proper street. All broken 
or displaced glass shall be removed forthwith by the con- 
tractor. 

The contractor shall report, in writing, at the office of the 
official in charge of street lighting, on Thursday of each week, 
the number of each kind of lamps lighted on each of the pre- 
ceding seven nights, and on the tenth day of each month the 
number of each kind lighted, as aforesaid, on each night sub- 
sequent to the last report, stating in each report the name of 
each person lighting the lamps, and the locations of any and 
all lamps added to or removed from the district of each lamp- 
lighter, and is to notify said official, in writing, of any dam- 
age to or repair needed to the posts or service pipes. 



320 City Document No. 35. 

The contractor will be allowed the entire use of the Lamp 
Department shop, No. 690 Albany street, at a rent of $100 
per month. 

9. Removal of Lamps. — Whenever ordered to do so by 
the city the contractor must change the location of lamps, 
weather permitting, from one place to another (posts to be 
furnished by the city ready to receive lamp), at his own cost 
and expense. 

10. New Lamps. — The city may, from time to time, order 
the erection and maintenance of new or additional lamps, at 
such locations as it may deem proper, and it shall be the duty 
of the contractor, at his own cost and expense, to properly 
erect upon said posts furnished, placed and connected by 
the city, and put into operation, such additional lamps and 
maintain the same in all respects as called for in these speci- 
fications. All additional lamps ordered shall be put in ser- 
vice within ten days after they are ordered and posts set and 
connected, and notice that the same are in service shall be 
given by the contractor to the city. 

11. Discontinuance of Lamps. — The city shall have the 
right to increase or diminish the number of lamps furnished 
under the contract, but, subject to the provisions of Section 
14 of these specifications, it is understood that the total 
number of gas and naphtha lamps to be furnished under this 
contract shall not at any time be less than 10,000. 

Naphtha or gasolene lamps may be changed to gas lamps at 
the discretion of the city, when the gas post and service con- 
nections are ready therefor. When orders to discontinue 
lamps are given, in accordance with the above, the con- 
tractor must put them out of service within five days, and 
notify the City of Boston in writing; payment for the same 
shall cease on such discontinuance, and when the contractor 
removes a gas lantern without substituting another therefor 
he shall properly plug the service pipe so that the gas will 
not escape therefrom. 

12. Candle Power. — All the burners, whether of gas, gaso- 
lene or naphtha, must be maintained continuously when in 
service at not less than sixty actual candle power. The city 
shall have the right at any time to test the lights in the usual 
accepted manner by standard photometric tests, and if there 
is found any deficiency the contractor must proceed at once 
to remedy the defects and raise the burners to the required 
candle power. 

13. Supply of Gas. — The contractor shall furnish all the 
gas required for the lamps, and if at any time by reason of 
a reduction by any gas company in the price of gas the con- 



Street Department — Lamp Division. 321 

tractor shall procure his gas at a lower average price per 
lamp for the whole number of lamps lighted than the average 
price paid for gas by the contractor when the system pro- 
vided for herein is fully installed, the rate paid by the city 
shall be reduced by the amount of the reduction in the price 
of gas so secured at and from the time of said reduction to 
the contractor. 

14. Extension of Contract. — The city may, at its option, 
to be signified in writing not later than February 1, 1910, 
extend the term herein designated for the continuance of 
the contract for a period not exceeding six months, so that 
there may be no interruption of service in case the city enters 
into a new contract involving other parties or different 
equipment, or both. For this purpose the city may call 
upon the contractor, at any time within the last three months 
of the extended period, to discontinue the lighting of the entire 
area covered by his operations or of such parts thereof as the 
city may from time to time determine, provided, however, 
that such parts shall be so arranged that no fraction of any 
established lamplighter's route shall require lighting for a 
longer period than two nights and that not less than two 
weeks' notice shall be given the contractor in regard to each 
of such part. 

The contractor shall promptly remove his equipment from 
all posts on which lighting has been discontinued and co-oper- 
ate with the city in recording the dates on which lighting 
ceased. 

15. Naphtha or Gasolene. — The contractor shall furnish 
all the gasolene or naphtha which may be necessary to supply 
incandescent mantle gasolene or naphtha street lamps at 
such locations as the city may from time to time direct, and 
furnish with posts for the purpose. 

The contractor will be required to supply each lamp each 
night with a sufficient quantity of gasolene or naphtha to 
insure the standard of light herein contracted for at all times 
during the hours of burning. 

The gasolene or naphtha used in supplying the lamps must 
be of the very best grade, free from water, gum, glue or other 
impurities. 

16. Payments. — Payment for the work performed under 
this contract shall be made by the city monthly, in the same 
manner as other city work is paid for, at the rates specified 
in the proposal and subject to appropriations. 

17. Miscellaneous. — The contractor shall allow his 
employees to lodge, board and trade wheresoever and with 
whomsoever they may choose, and shall give preference in 



322 City Document No: 35. 

employment, first to citizens of the City of Boston, second to 
citizens of Massachusetts, and shall save the city and its 
agents and employees harmless from any and all claims against 
them or any of them arising from any act, omission or neglect 
of the contractor, his agents or employees in carrying on the 
contract, and no workman, laborer or mechanic employed on 
this work within the Commonwealth shall be requested or 
required to labor more than eight hours in any one calendar 
day. 

Any assignment, sub-letting or otherwise permitting the 
work herein specified to be done by any one other than the 
contractor, or encumbering the work or plant by mortgage 
or in any way, will be sufficient cause for the abrogation of 
the contract by the city. 



Street Department — Sanitary Division. 323 



APPENDIX D. 



REPORT OF THE DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT OF 

THE SANITARY DIVISION, INCLUDING STREET 

CLEANING AND WATERING SECTIONS. 



Rooms Nos. 917-920 Tremont Building, 

Boston, Mass., February 1, 1910. 

Mr. Guy C. Emerson, 

Superintendent of Streets: 
Dear Sir, — I respectfully submit the annual report of the 
expenditures, income and operation of the Sanitary Division 
(including the Sanitary and Street Cleaning and Watering 
Sections) of the Street Department for the year ending January 
31, 1910. 

Respectfully submitted, 

George H. Foss, 

Deputy Superintendent. 



SANITARY SERVICE. 



FINANCIAL STATEMENT. 

Sanitary Appropriation. 
Amount of appropriation . . . . $663,000 00 
Less amount unexpended 25,744 07 



Net amount of appropriation .... $637,255 93 

Total expenditures of the Sanitary Section, 
including work done for other divisions and 

paid by them . . . . . $692,697 79 

Less amounts paid by other divisions . . 55,441 86 

Net cost of maintenance, Sanitary Section . $637,255 93 

Total Cost on House Dirt, Ashes, Waste and Rubbish 

and House Offal. 

Salaries, deputy superintendent and office force, $13,104 12 

Office supplies and expenses . . . t . 7,449 08 

Ashes, waste and rubbish account . . . 414,161 58 

House offal account 205,287 10 



Carried forward ... . . . $640,00188 



324 



City Document No. 35. 



Brought forward 

Construction, Repair and Horseshoeing 
Account. 

Foremen $644 40 

Expended for labor . . . 34,061 72 

Expended for stock . . . 17,989 79 



$640,001 88 



Total expenditures of the Sanitary Section for 
the fiscal year ending January 31, 1910 . 

Revenue Received from Outside Divisions 
for Board and Care of Horses, Rent, 
Use of Dumping Boats, Shoeing, and for 
Repairing Vehicles, etc. 

Bridge Division* 



52,695 91 



,697 79 



County of Suffolk 
Lamp Division 
Paving Division* 
Sewer Division . 
Street Cleaning 
Sections 



and Watering 



$670 67 

2,118 63 

1,674 69 

12,378 71 

5,353 67 

33,245 49 



55,441 86 



Net cost of maintenance to Sanitary Section, $637,255 93 

Amount of money deposited and bills presented to the 
City Collector during the year ending January 27, 1910, 
for general revenue: 

Money Deposited. 
From letting of scow privileges . 



1,021 60 



For the collection of 

engine ashes 
Less bills withdrawn, 



Bills Presented. 



5,437 
38 



30 
90 



For rents, Fort Hill and Hecht's 

wharves ... 
For sale of manure 
For sale of old iron 
For sale of old hose 
For sale of old paper cart 
For sale of old hand bellows 



Total 



58,398 40 

1,134 50 

113 26 

151 47 

12 06 

30 00 

5 00 



9,844 69 
$13,866 29 



* Highway Division. 



Street Department — Sanitary Division. 



32£ 



Items of Expenditure for the Year. 



Items. 



Total Amount 
Expended. 



Salaries of deputy superintendent and office force 

Salaries of foremen 

Labor — collection and disposition of house dirt and ashes . . 
Labor — collection and disposition of waste and rubbish 

Labor — collection and disposition of house offal 

Labor and stock in stables and yards 

Hired teams on ashes, waste and rubbish and house offal 

Contracts on ashes — East Boston, Brighton, West Rox- 

bury, North and South Dorchester 

Contracts on offal — East Boston, Brighton, West Roxbury 

and Dorchester 

Ash and offal stock 

Allowed time and holidays 

Grain 

Hay and straw 

Medical attendance and allowed time on account of injured 

men 

Horses 

Veterinary service and medicine 

Hired horses 

Outside board and care of horses 

Outside horseshoeing, blacksmith, wheelwright, harness and 

paint 

Labor, stock, etc., wheelwright, blacksmith, paint, harness 

and horseshoeing shops 

Dumping boats, stock, etc 

Repairs on stables, sheds, wharves and boats 

Fuel 

Gas 

Electric lighting and power 

Printing, stationery, office items and incidentals 

Automobile supplies and repairs 

Advertising 

Rents 

Tolls and fares 

Telephones 

Damages caused by teams 

Taxes on Hecht's estate, as per lease 

Total 

Amounts paid by other departments and divisions 

Amount charged to the Sanitary Section 



$13,104 12 

8.996 53 
216,468 12 

28,354 83 

133,305 43 

40,664 77 

3,979 39 

• 49,038 59 

30,090 00 

846 62 

15,387 88 

30,999 61 

20,505 85 

937 14 

7,720 00 

2,681 48 

585 50 

509 85 

4,167 15 

49,596 53 

105 54 

5,767 81 

1,155 87 

1,050 04 

923 57 

4,915 98 

1,172 53 

872 28 

12,691 84 

71 47 

1,031 00 

2 62 

4.997 85 



$692,697 79 
55,441 86 



$637,255 93 



326 



City Document No. 35. 



CONSTEUCTION AND REPAIR SHOPS, 1909-10. 

For work done and material furnished for other divisions 
the different shops received as follows: 



Wheelwright shop 


$6,462 33 


Blacksmith shop, South End . 


6,138 64 


Blacksmith shop, West End 


1,784 04 


Paint shop 


4,839 39 


Harness shop .... 


2,726 71 


Horseshoeing shop, South End 


2,496 00 


Horseshoeing shop, West End . 


2,036 25 



,483 36 



For work done and material furnished for the 
Sanitary Section the following amounts were 
expended by the different shops : 



Wheelwright shop 


$5,090 43 


• 


Blacksmith shop, South End . 


5,221 09 




Blacksmith shop, West End . 


817 75 




Paint shop 


5,088 18 




Harness shop . 


4,243 57 




Horseshoeing shop, South End 


1,856 67 




Horseshoeing shop, West End . 


795 48 


23,113 17 






Total amount paid out, st 


ock and labor, 




all divisions . 




$49,596 53 


Foreman in charge . 


$644 40 




Allowed time and holidays 


2,065 51 




Allowed time, medical attendance 


6 00 




Expended for electric power 


383 47 


3 OQQ 28 



Total cost of maintenance of shops 

Income from other divisions .... 

Net cost of maintenance of shops to Sanitary 
Section 



$52,695 91 
26,483 36 



,212 55 



Street Department — Sanitary Division. 327 



Detailed Account of Amounts Paid to the Sanitary 
Section during the Year ending January 31, 1910. 

For official salaries $3,440 32 

For services of engineer 355 00 

For repair and construction work .... 21,951 11 

For horseshoeing 4,532 25 

For use of dumping boats 8,936 75 

For use of towboat 1,923 83 

For hay, straw and grain, board and care of 

horses . 7,423 69 

For feeders, stablemen and watchmen . . . 1,411 58 

For fuel, light, etc 727 24 

For board and care of sick horses at veterinary 

hospital 804 00 

For rent of wharf, Atlantic avenue .... 5,200 00 

For labor, oiling streets ....... 49 50 

For labor and supervision removing snow for 
Street Cleaning and Watering Sections (Sani- 
tary Division) 7,803 36 

For horse loaned to County of Suffolk ... 30 00 

For furnishings for prison van .... 594 40 

Total income $65,183 03 

Amounts Paid by the Sanitary Section to 
other Divisions during the Year end- 
ing January 31, 1910. 

To Street Cleaning and Watering 

Section, removing ashes . . $9,097 55 
To Street Cleaning and Watering 

Section, wiring .... 36 00 

To Street Cleaning and Watering 

Section, board and care of horses, 467 37 

To Street Cleaning and Watering 

Section, carpenter labor . . 40 25 

To County of Suffolk for two horses, 100 00 

9,741 17 



Net income $55,441 86 



328 



City Document No. 35. 



Horseshoeing by Divisions. 





Sanitary Division. 


o 

is 

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o 

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118 

3,509 

1,052 

350 

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4,424 
104 

2,533 

471 

343 

16 


877 
68 

332 
45 

146 


82 
2 

14 
60 


64 

8 

38 


139 
30 
52 
18 
64 


12,651 




322 




6,434 




1,600 


Pads 


1,001 




22 















Average cost per shoe, 37 cents. 



Cost of Horseshoeing. 



Division 
Shops. 



Outside 
Shops. 



Stock 

Labor 

Totals 



82,673 94 
4,510 46 



$4,086 50 



$7,184 40 



$4,086 50 



Street Department — Sanitary Division. 



329 



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330 



City Document No. 35. 



Force Employed on House Dirt and Ashes January 31, 1910. 







a 


Contractors' Teams. 






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Inspectors 

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24 














24 


114 


10* 


5 


9 


3 


10 


9 


160+ 


Helpers 


115 


10* 


13 


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12 


192* 


Dumpers 


22 














22 
















Totals 


275 


21 


18 


21 


8 


35 


21 


399 



Amount of House Dirt and Ashes Removed. 



Years. 


Number of 
Loads. 


Cubic Yards. 


Tons. 


1905 - 

1906 

1907 

1908 


321,545 
352,124 
377,058 
339,913 
299,071 


643,090 

704,248 
754,116 
745,918 
692,865 


257,236 
281,699 
301,647 
311,586 


1909 


311,791 





Force Employed on Waste and Rubbish January 31 


, 1910. 


Citt Force. 


Number. 


• 
Inspectors 


2 • 


Teamsters 


14 


Helpers 


26 


Dumpers 


1 






Totals 


43 







Amount of Waste and Rubbish Removed. 






Number op Loads. 


Cubic Yards. 




Years. 


Paper 
Carts. 


Market 
Wagons. 


Tons. 


1905 

1906 

1907 


6,569 
6,271 
6,098 
5,892 
5,556 


10,540 
11,133 
11,071 
10,346 

7,397 


108,596 
125,281 
112,960 
123,830 
99,975 


12,387 
12,836 
12,708 


1908 


13,566 


1909 


10,916 







Street Department — Sanitary Division. 



331 



Force Employed on House Offal January 31, 1910. 







Contractors' Teams. 




City Force. 


a 
S 


a 


a 


6 

0J 








o 
pq 

to 

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o 

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Inspectors 


13 










13 


Teamsters 


52 


4 


5 


3 


7 


71 




50 


4 


4 


3 


14 


75 


Dumpers 


3 










3 












Totals 


118 


8 


9 


6 


21 


162 



Amount of Garbage Removed. 



Years. 


Number of 
Loads. 


Cubic Yards. 


Tons. 


1905 

1906 

1907 

1908 

1909 


64,803 
65,387 
64,712 

62,892 
54,747 


129,606 
130,774 
129,424 
125,784 
105,595 


64,803 
65,387 
64,712 
78,615 
68,636 







Number of Loads of Material Collected from February 1, 1904, 
to January 27, 1910. 



Year. 


Ashes. 


Garbage. 


Waste 

and 

Rubbish. 


Total 
Loads. 


Total Tons. 
(2,000 lbs.) 


1904 

1905 

1906 

1907 

1908 

1909 


325,955 
331,545 
352,124 
377,058 
339,913 
299,071 


64,084 
64,803 
65,387 
64,712 
62,892 
54,747 


16,234 
17,109 
17,404 
17,169 
16,238 
12,953 


406,273 
413,457 
434,915 
458,939 
*419,043 
366,771 


336,279 
334,426 
359,922 
379,067 
403,767 
391,343 



* Decrease in number of loads due to increase in carrying capacity of carts. 



Average Number of Employees and Horses Cared for by the 
Sanitary Section. 



Average number of employees for 1909 

Average number of horses, Sanitary Section. 

Average number of hired horses 

Average number of all other horses 



Average number of horses fed by the Sanitary Section. 



242 
2 

38 



572 



282 



332 



City Document No. 35. 



Capacity of Carts and Wagons in Use by the Sanitary Section'. 





Cubic Feet. 


Cubic Feet. 


Single ash carts 


63 


Single garbage wagons . 52 


Double ash carts 


. 162 


Double garbage wagons . 85 


Paper carts 


. 200 


Paper wagons . . 270 



Average Weight of Loads. 



Summer. 
Pounds. 



Winter. 
Pounds. 



Ash carts 

Garbage wagons 
Paper carts .... 
Paper wagons. . 



1,900 
2,550 
1,450 
2,000 



2,300 
2,450 
1,350 
1,800 



Note. — The loads referred to in tables and elsewhere are "single" loads, other 
loads being converted to this standard. 



Loads Collected by Contractors. 





Ash 
Loads. 


Cubic 
Yards. 


Tons. 


East Boston 


18,164 
12,726 
9,374 
21,001 
19,535 


43,049 
30,542 
22,498 
48,302 
41,024 


19,372 


Brighton 


13,744 


West Roxbury 


10,124 


North Dorchester 


21,736 


South Dorchester 


18,461 






Totals 


80,800 


185,415 


83,437 








Garbage 
Loads. 


Cubic 
Yards. 


Tons. 


East Boston 


2,122 
2,615 
1,616 

8,687 


5,093 

5,439 

2,913 

16,528 


3,310 


Brighton 


3,535 


West Roxbury 


1,893 


Dorchester 


10,743 


Totals 


15,040 


29,973 


19,481 



Street Department — Sanitary Division. 



333 



Loads and Tonnage of Material Collected, by Districts. 



Class of Refuse. 


a ■ 

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House dirt and ashes . . i. 
Waste and rubbish . . . A 


21,667 

22,688 

3,628 
4,905 

210 
200 


18,164 
19,372 

2,122 
3,310 


15,590 
16,281 

2,199 
2,647 


12,726 
13,744 

2,615 
3,535 


21,548 

22,847 

3,991 
4,891 

15 
13 


40,536 
40,197 

8,687 
10,743 


35,685 
37,383 

8,116 
10,479 

618 
584 


70,528 
73,695 

16,355 
19,667 

7,330 
6,281 


62,627 
65,584 

7,034 

8,459 

4,780 
3,838 


299,071 
54,747 
12,953 


311,791 
68,636 








10,916 












TofKfts? 


25,505 
27,793 


20,286 
22,682 


17,789 
18,928 


15,341 

17,279 


25,554 
27,751 


49,223 
50,940 


44,419 
48,446 


94,213 
99,643 


74,441 
77,881 


366,771 


391,343 



Note. — First item, loads. Second item, tons. 



Final Disposition of all Material, in Loads and Tons (2,000 pounds), 
Collected by the Sanitary Section from January 29, 1909, to 
January 27, 1910, Inclusive. 



Class of Refuse. 


o 

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House dirt and ashes ..•.*. 


124,503 
130,226 


93,768 
98,128 






80,800 
83,437 

6,353 

8,738 


299,071 
54,747 
17,930 








311,791 




48,394 
59,898 


10,141 
8,475 








68,636 




2,065 
1,835 


* 5,724 
5,583 

2,438 
3,047 

35,422 
44,277 

4,316 
3,453 


15,893 






2,438 










3,047 










35,422 










44,277 


Miscellaneous dirt j 








4,316 








3,453 


# 










: Totals^ •• 


126,568 
132,061 


141,668 
154,488 


48,394 
59,898 


10,141 
8,475 


87,153 
92,175 


413,924 


447,097 



Note. — First item, loads. Second item, tons. 
* Includes 4,977 loads (4,977 tons) of barrel refuse delivered at dumping boats. 



334 



City Document No. 35. 



"SO 
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Cost of Collection and Disposal of Refuse by Day Labor Force in the City of Boston for the Year 1909-10. 




District 
and Pop- 
ulation. 


Character of Refdse. 


(2.1100 
lbs.) 


Total 
Tons. 


Cost per Ton by Districts. 


Cost by Districts. 




To Collect. 


For Disposal. 


Total 

Collection 

and Disposal. 


To Collect. 


Total Cost 
to Collect. 


For 
Disposal. 


Total Cost 
of Disposal. 


Total Cost 

of Collection 

and 

Disposal. 


Total Cost 

per Capita, 

Collection 

and Disposal 


Where Disposed of. 




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


22,688 

4,905 

200 


27,793 


SI 1049 
2 8268 
1 7296 


SO 0666 
9059 
1S21 


SI 171S 
3 7327 
1 9117 


J25,066 83 

13,865 29 

345 92 




SI, 511 44 

4,443 58 

36 41 








21,362 tons to inland dumps; 1,326 tons to 

New England Sanitary Product Company.* 

13 tons to City Refuse Utilization Company;* 
187 tons to inland dumps. 

15,892 tons to inland dumps; 389 tons to sea. 
New England Sanitary Product Company.* 


I 
























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


839,278 04 


$5,991 43 


$45,269 47 


SO 6201 




16.2S1 
2,647 


Av. $1 4132 
$1 2585 
3 4399 


Av. SO 21.i6 
SO 1897 
9059 


Av. $1 6288 

81 44SS 
4 345.' 


S20.4S9 88 
9.105 41 


$3,088 53 
2,397 91 


(40,000) 












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


29,595 29 


5,486 41 


35,081 73 


S77I 




50,106 

13,477 

597 


64,180 
99,643 
' 77,881 


Av. SI 5636 
11 21 It. 

2 S301 

3 7337 


Av. SO 2899 
SO 1506 
9060 
1551 


Av. SI 853E 
SI 3624 
3 7361 
3 8SSS1 


S60.716 18 
38,141 67 
2,229 04 




Inland dumps. 

New England Sanitary Product Company.* 

584 tons to inland dumps; 13 tons to City 
Refuse Utilization Company. 

41.737 tons to inland dumps; 31,958 tons to 

New England Sanitary Product Company.* 

4,974 tons to City Refuse Utilization Com- 
pany; * 1.064 tons to; inland dumps; 243 
tons to sea. 

1,129 tons to inland dumps; 64,455 tons to 

New England Sanitary Product Company.* 


5 (part) 




12,209 IS 
92 62 








(137,000) 




101,088 89 










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


19,849 15 


120.936 04 


11 882S 




73,695 
19,667 
6,281 


Av. SI 5751 
$1 261S 
1 9945 
3 0062 


Av. SO 3093 
$0 2098 

1 0699 

2 2465 


Av. SI SS4t 
SI 4716 
3 0644 
5 2527 


$92,986 89 
39,226 01 

is. ssl 63 


S15.464 13 

21.041 04 
14.110 50 


8'and 9. 












Store refuse cipallv l 


151,094 53 










• 
Mixed refuse, principally ashes (no kitchen wastes) 


50.616 27 


201 ,710 80 


1 9395 




65,584 
8,459 
3,838 


Av. SI 5163 

SI 0143 

1 6821 

2 5880 


v, . si > .-.use 
SO 2986 
9059 
2 670(1 


Av. S2 024S 
SI 312!' 
2 5SS( 
5 2580 


S66.519 76 
1 4.22S S7 
9,932 87 


S19.584 24 
7,663 13 
10.247 31 


10 












Store refuse ci all 














90,681 .".11 


37.494 6S 


128,176 18 


1 6616 


pany;* 363 tons to sea. 






Av. SI 1644 


Av. SO 4S14 


Av. ?A 645S 










288,425 


2S8.425 


Av. SI 427.") 


Av. SO 4141 


Av. $1 8416 




1411,736 25 




S119.437 97 


$531,174 22 


SI 232J 















* Contracts for dispo 

Total, as above 

Add total of contract table (page 334) 



Net amount of appropriation S637.255 93 



334 



CITY OF BOSTON CHARLES 
SANITARY DISTRICTS POP.4 
1909 



.-BRIGHTON 

POP. 25.000(9-lJ 
CONTRACT 
1382 lbs. 
$0-55 




OSTON 

'57,000 

(3S-9) 



l.-So^BOSTOI 

ilbs.' (5 ' 
$0-62 



7-ROXBURY 

POP. 1 17,000 (571) 
/DAY-LABORh /.^ . 

' pop.2o.ooo(i3ir JSuj©' 



£' 



<? & 



5 -WEST ROXBURY 

POP.40,000 



CONTRACT: POP. 20.000 (5- 1) 

1202 lbs. 
$0-48 



/6.-D0RCHESTI 

POP.I05.000(l3-7) 

CONTRACT 

970 lbs. 

$0-59 



FIGURES SHOW ESTIMATED 
MEAN 1909 POPULATION AND 
POP. PER ACRE; ALSO,TOTAL 
WEIGHT OF REFUSE AND COST, 
PER CAPITA. FOR THE YEAR. 



Steeet Department — Sanitary Division. 



335 



Maintenance of Fort Hill Wharf and Dumping Boats. 

For towing by division towboat . $14,008 20 
For towing by outside towboat . 1,358 75 



$15,366 95 



For repairs on wharves and boats . $4,297 43 
For dumping boat stock and sup- 
plies 586 26 

For labor, crew and dumpers . . 10,659 21 

For allowed time, holidays, etc. . 316 33 



Total cost of maintenance of Fort Hill Wharf 
and dumping b>oats . . . 



Number of trips to sea by division towboat 
Sanitary Section 

Number of trips to sea by division towboat 
Sewer Division 

Number of trips to sea by outside towboat 
Sanitary Section . 



15,859 23 
$31,226 18 

405 
57 
25 



Number of scows to sea 
Cost per cart load 
Cost per boat load 



487 

445 

).22 

.17 



336 



City Document No. 35. 





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338 



City Document No. 35. 



Repairs and Insurance, Year Ending January 31, 1910. 



Object. 



Contractor. 



Amount 
Paid. 



Date of 
Contract. 



Repairs to tugboat 

Repairs to dumpers |No 1 
2, 3 and 4 



The Atlantic Works. 



Repairs to Dumper No. 5 . 



Dredging wharf at Atlantic 
avenue 



Installing electric lights at 
South End Yard 



Insurance on automobile . 



D. D. Kelly & Son. 



Bertelsen & Petersen Engi- 
neering Company 



Bay State Dredging Com- 
pany (IS hours at $20). . . 



Deane & Lob dell . . 
G. R. Griffin & Co . 



$1,800 00 
300 00 
544 00 

360 00 

576 00 
70 00 



May 24, 1909 

July 28, 1909 

Nov. 3, 1909 

Dec. 17, 1909 

Jan. 29, 1910 

Jan. 25, 1910 



Street Department — Sanitary Division. 



339 



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340 City Document No. 35. 

Lands and Buildings in Charge of the Sanitary 
Division. 

South Boston Stable. (Leased.) 
Stables and sheds, with accommodations for twenty horses, 
located at H and Second streets, South Boston. 

, East Boston Stable. (Leased.) 
Stables and shed, with accommodations for fifteen horses, 
located at 324 East Eagle street and occupied jointly by 
Paving, Sewer, Street Cleaning and Sanitary Divisions. 

Charlestoum Stable. 
With accommodations for twenty-five horses, situated on 
Rutherford avenue; lot contains 17,300 square feet of land; 
stable built in 1875; cost $5,083.07; sheds and outbuildings 
built in 1879. 

Brighton. 
Accommodation was provided by the Sewer Division at its 
stable on Western avenue for two horses of the Sanitary 
Division. Discontinued July 15, 1908. 

Highland Stable. 
With accommodations for seventy-two horses on the old 
almshouse lot, Highland street, containing 81,082 square 
feet. A part of this stable and adjoining lot is used by the 
Paving Division. There is on this lot a brick stable, built 
in 1878, which cost $88,594.13. On this lot is an offal shed, 
erected in 1875, at a cost of $1,160.12. This offal shed was 
abandoned on April 1, 1897, and in 1900 part of it was remod- 
eled and is now used as a carriage house and wash room. 

South City Stables, Shops and Sheds. 

Situated on Albany street, opposite Newton street. The 
lot belonged to the city before being used for this purpose, 
and contains 90,780 square feet of land. 

The stables and buildings connected therewith are of brick. 
There are also on the premises five wooden sheds, used for 
storing wagons, etc. The stable is two stories high, with 
French roof, and has accommodations for 100 horses. Twenty- 
three horses are kept in sheds. Total original cost, exclusive 
of land, $79,089.23. In 1899 a veterinary hospital was built 
and equipped for the purpose of caring for sick and disabled 
horses. 

Connected with stables are blacksmith, wheelwright, paint 
and harnessmaker's shops, in which wagons, carts, harnesses, 



Street Department — Sanitary Division. 341 

etc., used by this and other departments are constructed 
and kept in repair, also a horseshoeing shop for shoeing the 
horses of the division located in this section of the city. 

West Stables and Sheds. 
The stable is a brick building, a story and a half high, 128 
feet by 50 feet, located on North Grove street; built in 1860 
without buildings attached to same. It has accommoda- 
tions for ninety horses in stables and sheds. The lot contains 
about 45,152 square feet. On May 11, 1896, a horseshoeing 
shop was established for the purpose of shoeing horses of the 
division stabled in this section of the city. 

Fort Hill Wharf. 

Containing 21,054 square feet, placed in charge of the 
Sanitary Division; used as a dumping station for the city's 
garbage and refuse and as a mooring place for dumping boats 
and scows, which convey this material to sea and to the plant 
of the New England Sanitary Product Company. Cost of 
constructing platform and dredging dock, $6,219.33. There 
are five Barney dumping boats which are in continual use 
and are towed to sea by the tugboat " Cormorant." 

A portion of this wharf is used by the Street Cleaning' 
Division as a locker for patrol push carts, etc., and a part 
is in use by the Paving Division. 

Litchfield's Wharf. (Leased.) 
Situated at 466 to 470 Atlantic avenue, containing about 
35,460 square feet. Leased from Jacob H. Hecht, March 1, 
1898, for a period of ten years. This wharf adjoins Fort 
Hill Wharf and is occupied in part by the New England 
Sanitary Product Company as a berth for their scows, and 
also by the buildings of the City Refuse Utilization Company 
for the disposal of waste and rubbish. This property is now 
owned by the Middlesex Trust. Lease extended from March 
1, 1908, to December 1, 1908, and now running at will. 

Weighing Shed. (Hired.) 
Situated at the corner of Massachusetts avenue and South- 
ampton street. Rented from the Boston Consolidated Gas 
Company. Lot contains about 2,300 square feet of land. 

Wharf Property on Freeport Street, Dorchester. 
On Freeport street, Dorchester, # wharf property contain- 
ing 160,745 square feet, bought by the city for the Sanitary 
Department, but never used. 



342 



City Document No. 35. 



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Street Department — Sanitary Division. 



343 



STREET CLEANING AND WATERING SERVICE. 



FINANCIAL STATEMENT, 1909-10. 



Street Cleaning and Watering Appropriation. 



Amount of appropriation . 
Amount unexpended 

Amount of expenditures . 
Expenditures of Street Cleaning Sec 

tion . . . . 
Expenditures of Street Watering 

Section 



$401,497 41 
170,728 75 



$605,000 00 
32,773 84 

$572,226 16 



$572,226 16 



Items of Expenditure for the Year. 
Street Cleaning Service. 



Salary of deputy and office pay 


rolls 


$2,985 91 


Stationery and postage 


118 70 


Printing .... 




930 13 


Uniforms 




1,983 40 


Advertising 




67 42 


Telephone service 




262 85 


Office items and incidentals 




531 12 


Foremen .... 




11,184 60 


Sub-foremen on paved streets, gut 




ters, crossings, snow work anc 


I 


patrolling .... 


19,267 12 


Labor on paved streets, gutters 


j 


crossings, snow work and patrol 




ling 


168,629 56 


Hired teams on paved streets, gut 




ters, snow work and patrolling 


11.981 30 


Rent and labor on dumps 


12,966 93 


Cleaning public alleys 


260 22 


Sanding streets 


610 55 


Labor and teaming, flushing streets 


4,075 61 


Work performed for the Sewei 




Division . . . ■ . 


6 99 


Carried forward . 


$235,862 41 



344 



City Document No. 35. 



and fur 



fur 



Brought forward . 
Snow license 
Hay, straw and grain 
Stable and yard labor 
Rents . . • . 
Fuel .... 
Gas and electric lighting 
Yard and stable, repairs 

nishings 

Cart and carriage repairs and 

nishings 

Harness repairs .... 
Tool repairs .... 
Sweeping machine repairs 
Horseshoeing .... 
Veterinary services and medicine 
Tolls and fares .... 
Broom stock purchased . 
Refilling machine brooms 

Tools 

Street washing machines purchased 

Horses 

Holidays, allowed time and medical 

attendance 
Annuity (See chapter 569, Acts 

1898)- .' . 



$235,862 41 

500 00 

27,790 76 

23,068 86 

2,956 87 

1,057 94 

295 28 

1,656 91 

5,422 61 

711 32 

102 56 

3,395 08 

5,053 00 

1,635 98 

33 34 

1,364 80 

2,880 00 

842 97 

3,873 00 

7,632 50 

4,812 50 

300 00 



Patrol System. 

Foremen 

Sub-foremen, labor and hired teams, 
Cart and barrel repairs 
Push cart and barrel stock 
Yard and office repairs 
Yard and office labor 
Rent and labor on dumps 

Rent 

Fuel 

Light 

Telephone service 

Holidays, allowed time and medical 

attendance .... 
Harness and horse furnishings 
Harness repairs .... 
Horseshoeing .... 
Tools and tool repairs 
Brooms 



$1,396 20 

60,163 93 

1,050 90 

870 52 

71 63 

3,039 11 

1,147 67 

612 00 

71 39 

13 73 

80 02 

1,346 50 

18 50 

1 43 

69 25 

166 44 

129 50 



$401,497 41 



Carried forward $401,497 41 



Street Department — Sanitary Division. 



345 



Brought forward 



,497 41 



Street Watering and Oiling Service. 

Superintendence and office salaries, 

Advertising . 

Printing 

Stationery . 

Office items 

Veterinary . 

Bicycles and bicycle repairs 

Labor and inspection, street water 

ing ' . ■ : . . . . 
Labor and inspection, street oiling 
Hired teams, street watering 
Hired teams, street oiling . 
Installation of oil plants . 
Maintenance of oil plants 
Repairs to oil plants 
Street oil, soap, etc. 

Tools 

Fuel ..... 

Yard and stable furnishings 

Yard and stable repairs . 

Cart repairs 

Tool repairs . . . 

Standpipes, maintenance and re 

pairs .... 
Horseshoeing 
Holidays .... 
Calcide process, contract . 
Calcide process, inspection 
Calcide process, incidentals 



Amount of expenditures 



$5,617 


41 


29 


20 


168 


67 


32 


42 


194 


99 


19 


00 


571 


88 


8,818 


49 


8,598 


41 


38,851 


34 


15,731 


04 


3,524 


82 


4.571 


52 


477 


36 


63,002 


76 


639 


98 


697 


35 


10 


37 


28 


46 


498 


99 


10 


10 


1,482 05 


163 


12 


29 


25 


16,340 


44 


598 


13 


21 


20 



170,728 75 
$572,226 16 



346 



City Document No. 35. 



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Laborers, 

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348 



City Document No. 35. 



Miles and Area of Streets Cared for, Year of 1909=10. 



District 
No. 



Location. 



Miles of Streets 
Cared For. 



Paved. 



Macadam. 



Square Yards 
Cared For. 



Paved. 



Gutters 
9 feet 
Wide. 



Total 

Square 

Yards. 



9. 
10. 

10. 



South Boston 

East Boston 

Charlestown 

Dorchester, part 

Roxbury 

South End (uptown) . . . 
South End (downtown) , 

Back Day 

North End 

West End 



20.19 

7.21 

12.91 

5.29 

17.32 

11.16 

28.20 

12.46 

9.35 

11.48 



17.82 
19.23 
11.60 
24.32 

9.29 
12.01 

1.22 

18.00 

.94 



424,000 
154,000 
293,000 
109,000 
383,000 
225,000 
570,000 
252,000 
189,000 
232,000 



94,090 

101,535 

61,250 

128,410 

49,050 

63,415 

6,440 

95,040 

4,965 



518,090 
255,535 
354,250 
237,410 
432,050 
288,415 
576,440 
347,040 
193,965 
232,000 



Totals. 



135.57 



114.43 



2,831,000 



604,195 



3,435,195 



Summary. 





Street Cleaning Service. 


Street Watering Service. 




1908=09. 


1909=10. 


1908=09. 


1909-10. 


Labor 

Teaming 

Division bills 

Sundry bills 


$312,614 94 
40,808 39 
29,828 88 
36,323 70 


$293,963 98 
12,335 66 
45,023 10 
50,174 67 


$13,989 09 

120,550 70 

^,608 50 

17,531 61 


$27,655 68 

54,579 33 

4,436 33 

84,057 41 


Totals 


$419,575 91 


$401,497 41 


$154,679 90 


$170,728 75 



Street Department — Sanitary Division. 349 



Property Occupied by the Street Cleaning and Watering Sections. 

South Boston. — Lease of stable at No. 162 West Second street. 

East Boston. — Part of stable on East Eagle street (leased by- 
Highway Division). 

Charlestown. — Part of stable on Rutherford avenue (in 
charge of Sanitary Division), office building, Rutherford 
avenue. 

Roxbury. — Part of stable on Highland street (in charge of 
Sanitary Division). Oil plant in Sanitary Division yard, 
Highland street. 

South End. — Part of stable at No. 650 Albany street (in charge 
of Sanitary Division) . » 

West End. — Part of stable on North Grove street (in charge 
of Sanitary Division). 

Back Bay. — Lease of building at No. 95 Columbus avenue. 
Oil plant in Sewer Division yard, Hereford street. 

Dorchester. — Oil plant in Sewer Division yard, Gibson street. 

Brighton. — Oil plant in Highway Division yard, Chestnut 
Hill avenue. 



350 



City Document No. 35. 



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Street Department — Sanitary Division. 351 



Contracts for Furnishing Carts for Watering and Oiling Streets. 



District. 


Contractor. 


Price. 


Term. 


Amount 
paid under 
Contract. 


1." South Boston 


John W. Collins 


$5 48 


April 1 to Dec. 1, 1909 


$7,034 59 


2. East Boston 


Martin F. Gaddis 


5 70 


April 1 to Dec. 1, 1909 


2,622 00 




Bernard E. Grant 


5 44 


April 1 to Dec. 1, 1909 


2,948 01 




Thomas J. Shea Co 

Charles J. Jacobs Co ... . 


5 50 

5 00 


April 1 to Dec. 1, 1909 
April 1 to Dec. 1, 1909 


3,646 50 


5. West Roxbury 


3,932 50 


6-9. Dorchester 


John H. Winsloe 


4 72 


April 1 to Dec. 1, 1909 


9,023 33 


7. Roxbury 


James E. Noble 


4 85 


April 1 to Dec. 1,1909 


7,009 48 


8. South End.. 




5 15 


April 1 to Dec. 1, 1909 


6,092 28 


10. North & West Ends . 


John T. Keogh & Bro 


5 40 


April 1 to Dec. 1, 1909 


10,805 70 



Snow Work for all Districts. 

Crossing and Gutter Work and Snow Removal. 



Inspection 

and Labor, 

Crossings 

and Gutters. 


Inspection 

and Labor 

and Teaming, 

Snow 

Removal. 


Loads 

of Snow 

Removed. 


Cubic 
Yards of 

Snow 
Removed. 


Cost 
per Load 
Removed. 


Cost 
per Cubic 

Yard 
Removed. 


$16,706 46 


*$31,240 62 


30,117 
f5,999 


82,369 


$0 865 


$0 379 



* Time and one-half allowed for Sundays and holidays, 
t Sanitary Section teams. 



Distribution of Horses and Rolling Stock. 



Items. 


■• 


2. 


3. 


7. 


South 
Stable. 


West 
Stable. 


Total. 




15 
2 

17 
2 


10 
1 
8 
1 


9 
2 
9 
1 
1 
2 


7 
*4 

9 
1 

4 


43 
5 

65 
5 
8 

20 
4 
4 
1 
4 
2 
6 


35 
1 

23 
2 

7 

2 

1 


119 




15 




131 




12 




8 




4 


2 


39 




4 












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1 


1 


1 
1 

1 
1 


1 
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4 
6 


Snow plows 


1 
2 


1 
2 


7 
14 



* Includes those used by chief inspector of Street Cleaning and Watering Sections. 



352 



City Document No. 35. 





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Thousmd 

Square Yards 

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Cost of 

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Street Department — Sanitary Division. 



353 



Push Cart Patrol, by Districts. 



Districts. 


Inspection, 

Labor and 

Teams. 


Barrel 

Loads 

Removed. 


Cubic 

Yards 

Removed. 


Cost per 
Cubic 
Yard. 


Cost per 
Barrel. 


1 


$2,637 34 

812 25 

1,526 64 

5,508 82 

6,030 98 

46,179 16 


6,354 

2,199 

3,172 

15,593 

10,174 

99,579 


824 

281 

411 

2,021 

1,319 

12,908 


$3 20 

2 89 

3 71 

2 72 

4 57 

3 59 


$0 415 


2 

3 

7 

10. Patrol system.. . 
11 


369 
481 
353 
593 
464 


Totals 


$62,695 19 


137,071 


17,764 












Average 








$3 45 


$0 446 













Capacity of barrels . 
Waste barrels emptied 
Subway barrels emptied 



3J cubic feet 

14,561 

818 



Total 



15,379 



354 



City Document No. 35. 



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Stock and 
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Street Department — Sanitary Division. 



355 



Amount of Hay, Straw, Oats and Shorts Used by the Street Cleaning 
and Watering Sections for the Year 1909-10. 



Hay .... 
Straw .... 
Shorts .... 
Oats .... 
Highest price paid for hay 
Lowest price paid for hay 
Highest price paid for straw 
Lowest price paid for straw 
Highest price paid for shorts 
Lowest price paid for shorts 
Highest price paid for oats 
Lowest price paid for oats . 



712,560 lbs. 
66,249 " 
18,000 " 
20,143 bu. 
$20 50 per ton. 
15 40 
34 75 
19 50 
31 25 
26 50 

67 per bu. 
441 " 



356 



City Document No. 35. 



H 
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t/3 







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Bhs^h 


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o 


o 


o 


o 


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o 


o 


Total 
Gallons 
f Wate 

Used. 


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in 


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m 


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quiva- 

lent 

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adway. 


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Total 
Watert 
Area, 
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as 


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in 


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p: 


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Street Department — Sanitary Division. 



357 



c 
o 

X) 



O 
X! 

CS 
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■a 
c 

c3 

be 

c 

1 



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T3 



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to 
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Cart, 
or and 
ming. 


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358 



City Document No. 35. 




Street Cleaning Service. 
Machine Sweeping of Paved Streets and Gutters. 





Paved Streets. 


Gutters. 


Total. 


Paved Streets. 


Gutters. 


Paved Streets and Gutters. 


Loads 
Rem 


of Dirt 


Cubic Yards of 
Dirt Removed. 


Cost 
per 
Cubic 
Yard 
of Dirt 
Removed. 


District 
Number. 


Miles 
Cleaned 
Once. 


Thousand 
Square 
Yards 
Cleaned 
Once. 


Miles 
Cleaned 
Once. 


Thousand 
Square 

Cleaned 
Once. 


Thousand 
Square 
Yards 
Cleaned 
Once. 


Total Cost. 


Cost 

Mile 
Cleaned 
Once. 


Cost 

per 

Thousand 

Square 

Cleaned 
Once. 


Total Cost. 


Cost 
psr 
Mile 
Cleaned 
Once. 


Cost 
psr 
Thousand 
Square 
Yards 
Cleaned 
Once. 


Total Cost. 


Cost 
per 
Mile 
Cleaned 
Once. 


Cost 
psr 
Thousand 
Square 
Yards 
Cleaned 
Once. 


Total. 


Per 

Thousand 
Square 
Yards. 


Total. 


Per 

Thousand 
Square 
Yards. 




1.901.80 

583.47 

1,048.68 

173.69 

1,043.30 

1,646.68 

4,982.47 

949.90 

1,846.38 

1,642.87 


39,938 
12,428 
23,805 
3.578 
23,057 
33,263 
100,646 
19,188 
37,297 
33,186 


869.69 
687.88 
3S0.11 
507.58 
353.41 
459.09 
89.96 
698.11 
129.16 


4,592 
3.632 
2,010 
2,680 
1,866 
2,424 

475 
3,686 

682 


44,530 
16,060 
25,815 
6,258 
24,923 
35,687 
101,121 
22,774 
37,979 
33,186 


814.208 76 
5,870 09 
10,036 51 
. 3,164 91 
10,591 05 
11,426 08 
33.560 58 
3,208 01 
14,929 74 
15,624 19 


87 47 
10 01 
9 57 
18 22 
10 15 
6 93 
6 74 
3 37 

8 08 

9 51 


$0 356 
472 
422 
884 
459 
343 
333 
167 
400 
471 


82,389 04 
5,496 66 
2,371 49 
2,513 33 
3,185 79 
2.77S 50 


S2 75 
7 99 
6 24 
4 95 
9 01 
6 05 


80 520 
1 513 
1 179 
937 
1 707 
1 146 


S16.597 80 
11,366 75 
12,408 00 
5,678 24 
13,776 84 
14,204 58 
33.560 58 
8,340 82 
14,929 74 
15.624 19 


S5 99 
8 94 
8 68 

8 33 

9 S6 
6 74 

6 62 
5 06 

7 56 
9 51 


80 373 

707 
481 
607 
553 
398 
332 
366 
393 
471 


7.332 
6.277 
6,947 
2,327 
7,566 
6,615 
14,528 
4,430 
7.374 
7.432 


.16 
.39 
.27 
.37 
.30 
.19 
.14 
.19 
.19 
.22 


14,664 
12.554 
13,894 

4,654 
15,132 
13,230 
29,056 

8,860 
14,748 
14,864 


.33 

.78 
.54 
.74 
.61 
.37 
.29 
.39 
.38 
.44 


$1 132 




905 




S93 




1 220 




910 




1 074 




1 155 




5,132 81 


7 35 


1 392 


941 




1 012 










1 051 


















15.819.24 


326.386 


4.174.99 


22,047 


348,333 


$122,619 92 






823,867 62 






$146,487 54 






70.828 




141,656 


.48 






$9 00 


$0 431 


86 33 


$1 199 


87 73 


80 498 


.24 


81 034 























Street Department — Sewer Division. 359 



APPENDIX E. 

REPORT OF THE DEPUTY SUPERINTENDENT OF 
THE SEWER DIVISION. 



Boston, Mass., February 1, 1910. 

Mr. Guy C. Emerson, 

Superintendent of Streets : 

Dear Sir, — I respectfully submit report of the expendi- 
tures, income and operation of the Sewer Division for the 
financial year ending January 31, 1910. 

Yours respectfully, 

C. B. Pratt, 

Deputy Superintendent. 



The work of the division is carried on under chapter 3, 
City Ordinances, 1908, and chapter 47, Revised Ordinances, 
1898, and the following statutes : 

Chapter 426—1897, as amended by 450—1899, and 268 — 
1903. 
Chapter 383—1903, as amended by 464—1907. 
Chapter 485—1907. 
Chapter 550—1907. 
Chapter 204—1908. 
Chapter 514—1908. 

The Duties of the Sewer Division. 

1. Preparation of plans for sewerage works. 

2. Construction and maintenance of all drainage 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 public streets with reference 
to their probable interference with sewerage works. 



360 City Document No. 35. 

Total number of employees on pay roll February 

1, 1909 608 

Total number of employees on pay roll February 

1, 1910 621 

Total amount of weekly pay roll February 1, 

1909 $10,173.50 

Total amount of weekly pay roll February 1, 

1910 *$10,181.35 

Total amount of monthly pay roll February 1, 

1909 $617.00 

Total amount of monthly pay roll February 1, 

1910 $617.00 

Average weekly pay roll, including monthly roll, 

for fiscal year amounted to .... $10,472.93 
Charged as follows: 

Maintenance t$3,771.88 

Sewerage works .... 2,405.51 

Separate systems of drainage . r 4,295.54 

Average number of men employed . . . 628 

Average number of horses maintained by the divi- 
sion during the year 49 

The rate of wages per day paid to common 

laborers $2.25 

* Of this amount there was charged on account of snow to the Sanitary 

and Street Cleaning Division $2,400 78 

Highway Division : 341 71 

82,742 49 

t Includes sums charged to Sanitary and Street Cleaning Division $10,424 20 

Highway Division 4,999 25 

* $15,423 45 



Stkeet Department — Sewer Division. 



361 





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362 



City Document No. 35. 



MAINTENANCE EXPENDITURES, FEBRUARY 1, 1909, TO 
JANUARY 31, 1910. 



Sewer Division. 

Improved Sewerage 
Pumping station, inside 
Pumping station, outside 
Pumping station, engines 
Pumping station, boilers 

Moon Island 

Main and intercepting sewers 

Towboat and towing 

Less amount paid by Sanitary Division 

Office salaries . . . 



Stony Brook. 



$49,245 12 
13,521 88 
22,750 92 
15,765 70 



5,781 15 
426 48 



Maintenance 



$101,283 62 
16,371 76 
18,975 24 



3,354 67 
3,000 00 

$142,985 29 
3,858 55 



Miscellaneous Maintenance Charges 

Cleaning catch-basins .... 
Yard and lockers .... 

Employed at yards .... 

Horses, carts, harnesses, etc $19,999 78 

Less amount earned by division teams . . 9,754 55 



Automobiles 
Garage, West Roxbury 
Cleaning sewers 
Office salaries 
Office expenses 

Culverts, repairing and maintaining 
Repairing department buildings 
Repairing catch-basins, South Boston 
Repairing catch-basins, East Boston 
Repairing catch-basins, Charlestown 
Repairing catch-basins, Brighton 
Repairing catch-basins, West Roxbury 
Repairing catch-basins, Dorchester 
Repairing catch-basins, Roxbury 
Repairing catch-basins, city proper 
Repairing sewers, South Boston. 
Repairing sewers, East Boston 
Repairing sewers, Charlestown 
Repairing sewers, Brighton 
Repairing sewers, West Roxbury 
Repairing sewers, Dorchester 
Repairing sewers, Roxbury 
Repairing sewers, city proper 

Fuel and oil ... 

Hardware, tools, etc. . 



$1,067 14 

877 05 

218 15 

514 82 

60 97 

183 74 

324 62 

401 31 

1,333 73 

1,768 81 

346 90 

545 49 

265 40 

1,067 83 

378 89 

883 43 

1,265 60 

1,537 39 



31,379 97 

6,445 14 

18,624 35 



10,245 23 

4,717 45 

3 00 

33,487 .47 

13,709 67 

3,509 23 



13,041 27 
1,179 47 
2,834 94 



Carried forward $286,021 03 



Sewer Division. — Maintenance Expenditure, Detail. 1909-10. 



Accounts. 


Expenditure. 


Labor. 


Contracts. 


Teaming. Insurance. 


Waste. 


Coal. 


<2JioiS£. P-«ng. 


Valves. 


Car Fares. 


Stable. 


Pipe Fittings 

Miscellaneous 
Supplies. 


Towing. 




$49,245 12 
13.521 88 
22,750 92 
15,765 70 
16,371 76 
3,000 00 
3.7S1 15 
19,415 49 


$20,300 52 
9,240 68 
18,848 58 
14,972 75 
9,301 61 
3,000 00 
318 26 
13,223 99 


$170 00 

1,897 00 

177 57 






$173 32 


$24,025 73 


$200 86 
17 00 
736 05 


$69 68 


$684 30 






$3,209 48 
729 02 
420 80 
792 95 
614 37 

410 47 
4.190 07 










$23 94 


$906 74 




" engines 






41 69 




751 52 


1.774 71 


















4,960 00 




139 36 

88 53 
195 44 


5 45 

3 25 

6 96 


317 15 

995 46 
120 26 


24 29 

41 3.5 
193 41 






574 90 


431 63 




Office salaries, superintendent. 












$581 56 






21 27 


882 53 
















$143,852 02 


$89,206 39 


$7,204 57 


$581 56 


$834 56 


*$233 67 


*$25,458 60 


* $1,212 96 


*$821 20 


$2,459 01 


$620 11 


$2,220 90 


$10,367 16 


$2,631 33 


Credits. 
Towboat: 


$426 48 
440 25 


$299 54 
330 19 


$126 94' 


$110 06 




Main and intercepting sewers: 
Amount earned by depart- 




































$866 73 


$629 73 


$126,94 


$110 06 




























$142,985 29 


$88,576 66 


$7,204 57 


S5S1 56 


$S34 56 


$233 67 


$25,331 66 


$1,212 26 


$821 20 


$2,459 01 


$620 11 


$2,110 84 


$10,367 16 


$2,631 33 







* See notes on page 33S marked with stars. 



Street Department — Sewer Division. 



363 



Brought forward .... 
Sundries ...;.. 

Damages, claims and medical attendance 
Telephones not included elsewhere 
House connections 
Rubber goods 
Gatehouse, Fenway 
Corporation work . 
Stock 



Miscellaneous Charges. 

Edison Electric Illuminating Company- 
Water Department .... 
Transit Commission 

Dredging 

Consumptives' Hospital 

Boston Elevated Railway Company 

Engineering Department 

Park Department 



Credit. 
Amount earned by division engines 



$286,021 03 


2,621 


26 


973 


86 


1,672 


SS 


6,205 


59 


546 


90 


436 


58 


60 


00 


3,314 


23 


156 


64 


111 


67 


123 


46 


858 


64 


21 


59 


646 


76 


211 


95 


59 


72 


$304,042 


76 



2,896 82 
$301,145 94 



Amount Collected by City Collector and Credited to Appropriation for Sewer 
Division Maintenance, February 1, 1909, to January 31, 1910. 



Boston Consolidated Gas Company . 
Boston Water Department 
Public Buildings Department 
Transit Commission .... 
Ferry Division, Street Department . 
Edisorl Electric Illuminating Company 
Park Department .... 

Boston Elevated Railway Company 
Engineering Department 
Consumptives' Hospital Department 
J. H. Sullivan Company 
East Boston Gas Company 

City of Chelsea 

Wood Pollard Company 

Metropolitan Water and Sewerage Board 



$109 06 

58 23 
30 00 
64 20 

8 40 
156 64 

59 72 
529 14 
211 95 

21 59 
49 63 
18 00 
137 92 
3 88 
49 00 

1,507 36 



Appropriation for 1909-10 $350,000 00 

Collections for 1909-10 1,507 36 

$351,507 36 
Transfers by auditor: 

Neponset Bridge . . . . . . $13,000 00 

Park Department 10,237 69 

Health Department ..'... 15,326 39 

Balance to City Treasurer 11,797 34 

50,361 42 



$301,145 94 



364 



City Document No. 35. 



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366 



City Document No. 35. 



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368 



City Document No. 35. 



Recapitulation. — Maintenance Detail, 1909=10. 





Improved 
Sewerage. 


Outside 
Improved 
Sewerage. 


Total. 




$89,206 39 

7,204 57 

581 56 

834 56 

233 67 

25,458 60 

1,212 96 

821 20 

2,459 01 

620 11 

2,220 90 

2,631 33 

10,367 16 


$93,771 09 

37,266 71 

8,255 99 


$182,977 48 




44,471 28 




8,837 55 




834 56 




32 73 
761 33 
584 23 
19 08 
133 12 
604 51 
10,689 34 


266> 40 


Coal * 


26,219 93 


Oil * 


1,797 19 




840 28 




2,592 13 




1,224 62 




12,910 24 




2,631 33 






10,367 16 




5,179 28 


5,179 28 






1,672 88 

3,625 45 
25,061 78 


1,672 88 


New automobile, repairs, supplies and insur- 




3,625 45 






25,061 78 








Credits . 


$143,852 02 


$187,657 52 
29,496 87 


$331,509 54 


Improved Sewerage. 


866 73- 




Outside Improved Sewerage. 
Miscellaneous 10,129 73 


30,363 60 


Totals 


$142,985 29 


$158,160 65 


$301,145 94 







* Waste. 

2,285 pounds at 61c. to 8c ....... , $1-73 32 

538 pounds at 7f e 41 69 

130 pounds at 61c 8 45 

50 pounds at 6|c 3 25 

107 pounds at 61 6 96 

3,110 pounds. $233 67 

* Towing. " 

Boston Tow Boat Company $707 50 

Sanitary Division 1,923 83 

$2.631 33 
* Coal. == 

7,243 tons 44 pounds soft $24,025 73 

248 tons 1,730 pounds soft 995 46 

50 tons 967 pounds hard 317 15 

20 tons hard. 120 26 

7,561 tons 2,741 pounds $25.458 60 



* Packing. 

l,0li7 T Vpounds at 20c. to $2.50. 

16f pounds gaskets 39e. 
Grease, $6.25; oiler, $4.50 



$821 20 



*Oil. 



929 :2~-gallons cylinder at $0 32 

10 gallons cylinder at 35 

1,654 . 1 gallons engine at 24 

150 gallons engine at 18 

60 . 75 gallons lard at 84 and 75 

99 gallons sperm at 82 

15 barrels illuminating 08 and SI 

425 gallons street at 04 

10 gallons signal at 55 

. 25 gallons Packard at 50 

1,326 gallons gasolene at 101 to 14 

Total $1.212 96 



* See note on table facing page 362. 



Stkeet Department — Sewer Division. 



369 



Coal at Pumping Station. 



Date. 


Contractor. 


Tons. 


Paid in 1909-10. 


Per Ton. 


Total. 


Feb. 19.. 
Feb. 4.. 
March 19.. 
April 29.. 


Clark Brothers Coal Mining Com- 
pany (barge "Flora"). 

Clark Brothel s Coal Mining Com- 
pany (barge "Thaxter"). 

Clark Brothers Coal Mining Com- 
pany (barge "Grace"). 


1,485 773-2240 

619 2135-2240 

1,510 1755-2240 

1 

1 

1,252 2235-2240 
Less penalty. . 

475 2117-2240 
Less penalty. . 

113.437 

1,780 1249-2240 
Less penalty. . 


$3 54 
3 50 
3 56 

3 27 
05 

3 27 

12 

3 27 

3 27 

29 


$5,258 12 

2,169 84 

5,378 39 

4 25 


Aug. 2.. 




4 25 


Aug. 27. . 
Oct. 30.. 
Dec. 16. . 


Bader Coal Company (barge 
" Yemasse"). 

Bader Coal Company (schooner 
"Daylight"). 


4,034 65 

1,499 23 
370 94 


Dec. 27. . 


Bader Coal Company (barge 
"Ivie"). 


5,306 06 


Totals. 




7,243 tons 44 lbs 




$24,025 73 









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City Document No. 35. 



Sewerage Works Loan, 1909-10, Detail. 

Engineers' salaries, general, including chief inspector . . $23,138 08 

Surveyors, weekly 10,820 77 

Surveyors, monthly 1,333 00 

$35,291 85 

Amount charged to construction of sewers .... 6,202 71 

Total engineers' salaries $41,494 56 

Engineers' Expense. 

Labor $550 93 

City teams ....'. 54 75 

Hired teams 4 50 

Car fares 419 91 

Rubber goods 72 47 

Photos . 66 60 

Stationery and supplies 2,298 12 

Borings 589 62 

Total $4,056 90 



Land=takings. 

J. C. Cobb et al., Swett street, court execution 

Laurence Minot and J. C. Cobb, Swett street, court execu- 
tion 

Alice F. Cahill, Stony brook, court execution 

Charles F. Whittaker, Parsons and Faneuil streets, court 
execution 

L. Bond et al., Stony brook, court execution .... 

W. A. Davidson, Greenwood street, court execution 

C. H. Greenwood, Oakland branch, Stony brook, Street 
Commissioners' award 

J. W., Joseph and A. F. Marshall, Bailey street, Dorchester, 
Street Commissioners' award 

Roman Catholic Archbishop of Boston, Prentiss place, Street 
Commissioners' award v . 

James W. Burke, Lyons and Carlos streets, Street Commis- 
sioners' award . 

Fred B. Bamberg, Hewlett street brook, Street Commis- 
sioners' award 

Total : . 



$659 56 



2,270 
600 


11 

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63 

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97 



Street Department — Sewer Division. 



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391 



392 



City Document No. 35. 



Separate Systems of Drainage Loan, 1909=10. 

Account. 

Engineers' salaries, general " 

Amount charged to construction of sewers 



Detail Engineering 



528,723 42 
16,804 17 



Total engineers' salaries 

Engineers' Expense. 


. $45,527 59 




Labor $1,353 53 


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Photos . 














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12 20 


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618 16 


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20 60 


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17 47 


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5 48 


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160 14 


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1,200 90 


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3 25 


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15 17 


Supplies . 
















29 86 


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92 64 


Total 


$3,881 55 



Street Department — Sewer Division . 



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396 



City Document No. 35. 



Catch=basins Built, 1909=10. 



Districts. 



Contract. 



Day 
Labor. 



Rebuilt. 



Contract. 



Day Labor 



City Proper. . . . 

Roxbury 

Dorchester. . . . 
West Roxbury. 

Brighton 

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



18 
29 
46 



5 

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57 

J35 

2 



1 

tl 



12 

22 



§1 



135 



129 



Total catch-basins built, 267. 

* Two paid by Art Museum. 

t One paid by Edison Company. 

t One paid by Boston Elevated Railway Company. 

§ One paid by East Boston Gas Company. 



ENTRANCE FEES, PERMITS AND ASSESSMENTS. 



Entrance fees to the amount of $4,152.06 have been 
deposited with the City Collector, for collection from estates 
upon which no sewer assessment was ever paid, in accordance 
with the Ordinances of 1908, chapter 3, section 11. 

Bills for sewer assessments amounting to $750.74 have been 
deposited for collection, representing those estates assessed 
under chapter 456 of the Acts of 1889, and amendments 
thereto, which have been connected during the year with 
the sewers for which they were assessed. 

Two thousand six hundred forty-nine permits have 
been issued, viz.: Five hundred ninety-six to district 
foremen, 119 to contractors and 1,934 to licensed drain- 
layers, representing 2,660 openings for repairing or laying- 
house drains. The work done under these permits has been 
inspected and a record of the same made on the plans of 



Street Department — Sewer Division. 



397 



this division, in accordance with the provisions of the Ordi- 
nances of 1908, chapter 3. 

Plans for the assessment of estates for sewer construction 
have been furnished the Street Commissioners, represent- 
ing 62,367.98 feet of sewers and appurtenances, costing 
$991,849.12. 



RATES PAID FOR HIRED MACHINERY. 



Cableway $200 00 per month. 

Bull wheel derrick and engine 150 00 per month. 

Pumping engine 3 00 per day. 

Carson trench machine, complete .... 170 00 per month. 

Carson trench machine, without engine . . . 125 00 per month. 



Cost of Maintaining all Horses in the Sewer Division, February 1, 
1909, to January 31, 1910. 



Items. 



Total Cost. 



43.3 Horses, 

Average Cost 

per Day. 



Labor 

Hay and grain 

Shoeing 

Veterinary services and medicine 
Stable goods 

Totals 



$13,192 91 

7,026 07 

1,548 07 

446 32 

116 90 



SO 834 
44 
10 
03 
007 



S22.330 27 



SI 41 



J9S 



City Document No. 35. 



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400 



City Document No. 35. 



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City Document No. 35. 



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404 



City Document No. 35. 



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405 



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2 cubic yards, more or less, of earth excavation 
below grade, other than for underdrain at 
$1.25 cubic yard. 

2 cubic yards, more or less, extra earth excava- 
tion at 75c. cubic yard. 

2 cubic yards, more or less, rock excavation at 
$4.50 cubic yard. 

3,000 feet, board measure, more or less, spruce 
sheeting at $22 M. feet. 

2 cubic yards, more or less, concrete at $7 
cubic yard. 

387 linear feet, more or less, trench excavation 
and refill for 10-inch pipe sewer, with 15-inch 
12-inch or 10-inch pipe surface drain in same 
trench, including removal of old sewer, 
drains, etc., at 85c. linear foot. 

Furnishing and laying 387 linear feet, more or 
less, 10-inch pipe for sewers at 35c. linear 
foot. 

Furnishing and laying 370 linear feet, more or 
less, 10-inch pipe for sewers at 95c. linear 
foot. 

Furnishing and laying 124 linear feet, more or 
less, 15-inch pipe for surface drains at 75c. 
linear foot. 

Furnishing and laying 144 linear feet, more or 
less, 12-inch pipe for surface drains at 36c. 
linear foot. 

Furnishing and laying 108 linear feet, more or 
less, 10-inch pipe for surface drain at 35c. 
linear foot. 

Furnishing and laying 25 linear feet, more or 
less, 10-inch pipe for catch-basin drains, in- 
cluding excavation and refill at 83c. linear 
foot. 




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Carmen street, and Carmen street, from 
Kilton street to Faxon street, Dor- 
chester. 



Street Department — Sewer Division. 



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Amount 

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For excavating and refilling 1,330 linear feet, 
more or less, for 20-foot by 16-foqt rein- 
forced concrete conduit and 2-foot 8-inch by 
4-foot concrete sewer, including removal of 
existing stonework and concrete masonry 
of present channel, filling to grade* and 
removing bridge in Parkway and providing 
for the flow of Stony brook at $30.50 linear 
foot. 

700 cubic yards, more or less, earth excavation, 
below grade, other than for underdrain at $2 
cubic yard. 

For excavating and refilling to proposed grade, 
85 linear feet, more or less, for 2-foot 9-inch 
circular concrete conduit at $1.50 linear foot. 

75 cubic yards, more or less, extra earth exca- 
vation at $1 cubic yard. 

1,200 cubic yards, more or less, rock excava- 
tion at $4 cubic yard. 

628 cubic yards, more or less, brick masonry in 
Portland hydraulic cement mortar at $13.50 
cubic yard. 

5,189 cubic yards, more or less, reinforced 
Portland cement concrete for arches at $7 
cubic yard. 

4,974 cubic yards, more or less, reinforced 
Portland cement concrete for inverts and 
side walls at $7 cubic yard. 

26 cubic yards, more or less, Portland cement 
concrete for 2-foot 9-inch circular conduit at 
$7 cubic yard. 

216,000 feet, board measure, more or less, 
6-inch tongued and grooved Georgia pine 
sheeting or its equivalent at $55 M. feet. 

10,000 feet, board measure, more or less, 
3-inch tongued and grooved Georgia pine 
sheeting or its equivalent at $50 M. feet. 


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435 



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100 cubic yards, more or less, earth excavation, 
below grade, other than underdrain, at $1 
cubic yard. 

100 cubic yards, more or less, extra earth exca- 
vation at $1 cubic yard. 

700 cubic yards, more or less, rock excavation 
at $4.50 cubic yard. 

10,000 feet, board measure, more or less, spruce 
sheeting at $22 M. feet. 

0.5 feet, board measure, more or less, spruce 
platforms at $40 M. feet. 

25 cubic yards, more or less, concrete at $6.50 
cubic yard. 

3,236 linear feet, more or less, 10-inch pipe 
sewer at 76c. linear foot. 

1,332 linear feet, more or less, 24-inch drain 
sewer pipe surface drain at 70c. linear foot._ 

151 linear feet, more or less, 18-inch drain 
sewer pipe surface drain at 50c. linear foot. 

590 linear feet, more or less, 15-inch pipe sur- 
face drain at 30c. linear foot. 

648 linear feet, more or less, 12-inch pipe sur- 
face drain at 30c. linear foot. 

225 linear feet, more or less, 10-inch pipe sur- 
face drain at 45c. linear foot. 

100 linear feet, more or less, 10-inch pipe catch- 
basin drain at 50c. linear foot. 

252 linear feet, more or less, 6-inch pipe chim- 
ney at 20c. linear foot. 

6 linear feet, more or less, 10-inch pipe chim- 
ney at 30c. linear foot. 

20 linear feet, more or less, old drain rebuilt at 
$1 linear foot. 

16 manholes built on house sewer at $45 each. 

16 manholes, more or less, on surface drain at 
$35 each. 




T3 
ID 

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Oct. 7, 1909. 




O 
O 


West Roxbury Trap Rock Com- 
pany.* 

(5 bidders.) 




O 
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Hyde Park avenue, between Hadwin way 
and Hyde Park line, West Roxbury. 



Street Department — Sewer Division. 



437 



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439 






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drain, at $1 
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442 



City Document No. 35. 



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below grade, other than for underdrain, at 
75c. cubic yard. 

5 cubic yards, more or less, extra earth excava- 
tion at 65c. cubic yard. 

15 cubic yards, more or less, rock excavation 
at $5 cubic yard. 

1,000 feet, board measure, more or less, spruce 
sheeting at $24 M. feet. 

1,000 feet, board measure, more or less, spruce 
platforms at $20 M. feet. 

2 cubic yards, more or less, concrete at $6 cubic 
yard. 

215 linear feet, more or less, 12-inch pipe sewer, 
furnished and laid, at $1.05 linear foot. 

47 linear feet, more or less, 12-inch pipe sur- 
face drain, furnished and laid, at 75c. linear 
foot. 

52 linear feet, more or less, 10-inch pipe catch- 
basin drain, furnished and laid, at 95c. linear 
foot. 

1 or more 8-inch pipe chimneys at $4 each. 

10 linear feet, more or less, old house drain 
rebuilt at 35c. linear foot. 

For each linear foot of old catch-basin drain 
rebuilt 90c. 

For each linear foot of old drain rebuilt, other 
than house and catch-basin, 75c. 

3, more or less, 12-inch by 10-inch Y's, fur- 
nished and placed in old pipe surface drain, 
at $1.25 each. 

1 or more manholes on house sewer at $58 each. 

3, more or less, catch-basins at $60 each. 

5 cubic yards, more or less, gravel refill at $2.75 
cubic yard. 


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Street Department — Sewer Division. 



443 



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444 



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445 



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Street Department — Sewer Division. 



453 



Summary of Sewer Construction for the Year Ending 
January 31, 1910. 



District. 



Built by the 

City by 
Contract or 
Day Labor. 



Built by 
Private 
Parties. 



Total Length 
Built. 



City Proper . . . 
East Boston. . . 
Charlestown. . . 
South Boston. 

Roxbury 

West Roxbury 
Dorchester. . . . 
Brighton 

Totals 



Linear Feet. 

3,208.05 

9,616.89 

322.40 

5,649.75 

21,146.27 

35,607.50 

20,236.74 

5,285.87 



Linear Feet. 
488.13 



567.35 
2,466.02 
6,715.70 
1,369.77 



Linear Feet. 

3,696.18 

9,616.89 

322.40 

5,649.75 

21,713.62 

38,073.52 

26,952.44 

6,655.64 



101,073.47 



11,606.97 



112,680.44 



Schedule of Sewers Built to Date in the City of Boston, February 1, 1910. 



District. 


Length of 

Common 
Sewers Built 

During the 

Year Ending 

January 

31, 1910. 


Length of 
Metropolitan 

Intercepting 

Sewers Built 

During the Year 

Ending January 

31, 1910. 


Length of 
Common 
Sewers Re- 
built or 
Abandoned 
During the 
Year Ending 
January 31, 
1910. 


Additional Length 
of Common Sewers 
for the Year Ending 

January 31, 1910. 




Linear Feet. 

3,696.18 

9,616.89 

322 . 40 

5,649.75 

21,713.62 

38,073.52 

26,952 . 44 

6,655.64 


Linear Feet. 


Miles. 


Linear Feet. 
2,382.90 


Linear Feet. 
1,313.28 
9,616.89 


Miles. 
0.25 








1.82 








322 . 40 
523.75 

1,772.27 
66.00 

2,784.13 
24.00 










5,126.00 
19,941.35 
38,007.52 
24,168.31 

6,631.64 


0.97 








3.78 








7.20 








4.58 








1.26 












112.680.44 






7,875.45 


104,804.99 


19.86 




arv 31. 1909. 


6.81 


714.86 










Totals 


6.81 






734.72 















Length of common sewers 734 . 72 

Length of metropolitan intercepting sewers 6.81 

Length of intercepting sewers 24 . 12 

Total 765 .65 



Total mileage of streets containing sewerage works 482. 



454 



City Document No. 35. 



Summary of Sewer Construction for Five Years Previous to 
February 1, 1910. 



j . . 


i 
1905. 


1906. 


1907. 


1908. 


1909. 


Built by the city by contract 


Linear 
Feet. 

160,715.87 

17,919.17 


Linear 

Feet, 

103,823.72 
9,641.49 


Linear 
Feet. 

79,340.46 

11,590.87 


Linear 
Feet. 

53,803.78 

7,744.30 


Linear 
Feet. 

101,073.47 

11,606.97 


Built by private parties. . . . 


Totals \... '.'.'..:'..'. 


178,635.04 


113,465.21 


90,931.33 


61,548.08 


112,680.44 



Table of Approximate Quantities, Lifts and Duties at Calf Pasture Pumping 

Station, I909=lt): 



Months. 



Total 

Pumpage. 

Gallons. 



Average 
Per Day. 
Gallons. 



Minimum 

Day. 
Gallons. 



Maximum 

Day. 
Gallons. 



Aver- 



Lift. 
Feet. 



Average 

Duty, Feet 

Pounds, per 

100 pounds 

Coal. 



1909. 

February. . '. . 

March 

April 

May 

June ........ 

July . 

August 

September. . . 

October 

November . . . 

December . . . 

1910. 

January 



3,071,993,000 
3,431,589,000 
3,256,176,000 
3,140,602,000 
2,815,310,000 
2,650,459,000 
2,590,621,000 
2,839,409,000 
2,643,416,000 
2,429,445,000 
2,772,843,000 

3,531,862,000 



109,714,000 

110,696,000 

108,539,000 

101,310,000 

93,844,000 

85,499,000 

83,568,000 

94,647,000 

84,303,000 

80,981,000 

89,447,000 

113,931,000 



85,543,000 
92,801,000 
82,273,000 
82,815,000 
78,790,000 
76,988,000 
70,928,000 
69,598,000 
67,264,000 
65,230,000 
68,014,000 

92,609,000 



134,597,000 
150,469,000 
145,477,000 
124,040,000 
126,415,000 
98,037,000 
116,647,000 
143,309,000 
104,988,000 
133,064,000 
141,091,000 

150,812,000 



36.8 
37.2 
36.8 
36.4 
36.8 
36.7 
36.7 
36.9 
37.1 
37.0 
36.9 

37.0 



69,171,000 
80,080,000 
74,384,000 
77,462,000 
80,683,000 
85,106,000 
85,702,000 
81,796,000 
85,045,000 
86,903,000 
86,778,000 

87,468,000 



Total . . . 
Average . 



35,173,725,000 



96,373,000 



77,738,000 



130,746,000 



36.9 



*79,921,000 



* Average from yearly quantities. 
Records from plunger displacement. 
Average slip for the year about 12.2 per cent 



Street Department — Sewer Division. 



455 



Calf Pasture Pumping Station. 
This plant contains the following sewage pumping units; 

One vertical, beam and fly-wheel, triple expansion engine of 
the Leavitt type; cylinders, 18^ inches, 33 inches, 52f inches 
in diameter; two single acting pump plungers, each 60 inches 
diameter and 120-inch stroke; capacity, 72,000,000 gallons 
in twenty-four hours with 40-foot lift. 

Two vertical, beam and fly-wheel, compound engines of the 
Leavitt type; cylinders, 25| inches, 52 inches in diameter; 
two single acting pump plungers, each 48 inches in diameter 
and 108-inch stroke; capacity of each engine, 35,000,000 
gallons in twenty-four hours with 40-foot lift. 

Two horizontal, duplex, tandem-compound engines of the 
Worthington type; cylinders, 21 inches, 36 inches in diameter; 
two double acting pump plungers, 45 inches in diameter and 
48-inch stroke; capacity of each engine, 25,000,000 gallons in 
twenty-four hours with 40-foot lift. 
Average duty for the year (foot pounds per 100 

pounds coal) . 79,921,000 

Average quantity raised per day (gallons) . . 96,373,000 
- Coal used: Various kinds of bituminous, costing from $3.24 
to $3.56 per gross ton. 

Cost op Pumping. 
Average cost per million foot-gallons for pumping : 

Volume (35,173.7 million gallons) x (=times) lift (36.9 feet) == 
1,297,910 million foot-gallons for the year. 

Labor cost included in the totals is based upon the following 
force of fifty-one men: 

One superintendent, one clerk, one storekeeper, one oil man, 
one electrician, one carpenter, one blacksmith, two machinists, 
six laborers and four "engineers' watches," each including 
nine men. 

Cost of city water not included. 



Items. 


Cost. 


Cost per 

Million-foot 

Gallons. 




$51,095 62 

20,360 01 

1,168 92 

1,375 30 

4,423 23 


$0.03937 


Coal 


.01568 




.00090 




.00106 




.00341 






Totals 


$78,423 08 


$0.06042 










$0.00313 


• 







456 City Document No. 35. 

It is absolutely necessary that the two old Worthington 
pumps at the Cow Pasture pumping station be replaced by 
new ones, and I would recommend that two steam turbine 
centrifugal pumps, of a capacity of 50,000,000 gallons per 
day each, be substituted. Approximate cost, $50,000. 

The following are the principal additions, alterations and 
repairs made during the past year at the Calf Pasture pumping 
station : 

Four new cages in filth hoist, and ventilator on roof of 
building. 

Completed repairs on Nos. 3 and 4 pumps, and put new 
wooden floor in basement around same. 

Erected bridges from north gallery of No. 5 pump and from 
platform of No. 5 pump to platform of No. 4 pump. 

Replaced steam drums with 7-inch expansion bends on 
Nos. 3 and 4 pumps. 

Made following repairs on air pump of No. 5 pump: 

New cross-head pin, trued crank pin, rebabbitted both ends 
of connecting rod, new sleeve on bucket rod, and new bucket 
and delivery valves. 

New auxiliary steam line for steam jacket system for Nos. 
3 and 4 pumps. 

New system of drip lines in connection with jacket system 
and low pressure main steam line, including steam traps. 

New overboard discharge from No. 5 air pump, from 20-inch 
line discharging into dock, with gate to shut discharge from 
gallery. 

Put new auxiliary steam main in basement connecting all 
auxiliaries with boiler mains. 

New snap rings in pistons of dynamo engines Nos. 1 and 2, 
and new steam traps and piping from dynamo engines to 
separators. 

Installed new oil filter and piped oil drip boxes on engines 
3 and 4. 

Completed new exhaust main line and branches to all aux- 
iliaries connected with new open heater, which replaces old 
heater, which was inefficient; an exhaust head from the open 
heater, and the changing of fresh water supply, piping and 
feed pump suctions in connection with this heater. A new 
auxiliary heater to furnish water for washing and cleaning 
purposes. 

An injector in connection with storage basin and boilers, for 
an emergency boiler supply. 

A new 4-inch fresh water supply pipe connected for emergency 
purposes, with condensers on all five pumps, also with reserve 
connections to general water supply of the station. 



Street Department — Sewer Division. 



457 



Remodelled and straightened cast-iron injection line from 
injection pumps to condensers. 

Changes are being made in location of circulating pumps, with 
consequent change of piping. All new piping has been covered 
with non-conducting material. The changes to piping made 
necessary the removal of large quantities of old, inefficient 
and unsafe piping. 

Installed two new damper regulators. Put two new plungers 
and glands in two boiler feed pumps. 

Built two new flights of steps on the deposit sewer embank- 
ment. Replaced two doors and frames in openings of deposit 
sewer embankment. 

New chains on sludge conveyer (south side). Repaired 
sprocket wheels of conveyer (north side) . 

Put new cage in west shaft and new floor at high elevation 
in west shaft house, and two ventilators on the roof. 

New tension rods in sludge tank. 

Removed old blacksmith shop and tool house, and turned 
old office building into a blacksmith shop. Laid new floor in 
stable wash room. 

The mile of road over the marsh to the station has been 
raised 6 inches with cinders from the station. 

The driveways on the station grounds have been graded and 
surfaced with stone dust. 

A new sluice gate has been bought to be installed in filth 
hoist. 

Number of gates, regulators, sumps and overflows to be 
cleaned and cared for. These are under constant inspection 
and are cleaned after every storm or heavy rise of sewage 
due to other causes: 



District. 


Gates. 


Regulators. 


Sumps. 


Overflows. 




42 
24 
47 
88 
62 
49 
43 


15 

9 

18 

15 

2 
4 


17 
11 
19 
41 
11 
25 
11 


23 




12 




26 




42 




18 




21 




20 









Number of penstock and flushing gates. 

Regulators repaired 

Tide gates repaired 

Manholes repaired 

Manhole steps put in. 



19 

56 

228 

90 

176 

Tide gates cleaned > 7,040 

Regulators cleaned 3,089 

Overflows cleaned 342 

Sumps cleaned 3,212 

Penstock and flushing gates cleaned, oiled and repaired 57 



458 



City Docum-ent No. 35. 



Average Daily Amount of Sewage Received at Moon Island 
Reservoir. 

Gallons. 

1906 ... . . 80,241,046 

1907 87,661,058 

1908 83,376,502 

1909 82,378,000 



Amount of Sludge Received and Removed from Deposit Sewers 
from February 1 , 1909, to January 31, 1910, Inclusive, 



Month. 



Cubic 

Yards 

Received. 



Cubic 

Yards 

Removed. 



1909. 

February 

March 

April 

May 

June 

July 

August 

September .... 

October 

November 

December 

1910. 
January 

Totals 



1,048 
439 
679 
583 

1,207 
547 
727 

1,083 
654 
602 
828 

376 



425 
680 
680 
595 
935 
-850 
765 
935 
765 
510 
680 

425 



Sludge in sewers February 1, 1909, 
1,963 cubic yards. 



Sludge in sewers February 1, 1910, 
2,491 cubic yards. 



8,773 



8,245 



Table Showing Cost of Cleaning Sewers by Contract, 1909=10. 



Location. 


Contractor. 


Date oi Start 
and Finish. 


Kind and Size of Sewers. 


fa 
etc 


3 


o-g 

it 
t a 

i- 


d(2 

So 

s 




"Hi! 

!-' 

a 


ill 


Jo 

Z a 

I 5 

o 


(2o 

I" 

< 


Remarks. 


■ t N rfolk str 


Healey Construction Company. 


April 16, 1909, 
to April L>4, 1909. 

April IS. I'JO'.i, 
to April 2(i. 19119. 

April 26. 19011. 
to April 29, 1909. 

April 20, 1 

to .May 3. 1909. 

April 26, 1909, 
to May 1. 1909. 

)luv 30. Pino, 
to June 1. 1909. 

May 3, 1909, 

to May IS. 1909. 

May 28, 1909, 
to June 22, 1909. 

June 7, 1909, 
to Aug. IS, 1 1. 

June 7, 1909, 
to .lune 22. 1909. 

June 23, 1909, 
to July 16, 1909. 

June 23, 1909, 
to July 20, 1909. 

June 25, 1909, 
to June 29. 1909. 

Aug. 16. 19(19. 
to Aug. 26. Pino. 

Aug. 23. 1909, 
to Aug. 3(1, 19(19. 

Aug. 30, 1909, 
to Si pt 9, 1909. 

Aug. 27, 1909, 
In Si-pt. 311. 1909. 

Sept. 8, 1909, 
to Nov. 16, Pino. 

Sept. 13. 1909, 
lo Sept 211 1909. 

Sept. 13. 1909, 

to Sept. 25. 1909. 

.Sept. 20. 1909. 

(,, Sept. 2S 19119. 

Sept. 17, 1909, 
to Oct. 12, 1909. 

Sept. 25. 1909, 

to Sept 29, 19119. 

Sept. 27. pn in, 

to Oct. 9. 19119. 

Oct. 13. 1909, 

tO Oct. 27 1999, 

Oct. 14, 1909, 

lo I i,9 27, 1909. 

Oct. 25. 1999, 
to Nov. 15. 1909. 

Oct. 25. 1909. 
to -Nov. IS, 1909. 

Nov. 18, 1909, 
to Feb. 2. 1910. 

Dec. 20, 1909, 
to Jan. 7, 1910. 




1.707.69 
560 . 55 
290 35 
553.05 
1,085.25 
1.458.00 

2,588.18 

2,124 1111 

6,669.00 
1,087.73 

2,811.02 

1,630.76 

1,181.00 

3,555.59 
1,037.25 
1,043.00 
2,603.37 
6.S01.00 
1,072.00 

2.10S.00 
615.00 
1, 180.00 

562.03 
1,144.00 
1,009.00 
905.00 
506.00 
1,615.59 

9,182.00 
497.00 


10.056 
186 
.171 
.309 
.105 
.39 

.163 
.142 

.053 
.21 

.10 

.27 

.057 
.034 
.127 
.14 
.044 
.13 
.077 

.10 
.154 
.23 

.05 
.15 
.193 
.104 
.139 
.089 

.094 
.19 


$0,016 
.056 
.076 
.072 
.025 
.12 

.04 
.042 

.016 
.05 

.03 

.057 

.012 
.01 
.014 
.032 
.009 
.027 
.02 

.02 
.045 
.15 

.02 
.037 
.041 
.031 
.04 
.022 

.023 
.04 


SO 016 
.056 
.023 
.072 
.025 
11 

.035 
.046 

.016 
.05 

.03 

.057 

.012 
.01 
.014 
.032 
.009 
.027 
.02 

.02 
.045 

.02 
.037 
.041 
.031 
.04 
.022 

.023 
.04 


$0 015 
024 

.04 
.026 
.07 

.022 
.03 

.03 
.01 

.027 

.008 

.004 

.002 
.005 

.01 
.09 


78 

57.5 
10 

91.5 
60 
318 

176 
290 

31 
121 

79 

136.5 

31 

39 

42 
400 
30 

63 
16 
635 


$0 . 103 
.321 
.27 
.493 
.181 
.69 

.26 
.26 

.083 
.34 

.17 

.411 

.089 
.058 
.155 
.206 
.067 
.184 
.127 

.14 
.234 

.47 

.09 
.224 
.297 
.175 
.219 
.137 

.156 
.28 


tO. 28 
.70 
.29 
.90 
.25 
.25 

.325 
.22 

.095 
.63 

.15 

.61 

.14 

.135 

.195 

.20 

.145 

.21 

.10 

.13 
.15 
.35 

.10 
.13 
.23 
.15 
.13 
.13 

.22 
.20 


1478 16 

392 '3! 
84 20 
497 75 
271 31 
364 50 

S41 15 
533 28 

633 56 
685 27 

421 66 

994.76 

165 34 

480 00 
202 26 
208 60 
377 49 
1.42S 21 
107 20 

274 04 
92 25 
518 00 

56 20 
14S 72 
232 07 
135 75 

65 78 
210 03 

2.020 04 
9S 40 


Heavy grease and gravel. 
Water deep. 
Heavy gravel. 
Water deep. 
Heavy gravel. 

Heavy gravel. 

About 2,000 linear feet of roots, 
gravel in spot*. 

Sewer plugged in spots with heavy 
Deep water. 

Heavy deposits in spots. 

Gas in sewer — man could not stay 
Gas in sewer — man could not stay- 
Plugged with rags and gravel. 
Gravel. 
Gravel. 

Heavy mud. 
Water deep. 

Heavy mud. 

Car tracks and night work. 

Material deep in spots. 

Car tracks and night work. 

Wooden sewer with stanks. heavy | 

Car tracks, heavy gravel and deep 
Solid grease. 




f R- h d t Clint 


4' 4" by 3' 3", 4' by 3', wood. . 










t fr m Cause 1 1 Trave 








Church tt-et from Tram t Tenn 


Healey Construction Company, 
Healey ConstructioB Company, 






Lowell street and Brighton street, from Causeway street to Brighton 
street and Lowell street to Leverett street. 


2 8" bj 4' 0", 3' 2" by 4' 9", 
brick. 

3' 6", circular brick; 24", pipe. 




Level nd Charles si et from Bri -lit. u I Charle 


Healey Consl ruction Cot 

11. C. Porter, lr 
R. A. Nagle 

Healey Construction Cot 


pany, 

lpany, 




street and Leverett street to Cambridge street. 




Heavy 


Canal street and Sudbury street, from Travers street to Haymarket 
square and Portland street to Haymarket square. 

Rutherford avenue, 150 feet south of Cambridge street to point 2,811.02 
feet south . 


2' by 2' 3" and 4' by 6'. brick; 

3' by 3' and 4' by 4', wood; 

40", concrete. 
24" (4' by 3'). 4' by 5' and 5', 

circular brick. 

2' 4" by 3' 6" to 3' 6" by 3.85', 
brick; 3' 10" by 4' 7" to 5' 
by 3' 10", wood. 

12" and IS", pipe 

12' and IS", pipe; 16" by 24", 
16" by 20" and 20", brick. 


from Blackstone street to Commercial street; Commercial street, 
from Clinton street to -State street . 

Beacon street, from Boston & Albany Railroad to Audubon circle 


Healey Construction Cot 
Healey Construction Cor 


ipany, 
ipany. 






nlnnr 












Healey Const ruction Company, 

R. A. Nagle 

R. A. Nagle 

H. C. Porter, Jr 


12", pipe; 2' by 3', brick; 3'. 

24" by 36" to 36" by 48", brick. . 

12" and 15". pipe; 12" by 16". 
20*bj 27", 2' by 3', brick; 3', 

wood. 
12". pipe, to 3'. wood, and 2 1 * 

by 3', brick. 
20" and 24" by 30", brick 




Stony Brook Valley sewer, from South street to Morton street 














Healey Construction Company, 




avenue. 










15". IS", pipe; 2' by 2' 2". 

brick and wood. 
5' by 4' and 48" by 66", brick. 


.022 
.009 

.004 

.016 
.01 


31 
46 i 
16 
10 
15 

434 






Healey Con^t fcion Col 


ipany, 








Columbus avenue, from West Canton street to Dartmouth street 

Northampton street and Fellows street, from Fellows street to Harrison 
avenue and Northampton street to Hunnernan street. 

Stony Brook Valley sewer, from Morton street to Boylston street ... 

Washington street, from Brattle street to Hanover street 


H. C. Porter. Jr 

R. A. Nagle 

R, A. Nagle 


12", pipe; 2' by 2', brick 

12", 15", pipe; 12" by 16", 
wood; 2' 6" by 3', brick. 

30" by 39", 36" bv 38", 36" by 

48", brick; 42" by 54". 
18" by 24", pipe 


ravel. 

water. 













Street Department — Sewer Division. 



459 



Amount of Refuse Removed from Filth=hoist from February 1, 1909, 
to January 31, 1910, Inclusive. 



Month. 


Pounds. 


1909. 

February 

March 

April 

May 

June 


86,000 
102,000 
91,200 
91,800 
94,200 


July.. 

August 


97,200 
109,800 


September 

October 

November 


89,100 

105,300 

96,000 


December 

1910. 
January 


96,300 

87,600 
1,146,500=573 tons 500 pounds. 



Real Estate in Charge of the Sewer Division. 



Assessed Valuation. 



Land. 



Buildings. 



Owned by City. 



Sewer yard, 678 Albany street, South End 

Sewer yard, Massachusetts avenue, near Albany street, 

South End 

Sewer yard, Western avenue, Brighton 

Pumping station, Old Harbor Point, Dorchester 

Land, buildings and reservoirs at Moon Island and 

Squantum 

Sewer yard, Child and South streets, West Roxbury. 

(Occupied in common with Street Department.) .... 

Pumping station, Lyons street. (Land.) 

Gatehouse, Back Bay Fens 



$56,400 

8,900 

9,200 

138,000 



19,300 
1,200 



Leased. 

Sewer yard, Revere street, West End. (Part of rental 
paid by this division. Leased J. J. Costello estate 
from J. Costello. Lease expired July 9, 1909.) 

Sewer yard, East Eagle street, East Boston. (Part of 
rental paid by this division. Leased from trustees 
of Glendon Company.) 

Sewer yard, Old Harbor street and Columbia road, 
South Boston. (Office building owned by Sewer 
Division. Leased from estate of Choate Burnham.) 

Sewer yard, Gibson street, Dorchester. (Buildings 
erected by Sewer Division. Leased from trustees of 
Gibson School Fund.) 



5,200 
7,000 



$3,000 

1,100 

5,500 

700,000 



3,500 



3,200 
5,000 



460 City Document No. 35. 



APPENDIX F. 



REPORT OF COMMISSIONER FOR THE BOSTON AND 
CAMBRIDGE BRIDGES. 



Boston, March 1, 1910. 

Hon. John F. Fitzgerald, 

Mayor of the City of Boston: 

Sir, — As commissioner for the City of Boston I respect- 
fully submit herewith the annual report of the Boston and 
Cambridge Bridge Commission. 

This commission is composed of two members, one appointed 
by the Mayor of the City of Boston, the other by the Mayor 
of the city of Cambridge, under the provisions of chapter 
467 of the Acts of 1898. The commission has charge of the 
care and maintenance of the following-named bridges con- 
necting Boston and Cambridge: Cambridge-River Street, 
Essex-Brookline Street, North Harvard-Boylston Street, 
Prison Point, Cambridge, Harvard and Western Avenue 
Bridges. 

As there was no specific appropriation made by the City 
of Boston for its portion of the expense of the commission 
during the past year the amount expended was taken from 
the appropriation for Street Department, Bridge Division, 
and amounted to $18,464.72. 

Besides the necessary patching and small repairs required 
from time to time on the several bridges the following work 
has been done: 

Prison Point. — Machinery repaired; new planking on pier. 

Harvard Bridge. — The draw was raised, new end girders put 
in to bear weight of heavy cars; new iron timbers and deck 
under street railway tracks, new surface planking. 

Western Avenue. — This bridge was entirely rebuilt, at an 
expense of approximately $6,700, the City of Boston 
paying one-half of this amount. As the work was not com- 
pleted at the close of the fiscal year only a portion of the 
expense comes out of this year's appropriation. 

The system of lighting the Cambridge Bridge has been 



Cambridge Bridge Division. 461 

changed from gas to electricity, and the bridge is now lighted 
by tungsten lamps, giving a much superior illumination 
at a reduced cost. 

Tungsten lamps have also been installed in place of the 
former style of incandescent lamps on the Harvard Bridge, 
resulting in a much better illumination, and at less cost than 
under the former system. 

Several of the bridges in charge of this commission are in 
very bad shape and must have attention during the coming 
year if they are to be kept open to travel. 

Cambridge-River Street Bridge, especially, is in such a con- 
dition that unless repairs are made soon the bridge will have 
to be closed to street traffic as unsafe. This bridge will 
have to be practically rebuilt; estimated cost, $7,500. 

Harvard Bridge. — The ironwork of this bridge will have 
to be cleaned and painted; estimated cost, $6,400. 

North Harvard-Boylston Street Bridge is in an unsafe con- 
dition and must be closed to travel unless extensively repaired. 
The City Engineer estimates $2,000 as the approximate cost 
of putting the bridge in a condition of temporary safety. 

The matter of a new bridge at this point is still a subject 
of discussion between the authorities interested, but nothing 
definite has been determined as yet. 

The following is a summary of the estimates of the cost of 
extraordinary repairs needed during the coming year, sub- 
mitted by the City Engineer after an examination of the 
various bridges. 

As these items are not included in the regular Highway 
Division estimate, from which the City of Boston's portion 
of the expense of the Boston and Cambridge bridges for the 
coming year will be taken, special appropriations should be 
made for the purpose. 

In each case the estimate is for the total cost of the 
repairs mentioned. The City of Boston will pay one-half of 
each item. 

Prison Point. — Resheathing, repairs to part of fender 

pier and new drawtender's house .... $4,000 

Cambridge Bridge. — Cleaning and painting metal work 

beneath central curbs 1,000 

Harvard Bridge. — Cleaning and patch paint- 
ing metal work, followed by one complete 
coat of paint over whole bridge . . . $4,300 
i Second complete coat .... 2,100 

6,400 



Carried forward $11,400 



462 City Document No. 35. 

Brought forward $11,400 

Brookline Street Bridge. — Resheathing roadway and 

minor repairs . 1,500 

Cambridge-River Street Bridge. — General reconstruc- 
tion similar to that just done at Western Avenue 
Bridge * . 7,500 

Western Avenue Bridge. — Resheathing (in fall) and 
repairs to piers and waterways 700 

North Harvard-Boylston Street Bridge. — General re- 
building if bridge is to be kept in service . . . 2,000 



$23,100 



The income for the year amounted to $25, being one-half 
the amount received from the Boston Athletic Association 
for rental of winter location for their boathouse at the Brook- 
line Street Bridge. 

A table is appended showing the distribution of the expense 
of maintaining these bridges for the year 1909, also a table 
giving a statement of the draw openings for the year. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Guy C. Emerson, 
Commissioner for the City of Boston. 



Cambridge Bridge Division. 



463 



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464 



City Document No. 35. 



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Street Department — Civil Service. 465 



APPENDIX G. 



REPORT OF THE CIVIL SERVICE CLERK. 



Boston, February 1, 1910. 

Mr. Guy C. Emerson, 

Superintendent of Streets: 
Dear Sir, — I submit herewith a report of the work per- 
formed in connection with the Civil Service Commission for 
the year ending January 31, 1910 : 

Requisitions made 50 

Requisitions canceled ' . .2 

Certifications returned, no selection made .... 7 

Number of men called for : 170 

Number of men certified . . . . . . . . 318 

Number of men selected, including veterans . . . .119 

Number of veterans appointed . . . . ... 3 

Number of men appointed provisionally . . . .8 

Applications made for promotion 3 

Promotions allowed 3 

Requests for permission to reinstate 35 

Requests for permission to reinstate allowed .... 24 
Requests for permission to reinstate not allowed . . .11 
Number of men resigned through absence .... 75 
Number of men resigned through absence reinstated . . 46 
Number of men reported to Civil Service Commission as 

not having worked for more than six months ... 29 
Number of men reported to Civil Service Commission as 

having resigned . . 10 

Number of men reported to Civil Service Commission 

as having died 90 

Number of discharges forwarded to Civil Service Com- 
mission 20 

Provisional appointments made permanent . . . .17 



466 City Document No. 35. 

Number of transfers made from other city and state 
departments to the Street Department, as follows: 

From Transit Commission 2 

From Metropolitan Park Department .... 1 

From Metropolitan Water and Sewerage Board . . 1 

From Clerk of Committees Department .... 1 



Number of transfers from the Street Department to other 
city and state departments, as follows: 

To Board of Health . . ' 2 

To Water Department 6 

To Massachusetts Highway Commission . . . .1 

9 



Street Department — Civil Service. 



407 



Grade and Number of Employees. 





Divisions. 


Title. 


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40 






1 




2 
















2 


















8 












1 






1 














137 
1 




137 






4 


2 




1 


22 


8 






22 










4 
1 








4 






17 


10 


1 








28 






12 






13 


















10 


185 


195 


71 


50 


42 


153 


7 


713 







468 City Document No. 35. 

Grade and Number of Employees. — Continued. 





Divisions. 


Title. 


flO 
O 


d 
P4 


u 

% 

m 


>> 

(H 

'3 

GO 


a 
'3 

h<~ > 
02 


M 

frH 

OJ 


0J 

SO 

ffl 


ft 
M3 


"3 

o 




10 


185 


195 


71 


50 


42 


153 

1 
1 


7 


713 




1 






1 


1 

4 
8 
4 






1 


4 










4 








2 


1 


34 
13 






45 












17 


• 




1 


6 

4 








7 














4 








9 






1 
1 




10 






2 






5 
5 
3 
6 
2 
1 


8 












5 


















3 






380 


303 


451 


349 


2 
1 


1 


1,491 






3 








6 






8 








1 




1 








5 










5 








1 










1 








12 

1 




8 






20 
















1 






56 

2 












56 








8 
1 




1 

11 


5 




16 






12 






5 








5 












11 






11 








1 










1 












1 






1 


JL 




10 












10 














1 




1 






2 










2 








1 










1 






1 

18 


2 
1 








1 


4 














19 




















10 


663 


552 


546 


400 


144 


166 


9 


2,490 







Street Department — Civil Service. 469 

Grade and Number of Employees. — Concluded. 





Divisions. 


Title. 


— oj 

II 

dO 

OJ 

o 


a 
'> 


02 


>> 

3 
'3 

CO 


si 
d 
'3 

go 
co 


OJ 


oj 

M 


3 

03 


"o3 
O 




10 


663 


552 
1 
1 


546 


400 


144 


166 


9 


2,490 
1 




















1 








1 

3 

29 




1 






2 














3 






16 








1 




46 






25 




25 






69 


24 






3 




96 


Tollmen 








12 
3 


12 






19 
6 

2 


33 


1 
1 

1 
5 




5 


1 


62 






7 














3 














5 






1 


6 










7 


















Totals 


10 


776 


617 


587 


425 


160 


175 


10 


2,760 







Comparative Table Showing the Number of Employees February 
1, 1909, and February 1, 1910. 



















M M 






OJ 














fl d 






53 














d'S 

03 OJ 






O 














— "ol 






"3 
u 

d 


0J 

M 

t3 


>> 

u 

F-t 


a 


d 


03 

'3 


t4 

0J 


?3 


"c3 




03 




OJ 
















O 


m 


pC| 


^ 


FU 


CO 


co 


CO 


H 


February 1, 1909.. 


6 


167 


162 


8 


729 


628 


595 


396 


2,691 


February 1, 1910.. 


10 


175 


160 


10 


776 


587 


617 


425 


2,760 



Respectfully submitted, 

Daniel R. Murray, 

Civil Service Clerk. 



470 



City Document No. 35. 



APPENDIX H. 



FORMER SUPERINTENDENTS AND DOCUMENT 
NUMBERS OF ANNUAL REPORTS. 



Bridge Department before 1891. 

Previous to 1886 under charge of City Engineer, 



Name. 



Year. 



Bartholomew M. Young . 
James H. Nugent 



1886 to 1889 
1889 to 1891 



Bridge Department before 1891. 



Name of Document. 


For 
Year. 


Pub. 
Year. 


No. of 
Doc. 


Annual report 

a a 


1886 
1887 
1888 
1889 
1890 


1887 
1888 
1889 
1890 
1891 


29 
26 


It it 


29 


a tt 


22 


it tt 


* 


. 





* Published in annual report, Executive Department, Part I., City Document 
No. 1, 1891. 

Lamp Department before April 6, 1908. 



Superintendents. 



From 







lb 


: 


Feb. 


18, 


1867 
1868 
1883 
1884 
1885 
1889 


April 

April 

April 

April 

May 

June 


1, 
2 

18', 
6, 
1, 
1, 


1891 
1895 


May 
Oct. 


1, 
1, 


1896 


Mar. 


1, 


1900 


Mar. 


10, 


1900 
1901 


July 
Jan. 


28, 
30, 


1902 


Aug. 


10, 


1902 


Jan. 


3, 


1906 


Feb. 


28, 


1906 
1908 


April 
April 


5, 
6, 



William Barnicoat 

George H. Allen, Acting Superintendent, 

George H. Allen 

Hugh J. Toland . „ 

John T. Manson 

Hugh J. Toland 

George H. Allen 

Patrick O'Shea. 

James Buckner 

James Donovan 

Bertrand T. Wheeler, Acting Superin- 
tendent 

William D. Lang 

William Jackson, Acting Superintendent, 

John Drohan 

James Donovan, Acting Superintendent. . 
Charles Logue, Acting Superintendent . . . 

Dennis J. Hern 

Edward C. Wade, Acting Superintendent, 



1854 
Feb. 19 



April 1 
April 2 
April 18 
April 6 
May 1 
June 1 
May 1 
Oct. 1 



Mar. 1 
Mar. 10 
July 28 
Jan. 30 
Aug. 10 
Jan. 3 
Feb. 28 
April 5 



1867 
1867 
1883 
1884 
1885 
1889 
1891 
1895 
1896 
1900 

1900 
1901 
1902 
1902 
1906 
1906 
1908 
190S 



Street Department. 

Paving Department before 1891. 



471 



Name. 



Year. 



Enoch Patterson, Superintendent Streets and Drains. 

Zephaniah Sampson, " " " 

Thomas Hunting, Superintendent. 

Alfred T. Turner, 

Charles Harris, 

Nehemiah T. Merritt, 

James J. Flynn, 

Charles Harris, 

Michael Meehan, 

John W. McDonald, 

J. Edwin Jones, 



1825 to 1831 

1831 to 1846 

1846 to 1853 

1853 to 1864 

1864 to 1883 

1883 

1883 

1884 

1884 to 1886 

1886 to 1889 

1889 to 1891 



Paving Department before 1891. 



Name of Document. 


For 
Year. 


Pub. 
Year. 


No. of 
Doc. 


Quarterly report 




1851 
1851 

1852 
1853 
1854 
1855 
1856 
1857 
1858 
1859 
1860 
1861 
1862 
1863 
1864 
1865 
1866 
1867 
1868 
1869 
1870 
1871 
1872 
1873 
1874 
1875 
1876 
1877 
1878 
1879 
1880 
1881 
1882 
1883 
1884 


6 


Annual report 




29 


u a 


1851 
1852 
1853 
1854 
1855 
1856 
1857 
1858 
1859 
-1860 
1861 
1862 
1863 
1864 
1865 
1866 
1867 
1868 
1869 
1870 
1871 
1872 
1873 
1874 
1875 
1876 
1877 
1878 
1879 
1880 
1881 
1882 
1883 


2 


tl tl 


6 


tt a 


6 


tt tt 


5 


it tt 


3 


it tt 


3 


a tt 


3 


ti a 


5 


it ti 


6 


it tt 


5 


it tt 


4 


- it ti 


3 


it it 


3 


it u 


7 


it it 


3 


it it 


6 


it tt 


9 


it a 


14 


a ti 


13 


11 u 


12 


a it 


16 


tt ti 


21 


it tt 


25 


tt tt 


27 


ti it 


30 


ti ti 


38 


ti ti 


29 


ti it 


24 


a a 


24 


it it 


48 


tt it 


51 


ti a 


47 


tt tt 


46 







472 



City Document No. 35. 

Paving Department before 1891. — Concluded. 



Name of Document. 


For 
Year. 


Pub. 

Year. 


No. of 
Doc. 


Annual report 


1884 
1885 
1886 
1887 
1888 
1889 
1890 


1885 
1886 
1887 
1888 
1889 
1890 
1891 


97 


a it 


30 


tt tt 


16 


U U 


23 


tt It 


30 


It it 


19 


It It 


* 







* Published in annual report, Executive Department Part II., City Document 
No. 1, 1891. 



Sewer Department before 1891. 



Name. 



Year. 



Enoch Patterson, Superintendent 

Zephaniah Sampson, 

Charles B. Wells, 

Simeon B. Smith, 

William H. Bradley, 

Horace A. Moses, 

Thomas J. Young, 

Seth Perkins, 

Charles Morton, 



1825 to 
1831 to 
1837 to 
1856 to 
1863 to 
1883 to 
1885 to 
1887 to 
1889 to 



1831 
1837 
1856 
1863 
1883 
1885 
1887 
1889 
1891 



Sewer Department before 1891. 



Name of Document. 


For 

Year. 


Pub. 

Year. 


No of 
Doc. 


Annual report 


1859 
1860 
1861 
1862 
1863 
1864 
1865 
1866 
1867 
1868 
1869 
1870 
1871 
1872 
1873 
1874 
1875 
1876 
1877 
1878 
1879 


1861 
1861 
1862 
1863 
1864 
1865 
1866 
1867 
1868 
1869 
1870 
1871 
1872 
1873 
1874 
1875 
1876 
1877 
1878 
1879 
1880 


11 




12 




12 




13 




11 




5 




6 




8 




13 




11 




3 




11 




10 




13 




12 




17 




11 




13 




15 




11 




16 







Street Department. 

Sewer Department before 1891. — Concluded. 



473 



Name op Document. 



For 
Year. 



Pub. 
Year. 



No. of 
Doc. 



Annual report , 



1880 
1881 
1882 
1883 
1884 
1885 
1886 
.1887 
1888 
1889 
1890 



1881 
1882 
1883 
1884 
1885 
1886 
1887 
1888 
1889 
1890 
1891 



19 
18 
16 

43 

58 
69 
81 
129 
14 
* 



* Published in annual report, Executive Department, Part II., City Document 
No. 1, 1891. 



Health Department before 1891. 

Sanitary. 



Name. 



Year. 



Ezra Forristall, Superintendent 
Joseph W. Coburn, " 
Ezra Forristall, " 

George W. Forristall, " 



1853 to 1854 

1854 to 1855 

1855 to 1869 
1869 to 1890 



Health Department before 1891. 

Sanitary. 



Name of Document. 


For 

Year. 


Pub. 
Year. 


No. of 
Doc. 


Annual report 


1853 
1854 
1855 
1856 
1857 
1858 
1859 
1860 
1861 
1862 
1863 
1864 
1865 
1866 
1867 
1868 
1869 


1854 
1855 
1856 
1857 
1858 
1859 
1860 
1861 
1862 
1863 
1864 
1865 
1866 
1867 
1868 
1869 
1870 


7 




6 




4 




4 


U « 


4 




4 




5 




6 




5 




5 




4 




4 




8 




7 




8 




12 




4 







474 City Document No. 35. 

Health Department before 1891. — Concluded. 



Name of Document. 


For 
Year. 


Pub. 
Year. 


No. of 
Doc. 


Annual report 


1870 
1871 

1872 

1885 
1886 
1887 
1888 
1889 
1890 


1871 

1872 
1873 

1886 
1887 
1888 
1889 
1890 
1891 


10 
17 


a it 


40 


Annual reports from 1873 to 1884, 
inclusive; the superintendent's re- 
port was embodied in the report of 
the Board of Health 


45 


Annual report 


22 

16 


a it 


23 


it it 


21 


it it 


* 







* Published in annual report, Executive Department, Part II., City Document 
No. 1, 1891. 



Commissioners of Cambridge Bridges before 1891. 

(West Boston, Canal and Prison Point.) 



Name. 



Year. 



Frederick W. Lincoln, Commissioner for Boston .... i 

Ezra Parmenter, Commissioner for Cambridge < 

William J. Marvin, Commissioner for Cambridge . . . . < 



May 22, 1871, to 
March, 1891. 

June 14, 1871, to 
Jan. 31, 1883. 

March 28, 1883, to 
1891. 



Note.' — Harvard Bridge added in 1S92. Essex Street, Cambridge Street, North 
Harvard Street and Western Avenue Bridges to Cambridge were, transferred from 
Street Department July 1, 1898. 



Cambridge Bridges before 1891. 

(West Boston, Canal and Prison Point.) 



Name of Document. 


For 
Year. 


Pub. 

Year. 


No. of 
Doc. 


Annual rep 


ort 

t 


1871 

1872 
1873 
1874 
1875 
1876 
1877 
1878 
1879 
1880 


1872 
1873 
1874 
1875 
1876 
1877 
1878 
1879 
1880 
1881 


19 
12 


« 


t 


16 


it 


t 


23 


« 


i 


20 


u 


i 


12 


a 


i 


10 


tt 


i 


8 


a 


i 


12 


a 


i 


8 









Street Department. 

Cambridge Bridges before 1891. — Concluded. 



475 



Name of Document. 


For 
Year. 


Pub. 
Year. 


No. of 
Doc. 


Annual rer>nrt 


1881 
1882 
1883 
1884 
1885 
1886 
1887 
1888 
1889 
1890 


1882 
1883 
1884 
1885 
1886 
1887 
1888 
1889 
1890 
1891 


15 




t a 


15 




t tt 


19 




t tt 


8 


1 


l ti 


12 




t it 


19 




t ti 


25 




i tt 


22 




t it 


20 




i ti 


.* 









* Published in annual report, Executive Department, Part I., City Document 
No. 1, 1891. 



Ferry Department before 18.95. 




Name. 


Year. 


Board of Ferry Directors 


1870 

1891 

May 1, 1895 


1891 


William J. Burke, Superintendent 

Thomas Kellough 


May 1, 1895 
July 1, 1895 



Ferry Department before 1895. 



Name of Document. 


For 

Year. 


Pub. 

Year. 


No. of 
Doc. 


Annual report , 


1870 

1871 

1872 

1873 

1874 

1875 

1876 

1877 

1878 

1879 

1880 

1881 

1882 

1883 

1884 

1885 

1886' 

1887 

1888 

1889 

1890 

1891 

1892 

1893 

1894 


1871 
1872 
1873 
1874 
1875 
1876 
1877 
1878 
1879 
1880 
1881 
1882 
1883 
1884 
1885 
1886 
1887 
1888 
1889 
1890 
1891 
1892 
1893 
1894 
1895 


41 


it it 


55 


u ti 


81 


ti It 


42 


tt It 


65 


It tt 


51 


tt it 


53 


it tt 


49 


it It 


60 


It It 


74 


11 tt 


77 


ti it 


72 


11 ti 


93 


It it 


76 


It It 


72 


tt tt 


28 


11 It 


12 


It It 


10 


It 11 


3 


It ti 


4 


It it 


* 


it it 


12 


it ti 


11 


tt it 


11 


ti ti 


11 







* Published in annual report, Executive Department, Part I., City Document 
No. 1, 1891. 



476 City Document No. 35. 



Street Department since 1891. 

Superintendent. 
Henry H. Carter, member of American Society Civil Engineers. 
Resigned December 8, 1894. 

Charles R. Cutter, Acting Superintendent from December 8, 1894, to January 14, 1895. 
Member of the Boston Society Civil Engineers. 

Bertrand T. Wheeler, Superintendent from January 14, 1895, to February 4, 1896. 
Member of the Boston Society Civil Engineers. 

Benjamin W. Wells, Superintendent from February 4, 1896, to February 1, 1900. 

Bertrand T. Wheeler, Superintendent from February 2, 1900, to November 25, 1901. 
Member of the Boston Society Civil Engineers. 
Resigned November 25, 1901. 

William Jackson, Acting Superintendent from November 25, 1901, to January 14, 1902. 
Member of American Society Civil Engineers. , 

Guy C. Emerson, Deputy Superintendent in charge of the department from November 25, 
1901, to January 14, 1902. 
Member of American Society Civil Engineers. 
Member of the Boston Society Civil Engineers. 

James Donovan, Superintendent from January 1 4, 1902, to January 2, 1906. 
Resigned January 2, 1 906. 

Charles Logue, Acting Superintendent from January 2, 1906, to February 28, 1906. 

James H. Doyle, Superintendent from March 1, 1906, to January 6, 1908. 
Resigned January 6, 1908. 

William Jackson, Acting Superintendent from January 6, 1908, to April 13, 1908. 
Member of American Society Civil Engineers. 

James H. Sullivan, Executive Engineer in charge of the department from January 6, 1908, 
to April 13, 1908. 

Guy C. Emerson, Superintendent from April 14, 1908, to the present time. 
Member of American Society Civil Engineers. 
Member of the Boston Society Civil Engineers. 

Bridge Division. — John A. McLaughlin, Deputy Superintendent until June 1 , 1895. 

Bridge Division. — John P. Wise, Deputy Superintendent from June 1, 1895, to Feb- 
ruary 14, 1896. 

Bridge Division. — William H. Carberry, Deputy Superintendent from February 14, 
1896, to February 8, 1900. 

Bridge Division. — Walter Reed, Deputy Superintendent from February 3, 1900, to Jan- 
uary -22, 1902. 

Bridge Division. — Joseph P. Lomasney, Deputy Superintendent from January 22, 
1 902, to December SO, 1 905. Resigned December SO, 1 905. 

Bridge Division.— Peter O'Neil, Acting Deputy Superintendent from December SO, 

1905, to January 3, 1906. 

Bridge Division. — Daniel J. Byrne, Acting Deputy Superintendent from January 3, 

1906, to February 28, 1906. 

Bridge Department. — Patrick F. McDonald, Superintendent from March 1, 1906, to 
April 5, 1908. 

Bridge Department. — Thomas H. Sexton, Acting Superintendent from April 5, 1908, 
to April 6, 1908. 

Bridge Division. — Thomas H. Sexton, Acting Deputy Superintendent from April 6, 
1908, to July 17, 1908. 



Street Department. 477 

Bridge Division.— Thomas H. Sexton, Deputy Superintendent from July 17, 1908, to 
February 1, 1909. 
Bridge Division consolidated with the Highway Division February 1, 1909. 

Ferry Division. — Thomas Kellough, Deputy Superintendent from July 1, 1895, to 
February 14, 1896. 

Ferry Division. — William F. McClellan, Deputy Superintendent from February 14, 
1896, to February 3, 1900. 

Ferry Division. — Joseph J. Dennison, Deputy Superintendent from February 3, 1900, 
to January 22, 1902. 

Ferry Division. — William J. Donovan, Deputy Superintendent from January 22, 1902, 
to January 3, 1906. Resigned. Acting Deputy Superintendent 
from January 3, 1906, to February 1, 1906. 

Ferry Division. — Joseph F. Low, Acting Deputy Superintendent from February 1 , 
1906, to May iJ,, 1906. 

Ferry Division. — John J. Douglass, Deputy Superintendent from May 14, 1906, to 
March 9, 1907. 

Ferry Division. — ■ James H. Sullivan, Executive Engineer in charge of division from 
March 9, 1907, to January 20, 1908. 

Ferry Division. — Henry P. Christiernin, Deputy Superintendent from January 20, 
1908, to the present time. 

Lamp Division. — Edward C. Wade, Acting Deputy Superintendent from April 6, 1908, 
to July 17, 1908. 

Lamp Division. — Edward C. Wade, Deputy Superintendent from July 17, 1908, to the 
present time. 

Paving Division. — Charles R. Cutter, Deputy Superintendent until January 24, 1895, 

Paving Division. — Darius N. Payson, Deputy Superintendent from January 24, 
1895, to March 1, 1896. 

Paving Division. — John L. Kelly, Deputy Superintendent from March 1, 1896, to 
February 3, 1900. 

Paving Division. — Darius N. Payson, Deputy Superintendent from February 3, 1900, 
to January 24, 1902. 

Paving Division.— Joshua Atwood, 3d, Acting Deputy Superintendent from January 
24, 1902, to March 26, 1902. 

Paving Division. — Henry V. Macksey, Deputy Superintendent from March 26, 1902, 
to December 2, 1905. Resigned December 2, 1905. 

* Paving Division. — ■ James H. Sullivan, Acting Deputy Superintendent from December 
2, 1905, to February 28, 1906. 

Paving Division. — James H. Sullivan, Acting Deputy Superintendent from April 6, 
1908, to July 17,1908. 

Paving Division. — -James H. Sullivan, Deputy Superintendent from July 17, 1908, to 
the present time. 

Sanitary Division. — George W. Forristall.t Deputy Superintendent. 

Sanitary Division. — Philip A. Jackson, Acting Deputy Superintendent from January 
16, 1894, to February 1, 1895. 

Sanitary Division. — -Charles A. Young, Deputy Superintendent from February 1, 
1895, to March 1, 1896. 

Sanitary Division. — Patrick O'Shea, Deputy Superintendent from March 1, 1896, 
to February 3, 1900. 

* For period from February 28, 1906, to April 6, 1908, see Street Department since 
1891, page 476. 

t Died January 12, 1894. 



478 City Document No. 35. 

Sanitary Division. — Charles A. Young, Deputy Superintendent from February 3, 
1900, to January 22, 1902. 

Sanitary Division. — Daniel P. Sullivan, Deputy Superintendent from January 22, 
» 1902, to January 3, 1906. Resigned. Acting Deputy Super- 
intendent from January 3, 1906, to March 1, 1906. 

Sanitary Department. — ■ Daniel H. Gillespie, Superintendent from March 1, 1906, to 
April 6, 1908. 

Sanitary Division. — Daniel H. Gillespie, Acting Deputy Superintendent from April 
6, 1908, to May 8, 1908. 

Sanitary Division. — George H. Foss, Acting Deputy Superintendent from May 8, 
1908, to May 25, 1908. 

Sanitary Division. — George H. Foss, Deputy Superintendent from May 25, 1908, to 
the present time. 

Sewer Division. — Henry W. Sanborn, Deputy Superintendent until July 10, 1896. 
Member of Philadelphia Society Civil Engineers. 

Sewer Division. — Charles R. Cutter, Deputy Superintendent from July 10, 1896, to 
February 3, 1900. 
Member of the Boston Society Civil Engineers. 

Sewer Division. — Guy C. Emerson, Deputy Superintendent from February 3, 1900, 
to November 25, 1901, and from January 14 to January 22, 
1902. 
Member of American Society Civil Engineers, 
Member of the Boston Society Civil Engineers. 

Sewer Division. — Henry W. Sanborn, Acting Deputy Superintendent from November 
25, 1901, to January 14, 1902. 
Member of Philadelphia Society Civil Engineers. 

Sewer Division. — George Phillips, Deputy Superintendent from January 22, 1902, 
to January 3, 1906. Resigned. 

Sewer Division. — George Phillips, Acting Deputy Superintendent from January 3, 
1906, to January 18, 1906. 

Sewer Division. — Edgar S. Dorr, Acting Deputy Superintendent from January 18, 
1906, to March 1, 1906. 

Sewer Department. — John J. Leahy, Superintendent from March 1, 1906, to January 
10, 1908. . 

Sewer Department. — Charles R. Cutter, Acting Superintendent from January 13, 
1908, to April 24, 1908. 

Sewer Division. — Charles R. Cutter, Acting Deputy Superintendent from April 24, 
1908, to February 1, 1909. 

Sewer Division. — C. Barton Pratt, Deputy Superintendent from February 1, 1909, 
to the present time. 

Street Cleaning Division. — Philip A. Jackson, Deputy Superintendent until March 

22, 1895. 

Street Cleaning Division. — Benjamin M. Cram, Deputy Superintendent from March 

22, 1895, to March 1, 1896. 

Street Cleaning Division. — Joshua Atwood, 3d, Deputy Superintendent from March 

1, 1896, to February 3, 1900. 
Member of the Boston Society Civil Engineers. 

Street Cleaning Division. — Frank H. Haynes, Deputy Superintendent from February 

3, 1900, to April 16, 1901. Resigned April 16, 1901. 

Street Cleaning Division. — Frank C. Shepard, Deputy Superintendent from April 16, 

1901, to January 22, 1902. 

Street Cleaning Division. — Joseph J. Norton, Deputy Superintendent from January 

22, 1902, to January 3, 1906. Resigned. Acting 
Deputy Superintendent from January 3, 1906, to 
March 1, 1906. 



Street Department. 479 

* Stbeet Cleaning and Watering Department. — Matthew Cummings, Superintend- 

ent from March 1, 1906, to 
January 16, 1908. 
Daniel H. Gillespie, Acting Super- 
intendent from January 16, 
1908, to April 6, 1908- 
Acting Deputy Superintend- 
ent from April 6, 1908, to 
April IS, 1908. 

t Street Cleaning and Watering Division. — C. Barton Pratt, Deputy Superin- 
tendent from April 15, 1908, 
to February 1, 1909. 

Street Watering Division. — M. Edward Libby, Deputy Superintendent from 

March 6, 1895, to March 1, 1896. 

Street Watering Division. — Thomas J. Finneran, Deputy Superintendent from 

March 1, 1896, to February 8, 1900. 

Street Watering Division. — Frederick Hammond, Deputy Superintendent from 

February 3, 1900, to January 22, 1902. 

* Street Watering Division. — Ambrose Woods, Deputy Superintendent from Jan- 

uary 22, 1902, to January 3, 1906. Resigned. 
Acting Deputy Superintendent from January 3, 
1906, to March 1, 1906. 

Boston and Cambridge Bridges. — Henry H. Carter, ex officio, Commissioner for 

Boston, until December 8, 1894. 
Charles R. Cutter, ex officio, Acting from December 

8, 1894, to January 14, 1895. 
Bertrand T. Wheeler, ex officio, from January 

14, 1895, to February 4, 1896. 
Benjamin W. Wells, from February 4, 1896, to 

February 2, 1900; ex officio, to May 26, 

1898.1 
Bertrand T. Wheeler, from February 2, 1900, 

to November 25, 1901. 
Guy C. Emerson, from November 25, 1901, 

to January 14, 1902. 
James Donovan, from January 14, 1902, to 

October 28, 1904. 
Joseph P. Lomasney, from October 28, 1904, 

to December SO, 1905. 
Peter O'Neil, December 30, 1905, to January 3, 

1906. 
Charles Logue, from January 3, 1906, to March 

1, 1906. 
Patrick F. McDonald, from March 1, 1906, to 

April 5, 1908. 
Thomas H. Sexton, from April 5, 1908, to May 

1, 1908. 
Guy C. Emerson, from May 1, 1908, to' the 

present time. 
William J. Marvin, Commissioner for Cam- 
bridge to July 22, 1904.§ 
George M. Clukas, from July 26, 1904, to Decem- 
ber 19, 1907. 
William H. Joyce, from December 19, 1907, to 

April 17, 1909. 
Francis J. Smith, from April 17, 1909, to the 

present time. 

* March 1, 1906, Street Watering Division consolidated with the Street Cleaning 
Division under title of Street Cleaning and Watering Department. 

t February 1, 1909, the Street Cleaning and Watering Division was consolidated 
with the Sanitary Division under title of Sanitary Division. 

% See chapter 467, Acts of 1898. § Died July 22, 1904. 



480 



City Document No. 35. 



Street Department. 



Name of Document. 



For 
Year. 



Pub. 
Year. 



No. of 
Doc. 



Annual report, Executive Dept., Part II 



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1900 
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36 
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