Eleven year old Mary Le Greico appealed to Street Cleaning Deputy Commissioner Patrick H. Quinn for her father who, she said was "a strong man, worked hard … so why couldn't he get a position with the street-cleaning department?"
The World reports that Street Cleaning Deputy Commissioner Patrick H. Quinn admitted that he did not have enough money to clean Brooklyn's dirty streets, and that "mounds of slush and slime line the streets."
The World newspaper reports that Street Cleaning Deputy Commissioner Patrick H. Quinn threatened to raid the trucks obstructing streets, but "his ardor has cooled off" which is annoying the fire department because they are hampered by wagons found...
Merchants along Fifth Avenue, though they had arguments with Street Cleaning Deputy Commissioner Patrick H. Quinn over snow removal, now commend him on the "excellent manner in which the streets are kept clean."
New York World article on Street Cleaning Deputy Commissioner Patrick H. Quinn issuing orders concerning obstructions by vehicles. Owners who disregard "the ordinance will find their vehicles in the city's possession."
Article about how individuals in the Brooklyn Heights railroad system refuse to pay for snow removal. Deputy Commissioner Patrick H. Quinn plans to ask the Corporation Counsel to sue for money that the city is owed.
The World reports that 3,500 men helped with shoveling and street-cleaning in the city, but in West Meadows "families were without food and fuel for days and tore down outhouses to get heat from the burning wood."