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POLK'S

CROCKER-LANGLEY

SAN FRANCISCO

CITY DIRECTORY

1934

Containing an Alphabetical Directory of Business Concerns and Private
Citizens, a Street and Avenue Guide and Much Information of a

Miscellaneous Character

ALSO

A BUYERS' GUIDE

and a Complete

CLASSIFIED BUSINESS DIRECTORY

FOR DETAILED CONTENTS SEE GENERAL INDEX




PRICE ^ihPSitt«>^'i3idF $25.00



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Publishers

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SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.

Directory Library for Free Use of Public at 604 Mission Street, Rooms 701-705

Member Association of Norlli American Directory Publishers
COPYRIGHT 1934 BY R. L. POLK & CO. OP CALIFORNIA



SECTION 28

COPYRIGHT LAW

In Force July 1, 1909



That any person who wilfully and for proiit shall inlnngc any
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onment for not exceeding one year, or by a fine of not less than
one hundred dollars nor more than one thousand dollars, or both.
in the discretion of the court.



"Thr

DIRECTORY

IS THE COMMON

INTERMEDIARY

BETWEEN

BinrER—SELLER'



PUBLISHER'S NOTE

The information in this Directory is gathered by an actual
canvass and is compiled in a way to insure maximum accuracy.

The publishers cannot and do not guarantee the correctness of
all information furnished them nor the complete absence ot errors
and omissions, hence no responsibility for same can be or is
assumed.

The publishers earnestly request the bringing to their atten-
tion of any inaccuracy so that it may be corrected ,n the next issue

of the Directorv. _.,^ -,-,■.-

R. L. POLK & CO., ot Cahtorma.

Publishers.



GENERAL INDEX



Abbreviations 36

Advertising Department 1701

Alphabetical List of Names 37

Alterations, Removals, Etc 15

Apartment Houses 1747

Associations, Clubs and Societies 1752

Buildings, Blocks and Halls 1768

Business Directory 1745

Buyers' Guide 1701

Cemeteries 1771

Churches 1772

City Government 976

Classified Business Directory 1745

Clubs 1779

Consular Officers 1782

County Government 976

Directory Library 9

District Courts of Appeal 1058

Federal Government Officers 364

Fire Department 977

Fraternal Organizations 1869

Hospitals, Homes and Sanitariums 1808

Index to Advertisers 8

Introduction 9

Municipal Courts 977

Labor Organizations 1820

Libraries and Reading Rooms 1829

Military 1871

Parks and Playgrounds 1847

Piers 885

Police Department '. 977

Population 9

Postoffice Department 365

Public Library 977

Removals, Alterations and Additions 15

Societies, Clubs, Associations, Bureaus, Charitable and Civic

Organizations ■ ■ ■ 1872

Societies — Secret and Fraternal 1869

State Officers and Boards 1057

Statistical Review 10-14

Street and Avenue Guide 17-34

Superior Courts 976

Supreme Court 1058

Trade and Labor Organizations 1820

United States Courts and Officers 364

Wharves 885



INDEX TO ADVERTISERS



Abbens Confidential Service front cover and 1717

American Trust Co 1705

Ames Harris Neville Co left side lines and 1703

Anderson C A left top lines and 1720

Anglo California National Bank 1706

Associated Oil Co 4

Atkins Robt S Inc right side lines and 1714

Bachclder Laboratories left top lines and 1718

Baldwin & Howell 1741

Bank of America National Trust & Savings Assn 1707

Bank of California National Assn 1708

Bankers & Shippers Insurance Co 1733

Bateman Wm 1704

Bethune J Evan right side lines and 1733

Billings Geo "E Co 1734

Brandt W B & Co back cover and 1729

California Artistic Metal & Wire Co 1735

California Barrel Co 1715

California Insurance Co front cover and 1726

California Secretarial School left top lines and 1743

Carew & English back cover and 1720

Chapman & Co 1729

ColTin-Redington Co 1719

Continental Insurance Co right side lines and 1730

Corwin Carl N Co 1730

Costello Bureau of Investigation 1718

Crocker First National Bank backbone and 1709

Durham Dorothy School for Secretaries, .backbone and 1742

Engineering Societies Employment Service

right top lines and 1719

Finn John Metal Works 3

Fireman's Fund Insurance Co 1727

Foster and Klciscr Co 1702

General Detective Bureau

back cover, right side lines and 1718

General Fireproofing Co left side lines and 1739

Glens Falls Insurance Co 1731

Golden Gate College left side lines and 1743

Gracicr S B & Sons 1722

Grinith-Durney Co left side lines and 1714

Grisez Chas J Co right top lines and 1741

Harris 7. H back cover and 1743

Heald College classified tab insert

Healey Wm & Son front cover and 1734

Hendy Joshua Iron \\{orks 1737

Herbert. Vogel & Mark Co 1715

Hermann Safe Co classified lab insert

Hesthal Wm J left side lines and 1736

Home Insurance Co front edge and 1728

Hotel Sutter 1725

Hotel Whitcomb 1725



Howard Auto Co right side lines and 1703

Johnson Lincoln V top edge and classified tab insert

King Coal Co classified tab insert

Knight Edw D 1702

Krout & Schneider Ltd. .back cover, right side lines and 1718

Mangrnm-Holbrook Co backbone and 1723

McAlister James W 1702

McCormick Chas R Lumber Co

front cover, left side lines and 1737

McCormick Steamship Co left side lines and 1737

McGilvray Raymond Corp right top lines and 1713

Monarch Iron Works 1735

Monleverde & Parodi Inc front cover and 1722

Morgen Jewelry Co right side lines and 1736

Newhouse & Say re 1728

O'Brien M F & Co 1734

Office Towel Supply Co 1744

Olympic Hotel 1724

Overland Freight Transfer Co 1719

Pacific National Bank 1710

Pacific Pump & Supply Co left top lines and 1740

Pierce E A & Co front cover

Porcaro Thomas Bonded Winery 1744

Rathbone. King & Secley Inc 1734

Recorder Printing & Publishing Co. left side lines and 1740

Retailers Credit Assn 1716

Richards & Rhorer 1731

Sa'lvation Army X

San Francisco Bank 1711

San I-'rancisco Institute of Accountancy

left top lines and 1742

San Francisco Law School 1742

Seeley & Co 1732

Shreve, Treat & Eacret 2

Solari's Grill back cover and 1741

Suhr H F Co left top lines and 1721

Suhr & Wieboldt left top lines and 1721

Swctt & Crawford , 1732

Traders Credit Corp back cover

tuni Suden & turn Sudcn 1702

Union Central Life Insurance Co front cover and 1733

United Milk Co bottom edge and 1738

Wells Fargo Bank and Union Trust Co. front cover and 1712

Wentz & Erlin 1735

West Virginia Pulp & Paper Co 1739

Western Cooperage Co left top lines and 1716

Western Pipe & Steel Co 1737

White Samuel .'\ 1722

William Taylor Hotel " 1725

Witter Dean & Co 1713



INTRODUCTION



R. L. POLK & CO.. iniblishers of the San Francisco Directory, ss well as more than 700 other city,
county, state and national directories, present to subscribers and the general public, this, the 1934 edition
of the San Francisco Directory.

Confidence in the growth of San Francisco's wealth, industry and population, and in the advancemeut
of its municipal and social activities, will be created as sections of this directory are consulted, for the
directory is a mirror trulv reflecting San Francisco to the world.

The 'enviable place occupied bv R. L. POLK cS: CO.'S directories in offices, stores, libraries and homes
throughout the country has been established I)y rendering the best in directory service. With an unrivaled
or.^ani7ation, having the courteous and hearty cooperation of the business and professional men and resi-
dents the publishers feel that the result of their labors will meet with the approval of every user, and that
the San Francisco Directory will fulfill its mission as a source of authentic information pertaining to the city.

POPULATION

Tlie estimated population of San Francisco is 788,794. based on the number of individuals' names in the
alphabetical section of the directory, with due allowance for children and for women whose names are not
listeil separately from those of their husbands.

FOUR MAJOR DEPARTMENTS

The several essential departments are arranged in the following order:

THE BUYER'S GUIDE, pages 1701 to 1744, printed on tinted paper, contains the advertisements of
leading manufacturing, business and professional interests of San Francisco. These pages will be found
particularly interesting and instructive to substantial purchasing factors. The advertisements have been
carefully grouped by departments and are indexed under headings descriptive of the business represented.
This is reference advertising at its best and, as such, merits a survey by all buyers anxious to familiarize
themselves with sources of supply. The city's activities, in many interesting phases, are authentically pic-
tured. In an ambitious and progressive community like San Francisco, the necessity of having this kind
of information available is very great and. frequently, pressing. General appreciation of this fact is evi-
denced by the liberal support the city directory enjoys in the many fields which it serves.

THe'aLPHABETICAL LIST OF NAMES of residents, business firms and corporations is included in
pages 37 to 1210.

THE STREET AND AVENUE GUIDE is embraced in pages 17 to 35; in this feature the names of all
streets and avenues are arranged alphabetically, giving beginning and ending, and line of general direction.

THE CLASSIFIED BUSINESS DIRECTORY is included in pages 1745 to 1884. This department
lists the various manufacturing, mercantile and professional interests in alphabetical order under appropriate
headings. This feature constitutes an invaluable and indispensable epitome of the business interests of the
community. "The Directory is the common intermediary between Buyer and Seller." As such it plays no
small part 'in the daily doings of the business world. "More goods are bought and sold through the Classified
Business Directory than through any other medium."

MUNICIPAL PUBLICITY

The directory reflects the achievements and ambitions of the city, depicting in truthful terms what it has
to otTer as a place of residence, as a business location, as an industrial site and as an educational center. To
broadcast this information, the publishers have placed copies of this issue of the directory in Directory
Libraries, where they are readily available for free public reference and serve as perpetual and reliable adver-
tisements of San Francisco, for business men, everywhere, realize that the city directory represents a com-
munity as it really is.

THE SAN FRANCISCO DIRECTORY LIBRARY

Through the courtesy of the publishers of the San Francisco City Directory, a Directory Library is
maintained in the offices' of the publishers at 604 Mission street, for free reference by the general public.
This liljrary is one of the system of more than 400 installed and operated in the chief cities of the U. S. and
Canada, under the supervision of the Association of North American Directory Publishers, of which R. L.
Polk & Co. is a member.

The publishers appreciatively acknowledge the recognition by those progressive business and professional
men who have demonstrated their confidence in the city directory as an advertising medium, with assurance
that it will bring a commensurate return. _ . .

R. L. POLK & CO. of California. Publishers.




STATISTICAL REVIEW



Name of city, San Francisco.

Slogan or sub-plirase, "On the Median Line of Pacific Coast Popnlation, Finance, Industry and Agri-
culture."

Form of government, combined City and County, Board of Supervisors.

Population, 634,394, 1930 (U. S.— official) ; 688,627, January 1, 1934 (Chamber of Commerce estimate).

White population: 441,583 (1930).

Foreign born: White population — 153.386.

Colored population: Negro, 3803. Other races: 35,622.

White population of age: Males, 54 per cent; females, 47 per cent.

Native born population (white) i.s 69.6 per cent of whole population.

Predominating nationalities in city are American, Italian, German, Chinese. Irish, English and Canadian.

Area, 42.19 square miles.

Altitude, sea level to 965 feet.

Average temperature, .56.1°. Daily mean maximum, 62.3°. Daily mean minimum, 50.2°.

Parks and playgrounds number 92, with 2900 acres.

Assessed valuation, $1,412,694,772, all property, with $3.48 tax rate (1933-1934).

City's funded debt is $165,076,500.

Financial: There are twenty-three banks, 18 under State supervision and 5 national banks, with total
deposits of $1,745,258,339 (1932); resources, $2,084,063,004 (1932); debits to individual accounts, $7,742,-
014,000 (1932) ; clearings, $5,053,854,000 (1932) ; savings deposits, $813,737,992 (1932) ; commercial deposits,
$931,520,347 (1932).

Post-Office receipts of $7,961,451 (1932).



SAM FBAMCISOO— THE CITY OF HOSPITALITY



Telephones in service, 246,661 (1932).

Churches number approximately 250.

Building and construction: Value of building permits, $16,427,915 (1932).

Real estate transfers total 7139, valued at $47,418,096 (1932).

Industry • Number of establishments, 2263, employing 34,502 total wage-earners, paying wages of $47,-
321,255, and having products valued at $318,131,977 (1931 U. S. Mfrs. Census).

Trade- Territorv (retail) serves 1,882,683 people within the trading area covering a radius of /.-. miles.
Jobbin-^ territory serves 2,655,331 people within a radius of 250 miles. I\Iany firms distribute to the 11 West-
ern States, as San Francisco is Western headquarters for 1500 firms of national distribution.

Hotels: There are approximately 1500 hotels, with total accommodations of approximately 75,000 persons.
Newest hotel was built in 1930.

City served bv 4 transcontinental railroads, as follows : Southern Pacific, Western Pacific, Santa Fe and
Great Northern..' The Northwestern Pacific serves the North Coast of California. The city is also served
bv 154 steamship lines. no oaa

Amusements : There are approximately 78 theaters, with a total seating capacity of approximately 100,000
persons. Largest theater or auditorium seats about 12,000 persons.

Hospitals number 32.

Education: Number of schools, 186 public, including 22 high schools and a number of parochial and dio-
cesan schools. Number of pupils enrolled in public schools, 109,238; in private schools. 14.0UO (est.).

There are 475,000 volumes in the libraries of the city.

City Statistics: Total street mileage, 870 miles, with 655 miles paved. Miles of gas mains laid 1005^f
sewers, 97 miles, main trunk; street railway, 353.46 miles. Capacity of water works (municipal), 62,500.000,-
000 gallons.



SAN FRANCISCO

(Prepared by the San Francisco Chamber of Commerce)



HISTORICAL— San Francisco is located centrally on the coast in 37° 47' 22-25" N. Latitude and 122°
25' 40-76" W. Longitude and situated on a peninsula bounded on the west by the Pacific Ocean, the north
and cast bv the Bay of San Francisco and on the south by w^ooded hills and fertile valleys. Its elevation
extends from sea level to 965 feet. The city covers an area of about 42.19 square miles and is built principally
on hills. The population as of January 1, 1934, amounted to 688,627 (est.).

The San Francisco Bay Region was discovered in July, 1769, by Don Caspar de Portola's soldiers, who
were seeking the Monterey Bay. In 1775 Don Manuel Ayala sailed the first ship through the Golden Gate
into the San Francisco Bay. The San Carlos was the name of the vessel.

Years before, however. Sir Francis Drake brought his vessel, the Golden Hind, close to the Golden Gate
and ran her ashore at what is now known as Drake's Bay. This was in 1579 and the first religious service
in the English language was held on the Pacific Coast by the chaplain of the Golden Hind.

In 1776 a land expedition commanded by Colonel Juan Bautista de Anza arrived on the San Francisco
peninsula and established the Presidio and'the Mission Dolores. In 1777 Padre Junipero Serra, father of
the California missions, arrived in San Francisco. The settlement was known as Yerba Buena until 1847,
when it became San Francisco.

In 1806 the Russians attempted to establish themselves in and about San Francisco. They established
a settlement at Fort Ross, near Santa Rosa, but after a few years gave it up, disposing of all movable fixtures
and arms to Capt. John A. Sutter of Sacramento.

In 1846 war was declared by the United States on Mexico and on July 9, 1848, Capt. John B. Montgomery
of the United States Navy arrived in the sloop-of-war "Portsmouth" and raised the American flag in what
is now Portsmouth Square; thus without great excitement San Francisco passed from Spanish to Mexican
and finally American rule.

San Francisco's greatest excitement perhaps came with the discovery of gold in 1848. People rushed
here by every known mode of transportation and in thousands. The population increased steadily and the
port became the most important on the Pacific Coast, which position it has steadily maintained.

Because of the number of lawless individuals during the fifties, the citizens organized the Vigilance Com-
mitteee and after a short campaign succeeded in ridding the city of the law breakers.



13



SAN FRANCISCO— THE PITY OP HOSPITALrrY



GOVERNMENT— "^an Francisco has a combined City and County Government functioning as a Mu-
nicipal Corporation, wliich began January 8. 1932, to operate under a new Charter (Freeholders), Under this
new Charter the Legislative Powers are vested in a Hoard of Supervisors consistmg of 15 members until
January 8 1934 Thereafter the number will be reduced to 11 members. The Administrative Powers are
vested in a Mayor and a Chief Administrative Officer, the latter appointed by the Mayor. The people elect
the Mayor, Assessor, Treasurer, Sheriff. Public Defender, Supervisors, District Attorney, City Attorney,
Municipal and Superior Court Judges and the members of the Board of Education.

The salary of the Mayor is $10,000 per year and the major Departments under him include the Police,
Fire, Park, Recreation, aiid Library, the Art Commission, the Utilities Commission, Civil Service Commis-
sion, and City Planning Commission.

The Chief .Administratixe Officer, apjiointed bv the ALayor, receives a salary of $12,ai0 a year and has
under him the folbuving Departments: Departments of Finance and Records. Purchasing, Real t-s^ate.
Department of Public Works, Department of Electricity, Street Traffic Advisory Board, Department of 1: ub-
lic Health, County Welfare Department. Coroner's Office. Horticultural Inspection Department, and Depart-
ment of W'eights and Measures.

The Controller is responsible to the Mayor and is appointed by him subject to the c.mfirmation and
approval by the B.iard of Supervisors.

HARBOR AND COMMERCE— Centered in the San Francisco Bay Area, San Francisco is an important
port of general commerce, handling a large and valuable domestic and foreign trade. It is the mam gateway
of commerce for the vast territory of the Central Pacific Coast Area and Intermountain States. The Bay
extends from the Golden Gate to the confluence of the Sacramento and San Joaquin rivers on the northeast,
and to a point near San Jose on the south, covering an area of 450 square miles. The deep-water commerce
enters San Francisco Bav through the Golden Gate, which is but one mile wide, thus aftording natural pro-
tection>rom the acean to the waters of the San Francisco Bay. To this has been added the most compre-
hensive docking and berthing facilities, rail and freight connections, modern and well-equipped warehouses,
etc San Francisco harbor has 17 miles of berthing space and this is constantly being added to; there are
8 189 2S0 square feet of cargo area, with a capacity of 2,049,952 tons of cargo; 43 modern piers; facilities to
dock 'the largest vessels: seven drydocks : 160 spur tracks; 66 miles of harbor trackage connecting piers and
warehouses ; car capacity for 3600'cars ; 42 cranes, derricks and aerials.

The harbor is controlled by the State of California and is governed by a board of harbor commissioners
appointed bv the Governor. Of the 43 piers, most of them are assigned to steamship companies having their
owni fleets and operating their own schedules. Repairs and maintenance average $1,5UU,UUU.

The water-borne commerce of San Francisco has trebled since pre-war days and now ranks third of all
ports in the United States. San Francisco, according to the U. S. Department of Commerce, at the close of
1932 ranked fourth among the 49 custom districts of the U. S. in the value of imports and exports, exceeding
all other Pacific Coast ports.

Arrivals and departures of vessels show the following increases:

Registered Registered

Arrivals Tonnage Departures Tonnage

lyv, 679^ 15,04Q.44^i 6S30 14.802,870

1932;:: 5919 16,891.342 (.01 ? .^5,012.058

Exports during 1932 amounted to *co tjc i u

Imports during 1932 amounted to .S8.i.<.'>.440

The principal exports are mineral oil, gasoline, dried.and canned fruits, fresh fruits, barley, raw cotton,
petroleum asphalt, cigarettes, canned salmon, rice, flour, canned milk.

The ,,rincipal imports are coffee, raw silk, copra, sugar, newsprint paper. lead (ore), burlap, tea, tung oil,
cocoanut oil and bananas.

The 1932 report of the U. S. Army Engineers shows the distribution of the t<. image, domestic and for-
eign, as follows :

Total tonnage, San Francisco Bay 't^^y-a '^""^

Foreign tonnage 7681440 "

inland waterway tonnage ia^sVqos "

Domestic Coastwise tonnage 14,J83,we

Besi.les the movement of commodities by water, there is a large rail traffic in San Francisco; during
1932 it reacheil 126,7.^6 carloadings, not including less-than-carload business.



SAN PRANCISOO— THE CITY OF HOSPITALITY



San Francisco is also the ocean port for the great inland empire of California, 500 miles in length, 50 miles


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