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San Francisco (Calif.). Board of Supervisors.

The municipal employee (Volume v.3 (Jan. - Sept. 1929)) online

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166-180 Seventh Street, San Francisco, Calif.
Telephone MArket 2500



Automatic Temperature Regulation



Installed by



JOHNSON SERVICE CO.



Rialto Building



San Francisco



BOSS of the ROAD

OVERALLS



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24



THE MUNICIPAL EMPLOYEE



March



SCHOOLS



(Continued from Page 22)

After the shield was accepted
quietly and gracefully by Nancy
Price for the school, Miss Smith
introduced Mr. McCurrie. He sur-
prised us also by the news of the
size, staff and equipment of the
S. P. C. A. The hospital is owned by
the society, twelve employees dis-
charge the duties, eight cars are in
use and a magazine is published.
When we received the cordial invi-
tation to visit their quarters we
know some who made a mental res-
ervation that a visit would be made
in the near future.

Our yell leader, Florence Schil-
ling, helped us to show to Doctor
D'Evelyn, Mr. McCurrie and Miss
Smith our appreciation for an in-
structive and pleasant hour.




I'iew sho'wing auditorium and classroom addition to the Jefferson School, built at a
cost of approximately $92,000



MEET BILLY O'NEILL



TECHNICAL ENGINEERS' UNION




Of the numerous appointments
made by the Board of Supervisors
none has met with more universal
approval than that of William
(Billy) O'Neill, who is now official
chauffeur to the board.

To his friends — and he counts
them by the hundreds — he is just
plain Billy O'Neill; one of the best
liked and one of the most popular
municipal employees in San Fran-
cisco.

Billy O'Neill started his municipal
career back in 1912 with the Board
of Health. For ten years he was
connected with the Board of Public
Works and his friends in City Hall
always referred to him as the
"fourth commissioner."

During the big mix-up in Europe,
Billy voluntarily enlisted when this
country became embroiled.

Billy O'Neill is one of the most
ardent workers in the Boy Scout
movement and is just about the
most popular troop committeeman
in San Francisco.

The Municipal Employee extends
congratulations to the Board of Su-
pervisors in appointing Billy O'Neill
official chauffeur.



By J. L. Slater, Jr.



INSPECTORS Reed and Bunting
spent a couple of days working in
the office plotting data obtained in
connection with the Laidley Street
slide.

With a view of facilitating the
movement of traffic on Van Ness
Avenue the sidewalks are to be nar-
rowed six feet on each side, thereby
adding twelve feet to the distance
between curbs on that crowded ar-
terial. Cliff Jones and party are
doing the survey work between
Market and California streets.

Senor Carlos Muller is now "ring
boy" for E. Garen, and we are told
Carlos handles a mean sledge.

McCarthy and Ohman having
sprinkled plenty of coordinates along
Corbett Avenue north of Twenty-
fourth Street are now busily en-
gaged with the alignment and prop-
erty acquisitions for the proposed
widening.

We have to hand the palm to Carl
Stern for collecting dues. After a
few minutes of strenuous talk, cou-
pled with serious threats to do bod-
ily harm, the delinquent member de-
cides it's about time to kick in with
a dollar or two. (Lucky for you
that you're paid up, Caesar.)

George Code and Joe Smithwick
have been on the sick list for some
time. Charlie Gardner also joined
them for several days. Joe has had
serious trouble with his teeth.

Members of the Bureau of Engi-
neering of Oakland, together with
the County and Harbor engineers of
the East Bay district, met and or-
ganized and have written to the In-



ternational for a charter. Those
boys in Alameda County seem to be
a live bunch and the enthusiasm
shown at the two meetings speaks
well for them. The meetings were
held in Hotel Oakland and your of-
ficers attended and enlightened them
on the proper procedure to take.
Messrs. Fee and Spooner of the Oak-
land Labor Council have taken the
newly formed local under their wing,
so to speak, and will attend each
meeting until the members are able
to function properly.

We hope Muller will not drop
an}' more man-hole covers on his
toes. These covers cost consider-
able, Charlie, so be careful after this.

Dan Ryan was assigned the job of
inspecting the laying of the pave-
ment on Grand View Avenue. Oc-
casionally Dan drops into the office
to spend the day working up notes,
etc.

Coughlan ran into a lot of trouble
when he was given the job of check-
ing up the monument lines in Glen
Park, but then, Jerry's good at that
work and Carlson likes to massage
that invar tape.

As a gentle reminder, fellows,
don't forget the Minstrel Show the
Civil Service Association is putting
on at Scottish Rite Auditorium on
April 27.

We see Joe Callaghan every day,
but so far we haven't been able to
get anything on him to tell you,
either horizontally or vertically.

Money ready, Al?



March



THE MUNICIPAL EMPLOYEE



25



Compliments

DIETERIGH-POST COMPANY

75 New Montgomery Street
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF.



E. N. Hawkins


J. R. McKay


Edward Glass


Appraisal and Tax Valuation


Company


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FOR YOUR LAWN AND GARDEN



Hand and Power Lawn
Mowers t Sprinklers
Hose / Grass and
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Rollers «■ Sweepers, etc.



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52 Beale Street San Francisco




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JOSHUA HENDY IRON WORKS

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JOHN FINN METAL WORKS

SAN FRANCISCO and SEATTLE

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372-398 SECOND STREET
TELEPHONE SUTTER 4188



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San Francisco



Phone Douglas
4457



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26



THE MUNICIPAL EMPLOYEE



March



Impatient Touth and Marriage Licenses



YOUTH is impatient— will
not wait, preferring to
motor to Nevada, or elsewhere,
and the new law appears to be
unpopular," declared San Fran-
cisco's venerable Recorder, Ed-
mond Godchaux, in interpret-
ing this city's drop in marriage
licenses returned to him for
record, in a report of the opera-
tions in the Recorder's office
for the year 1928, and sub-
mitted to Mayor Rolph and the
Board of Supervisors.

"A considerable decrease in
the number of marriage licenses
returned to my department for
record must again be reported,"
said Godchaux. "In 1927 the
total was 6570; in 1928, 6105—
a loss of 465." It has been
definitely determined that the
new state law requiring at least
three days to elapse between
the application for marriage
license and the issuance of
same, is responsible for the
decrease.

The figures for the last six
years follow :

Calendar year, 1923 7,086

Calendar year, 1924 6,877

Calendar year, 1925 6,678

Calendar year, 19^6 6,866

Calendar year. 1927 6,570

Calendar year, 1928 6,105

The marriages recorded during
the year (a total of 6105), were clas-
sified racially as follows: White,
5941 ; colored, 56 ; Chinese, 52 ; Jap-
anese, 45; other races, 11.

The religious classification, where
indicated, was as follows : Protes-
tant, 2251; Catholic, 1619; Hebrew,
211; other religions, 52; Civil (re-
ligion not indicated), 1972.

Papers, Filed and Recorded

The classification of these docu-
ments was as follows:

Acceptances, building 2,382

Agreements and Covenants 1,374

Attachments, Executions, Releases.. 1,196

Bills of Sale 461

Building Contracts 432

Decrees, general 488

Decrees, establishing title 265

Decrees, probate 1,149

Deeds 17,294

Deeds of Trust 13,751

Homesteads and Abandonments 659

Leases and Assignments 763

Liens and Releases 3,817

Lis Pendens 482

Marriage Licenses and Certificates.. 6,105

Mortgages, personal property 1,400

Mortgages, real property 6,910

Notices of Sale 1,208

Reconveyances 9,512

Releases of Mortgages, personal

property 294

Releases of Mortgages, real property 7,686




EDMOND GODCHAUX

Sunset Tunnel Extension

Agreements 1,154

Miscellaneous, all other documents.. 7,734



Total 86,516

Receipts and Disbursements

For the year just closed I am
enabled to submit a satisfactory
financial stateinent, as follows :

Total receipts for recording

and filing fees $137,460.60

Total receipts for desk rentals.. 750.00

Total receipts from all

sources $138,210.60

Total paid in salaries for the

year 113,654.45

Surplus, receipts over

salaries $24,556.15

The gratifying surplus shown
would be at least $3000 greater were
it not for the recording of many
documents and preparation of certi-
fied copies, etc., for which, under the
law, no charge is made.

It is the aim of my department to
give the public the best possible
service with the equipment and staf?
provided. The willing cooperation
of my office force has been a potent
factor in the production of good
results for the people and, I hope,
a good reputation for the depart-
ment.

The officials of the city and the
general public are at all times wel-
come to visit and inspect the Re-
corder's office.



The cash receipts, expendi-
tures and surplus, by months,
during the year 1928, were as
follows :
Receipts Salaries Surplus

January
$11,557.00 $9,291.66 $2,265.34
February
12,063.30 9,916.66 2,946.64

March
13,726.20 9,239.21 4,486.99

April
12,499.85 9,316.71 3,183.14

May
12,363.85 9,310.21 3,053.64

June
12,223.90 9,683.26 2,540.64

July
10,915.25 9,694.06 1,221.19

August
10,402.90 9,710.21 692.69

September
9,938.95 9,609.99 328.96

October
11,691.85 9,409.16 2,282.69

November
10,452.05 9,556.66 895.39

December
9,625.50 9,716.66



$137,460.60 $113,654.45 $23,897.31
December Deficit

91.16



$23,806.15
Desk Rentals

750.00 750.00

Grand Totals



$138,210.60 $113,654.45 $24,556.15



MAYOR ROLPH NAMES

STEIGER NEW POLICE

JUDGE



Attorney George J. Steiger, Jr.,
has been named by Mayor Rolph
to fill the vacancy created in the
Police Court by the election last
November of Judge Lile T. Jacks to
the Superior Court bench. Judge
Steiger was sworn into office Feb-
ruary 27 for the unexpired term of
three years.

Judge Steiger was born in Butte
County forty-two years ago, but has
lived in San Francisco since he was
a year old. He was admitted to
State Courts in 1909, and later be-
gan the practice of law before all
Federal Courts. The new Police
Judge is active in fraternal and club
circles.



John J. Furey, a member of the |
Board of Supervisors during the ad-
ministration of the late Mayor I
Eugene Schmitz, dropped dead of a
heart attack at his home, 1138 Leav-
enworth Street, the night of Feb-
ruary 13. Furey, who was 72 years
old, was in splendid health until the
dav before his death.



March



THE MUNICIPAL EMPLOYEE



17



Friends of
SAN FRANCISCO HOSPITAL



Sugar Bowl Pastry Shoppe

All Baking Done on Premises

PHONE BAYVIEW 4185
3640 Balboa Street



For Fine Cakes and Pastry Try

SUNSET BAKERY

Birthday and Wedding Cakes
Our Specialty

1348 Ninth Avenue



SUPERIOR HOUSE BAKERY

p. BRAUNWARTH

472 Castro Street
PHONE MARKET 0579



PHONE MONTROSE 10322

WATTS BAKERY

Home of the Irish Potato Bread

11th Avenue and Irving Street
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF.



C. DAL POGGETTO L. DAL POGGETTO

PANAMA CANAL

RAVIOLI FACTORY

Ravioli and Tagliarini Fresh Every Day

PHONE GARFIELD 1952

1358 Grant Avenue, Cor. Green Street



Lidy Attendant at All Hours



Telephones :
Mission 0098 and 0099



H. F. SUHR CO., INC.

Funeral Directors



H. FRED SUHR, Pre*.
HERBERT F. SUHR. Hgr.



2919 Mission Street

Between 25th and 26th

San Franciico



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Dancing and Entertainment Every Night

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Big Carnival Night Every Wednesday

Special

Merchant's

Lunch,

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Afternoon
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35c

Excellent American Dinner. 7 Courses, 85c

Special Sunday Dinner, $1.00

Real Chinese Dinner in Courses

Cliinese and American Dishes a la Carte. Inducements for

L.arge Suppers and Parties

Our Other Place— "THE SHANGHAI LOW" Restaurant

532 Grant Avenue Private Rooms



Telephones: Hemlock 4370-4371

DECKER 8C HORSTMANN

Distributors

U. S. ROYAL CORDS

U. S. SOLID TRUCK TIRES

141 Grove Street San Francisco



Champion Electric Lamps

Are being used in all City Institutions as well as all
Leading Hospitab

They are sold by

Panama Lamp & Com. Co.

815 HOWARD STREET



Contract for Uniforms Awarded to the

Doctors and Nurses Quality Shop

MARION BANASIAK

2102 Fillmore Street
PHONE WEST 6931



COFFIN-REDINGTON CO.

Wholesale Druggists

Importers and Jobbers of

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28



THE MUNICIPAL EMPLOYEE



March



The Flowers That Bloom in the Spring



By W. M. Strother




In the Japanese Garden, Golden Gate Park



THE flowers that bloom in the
spring" will soon be the prin-
cipal attraction in Golden Gate Park
and the other parks and squares of
San Francisco. The pansies are still
very beautiful with their masses of
blue, purple and yellow. Among
them the tulips are showing their
leaves and soon the 150,000 bulbs
planted last fall by Superintendent
John McLaren and his aides will
spread their carpet of brilliant and
bewildering color before all eyes.

The cherry blossoms are already
coming out in the Japanese Tea Gar-
den, where the azalias have been in
bloom for some time. The cherry
blossom festival of old Nippon will
here have its counterpart as far as
the dozen or more varieties that
grow in the Tea Garden can supply
the proper setting — and it is one of
the annual sights looked forward to
by those who know and love Golden
Gate Park.

Rhododendron Show
Next Will come the rhododendron
show — an event of a beauty and
extent that is unbelievable to those
who have not seen it, but one that
the knowing ones plan to feast their
eyes upon again and again in late
March, in the month of April, and
in May — according as the weather
affects the maturing of these won-
derful blossoms. A few of these



plants are now in bloom in De-
Laveaga Dell and other places. A
little later there will be great masses
of them here, alongside Kezar Sta-
dium, a little way inside the Waller
Street entrance, at Peacock Valley
on the Main Drive beyond The
Lodge, near the Garden of Shake-
speare's Flowers, and on the "island"
or space between the two parts of
the Main Drive at Spreckels Lake,
opposite Thirty-sixth Avenue.
Another Beauty Spot

And the Hawthorne Grove is an-
other beauty spot when these trees
are in bloom ; this grove is located
to the left of the Boat House Road
as one goes into the Park from the
Presidio Drive and Fulton Street
entrance.

George Paulsen, who has been
employed in Golden Gate Park for
many years, is now superintendent
of the conservatory.

A marble bench in honor of Miss
Alice Eastwood, Curator of Botany
of the California Academy of Sci-
ences, has been placed in a sunny
but secluded nook in the Garden of
Shakespeare's Flowers, by the mem-
bers of the California Botanical
Club, of which Miss Eastwood is
president. She is also the originator
of the idea of the Shakespeare Gar-
den, which has been so beautifully
realized under the auspices of the



California Spring Blossom and Wild
Flower Association, with the coop-
eration of Superintendent John Mc-
Laren and his aide, Robert Owens.
The bench is of Tennessee marble
and was designed by an old friend
of Miss Eastwood's, Harvey W.
Corbett, formerly of California but
now living in New York City. Clif-
ford Wight is responsible for the
execution of the design and for the
carving. The bench will be inform-
ally dedicated in April, probably on
Shakespeare's birthday.

Emmet's Anniversary

The one hundred and fifty-first an-
niversary of the birth of Robert
Emmet, Irish patriot, was observed
at the Emmet bronze statue near the
Academy of Sciences building in
Golden Gate Park on Sunday,
March 3. Supervisor Andrew J. Gal-
lagher was chairman of the exer-
cises.

W. V. Belding. superintendent
of the Children's Playground in
Golden Gate Park, is planning a big
celebration this year for the chil-
dren's annual Easter egg hunt on
March 31.



DE YOUNG MEMORIAL
MUSEUM



The lecture schedule for the
de Young Museum for March fol-
lows : The third. Miss Helen Gor-
don Barker in the Oriental Gallery ;
the sixth and tenth, Louis C.
Towne in the European Ceramics
Galler}' ; the thirteenth and seven-
teenth. Miss Barker in the Musical
Gallery ; the twentieth and twenty-
fourth, Mr. Towne in the Hall of
Antiquities ; the twenty-seventh and
thirty-first. Miss Barker in the Ce-
ramics Galleries. Wednesday lec-
tures are at 2 p. m. and Sunday lec-
tures at 4. The public is invited.



PALACE OF THE LEGION OF
HONOR



THE great Ail-American Expo-
sition of Sculpture will open at
the California Palace of the Legion
of Honor on April 1 for a stay of
six months. This wonderful exhibi-
tion of 1300 of the artistic produc-
tions of 300 American sculptors, in-
cluding twenty-seven from our own
state, will surpass anything of the
kind ever done in this country be-
fore. It was made possible by the
(Turn to Page 30)



March



THE MUNICIPAL EMPLOYEE



29



Friends of the San Francisco Hospital



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22nd and Guerrero Street

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RESTAURANT

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1891 Haight Street



EASTER GREETINGS

RAMONA CAKE SHOP

3225 22nd Street

PHONE ATWATER 5039
Order Your Easter Cakes Early



RIVIERA SWEET SHOP

Ice Cream Parlor and Candy Kitchen

PHONE ORDERS PROMPTLY DELIVERED

566 Haight Street Phone UNderhill 5352 , i

SAN FRANCISCO '



SCHOTT'S BAKERY

THE HOME OF CHEESE CAKES

524 Castro Street

VALENCIA 6262



PHONE EVERGREEN 5991



C. HOLSHER



SEQUOIA PASTRY SHOP

QUALITY Y VARIETY

Only 92 Score Butter and Crisco Used
Fresh Ranch Eggs Used Exclusively



217 Clement Street



San Francisco, Calif.



SOLERI PASTRY SHOP

French and Italian Pastry

PHONE DELAWARE 2043
5131 Mission Street San Francisco, Calif.



PHONE BAYVIEW 8901

STEINHAUSER'S
BAKERY AND COFFEE SHOP

Danish and French Pastries, Coffee Cakes

Birthday and Wedding Cakes Our Specialty

726 Clement Street

Bet. 8lh and 9th Avenues

SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF.



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IMPORTED and DOMESTIC

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SAN FRANCISCO



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30



THE MUNICIPAL EMPLOYEE



March



PALACE LEGION OF HONOR



(Continued from Page 28)

magnificent gift of Dr. Archer Mil-
ton Huntington of New York Citv
of $100,000 to the National Sculp-
ture Societ}', which sponsors the
event, so that the artists would be
relieved of the cost of packing and
transporting their exhibits to and
from San Francisco.

The exposition required seventeen
freight cars and numerous smaller
shipments to carry the statuary from
the several central places of assem-
bly, and a large steamer shipment
also came from France, bringing
the works of American sculptors liv-
ing abroad. Curator W. W. Quin-
ton of the Palace, is intensely busy
directing his corps of gallerymen in
the unpacking and distribution of
the pieces and Director Cornelia B.
Sage Quinton is equally busy with
the proper placing of the exhibits,
with the cooperation of Robert Ait-
ken, noted sculptor and former San
Franciscan, who came here from
New York as the representative of
the National Sculpture Society for
this purpose.

Park Superintendent John Mc-
Laren is providing the trees and
shrubs to form a setting for the out-
door pieces.



KELLEY KAR COMPANY

Kelle}' Kar Compan}' have just
opened up the San Francisco store
which is one of the series of stores to
be opened up along the Coast to dis-
pose of one of the largest purchases
of automobiles that has ever been
made.

These automobiles are current
model Chandlers which include the
Light 6, Big 6, Light 8 and Big 8.

Kelley Kar Company have been
operating in the southern portion of
the state for the past ten years and
are well known and enjoy a wonder-
ful reputation. They are also the
publishers of the Kelley Kar Blue
Book, which is an automobile valua-
tion guide used by the automobile
dealers and used car dealers in all of
the west portion of the United
States.

These new Chandler Automobiles
are being sold at a discount which is
even greater than the distributor and
dealer's discounts combined so the
purchaser is not only saving the
dealer's discount but in addition to
that the distributor's discount.

The Kelley Kar Company is lo-
cated in their wonderful new build-
ing on the corner of California and
Van Ness Avenue. A full line of
these cars are on display so you are
cordially invited to inspect, with the



hope of purchasing one of these cars,
at your earliest convenience while
the assortment is 100 per cent.



MAYOR CONGRATULATES
OUTGOING PRESIDENT

Mayor Rolph on March 4 dis-
patched a telegraphic message to
Calvin Coolidge congratulating the
retired President on the brilliant rec-
ord made during his term of office.
The message read :

"Dear Mr. President : In retiring
from the presidency, leaving behind
you a brilliant record of national
and international achievements, the
admiration, respect and affection of
your fellow Americans, the profound
respect of the peoples of other na-
tions. San Francisco thanks you for
your eflForts to advance our city, give
prosperity to our people, and pre-
sents its compliments and offers its
good wishes to you and Mrs. Cool-
idge for many years of good health,
happiness and prosperity among
your fellow Americans whom you
have served so well. I shall always
remember your many courtesies to
me personally. Our latchstring will
always be out for you when you
can find time to honor us with a
visit. (Signed)

"JAMES ROLPH JR.
"Mayor of San Francisco."



MISSION CONCRETE CO.

Concrete Construction



PROSPECT 2798



Office: 270 Turk Street

Yard: 123-125 Kissling Street

SAN FRANCISCO



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while it

Cleanses




ClOKOyc quicMy
removes stains




Iodine, ink and other stains that were
considered hopeless, vanish quickly
from white cotton and linen fabrics
when CLOROX is used.

Medicine stains, including argyrol and
mercurochrome, also blood, grass,
fruit, tea, coffee, chocolate, wine and
dye stains are readily removed with
CLOROX. Be sure to follow directions
on the label.

At all Grocers!



CLOROX CHEMICAL CO.

OAKLAND, CALIF.



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March



THE MUNICIPAL EMPLOYEE



31



CLASSIFIED

BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL CARDS



CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS



AGENTS



AFFILIATED AGENCIES

"Purchasing and Sales Service"

Professional Buyers Who Double
Your Savings '
Sll Phelan Bldg. 760 Market St.

SUtter 3460



ARCHITECTS



GEO. A. APPLEGARTH

ARCHITECT



Bakewell & Weihe

ARCHITECTS

John Bakewell, Jr. Ernest E. Weihe

251 Kearny Street
SAN FRANCISCO



W. H. Grim, Jr.

Architect

Room 202
488 PINE STREET



Edwards & Schary

ARCHITECTS
603 Market Street
Phone KEamy 4297



MASTEN & HURD

Architects

210 POST ST. SAN FRANCISCO



J. R. MILLER

AND

T. L. PFLUEGER



NAHL STUDIOS

Visualization Artists and Designers
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185 STEVENSON STREET



Online LibrarySan Francisco (Calif.). Board of SupervisorsThe municipal employee (Volume v.3 (Jan. - Sept. 1929)) → online text (page 13 of 84)