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San Francisco (Calif.). Board of Supervisors.

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

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at this time that the old plant and the
franchise were bought by the city, by
using a portion of the proceeds of the
bond issue.

Permit Sought

After the rejection of the Heenan-
Froude plant, the garbage question re-
mained more or less quiet for some
time, the old Thackeray destructor
continuing in operation, although in a
very un.satisfactory manner. Then
propositions began to crop up from
various interested parties for disposing
of garbage by various means. Consid-
erable prominence was given to dump-
ing at sea, and a number of proposi-
tions to do this were advanced, but the
experience of our sister city, Oakland,
has not encouraged us in the dumping
at sea method. Although garbage from
the city is dumped many miles out at
sea, there are many complaints that the
stuff washes ashore under the influence
of the prevailing westerly winds to foul
the ocean beaches. This experience is




Cily Incinerator, Sacramento



similar tu that of Xew York City and
other communities.

A group of contractors made strenu-
ous efforts to acquire a jiermit for a
fill and cover proposition in the neigh-
borhood of Hunter's Point, proposing
to dump the garbage on the tidal areas
and cover it with the spoil from ex-
cavations for buildings, streets, etc.
They were unsuccessful in obtaining
this permit, due largely to the health
menace in setting up rat colonies as po-
tential centers of bubonic plague in-
festation. We cannot forget the ex-
perience of the city in the bubonic
plague visits from 1900 to 1908, nor
the experience of Oakland in its gar-
bage dump near Sixteenth Street in
1926, where bubonic plague-infested
rats were found, nor the experience of
Los Angeles shortly prior to that time,
when bubonic plague cost that city
many lives and large sums of money.

Report Advises

The report advises that the con-
tractors be required to show evidence
of having sufficient means and ability
to construct guaranteed plants under
bond, and that guarantees should be
made covering man hours per ton of
refuse, power consumption, tempera-
ture limits, quantity of additional fuel,
rate of burning in pounds of refuse per
square foot of grate area per hour,
freedom from nuisance, smoke, odors,
etc. It is expected that, in the near
future, the Supervisors will take some
action on this report of the City Engi-
neer.

No Progress Made

After extended discussion of the
various methods presented for disposal
of garbage, the Supervisors made no
progress. Members of the Health
Committee, on several occasions, visited
the various cities of the East and of
Canada to inspect incinerators and
other methods of garbage disposal. In
July of this year, the writer, with an
assistant engineer, under instructions
from the Supervisors, visited Chicago,
New York, Toronto, St. Paul, Minne-
apolis. Seattle, and Portland, Oregon,
to inspect incinerators and investigate
garbage disposal. His findings are in-
corporated in an extensive report,
dated August 5, 1929, favoring the
construction of an incinerator similar
to the plant on 73rd and Exterior
Streets in New York City, or the plants
in Toronto, and recommending the con-
struction of an incinerator under speci-
fications which would allow the bene-
fits of competitive open bidding.



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



December



Tribute Paid

Honored

Names by

Playground

Commission

Father Crowley and Helen

Wills Play fields

Dedicated

By Veda Beresford Young

Secretary, Playground Commission

EVER since the death of Rev. Den-
nis O. Crowley, the kindly, inspir-
ing father of the playground move-
ment in San Francisco, and a figure of
prominence in this city for many years,
the Playground Commission has de-
sired to name a plaj-ground in his
memory. Honor is particularly due
him since he served admirably for six-
teen years as President of the Play-
ground Commission. He was ap-
pointed a playground commissioner by
His Honor, James Rolph, Jr., when
the latter became Mayor of San Fran-
cisco in 1912.

Playground Selected

No more fitting playground could
have been selected to be renamed in
his honor than Southside Playground,
located at Seventh and Harrison
Streets, which was the first public
playground in San Francisco operated
under the supervision of the Play-
ground Commission. The history of
the "Father Crowley" Playground
dates back to 1901 when the Board of
Supervisors gave the Board of Educa-
tion $12,000 to lease and ecjuip a play-
ground at Seventh and Harrison
Streets. In 1904 a bond issue made
possible the purchase of this play-
ground which has been operated since
1907 by the Playground Commission
when it came into existence by a city
charter amendment. The Playground
Commission's decision to rename
Southside Playground the "Father
Crowley" Playground was made at a
regular meeting, Wednesday, Decem-
ber 4, and is backed by enthusiastic
public sentiment.

Helen Wills, too, has been honored
by the Playground Commission. She
is the product of the playgrounds and
has been acclaimed all over the world,
not alone as the greatest tennis figure
in history and world champion, but as




BEFORE AND AFTER!

Top: Helen Wills Playground, formerly Spring Valley Playground, as it ivas. Photo

taken July, 1929. Bottom.- Same playground today, extensi-ve impro<vements making it

one of the finest in San Francisco.



a young woman of sterling character.
Foreign nations have paid her tribute.
What more appropriate tribute can the
San Francisco Playground Commis-
sion pay than to name a playground in
honor of this charming yet forceful
personality who is the personification
of the spirit of play? The Commis-
sion decided to rename the Spring
Valley Playground, located on Broad-
way and Larkin Streets the "Helen
W'ills" Playground.

Playground Reopened

On November 27 the playground
was reopened after having been en-
larged and beautified with'a splendid
field house, shrubbery, tennis, vol-
leyball and basketball courts, and a



children's apparatus section. Helen
\\'ills was present on this auspicious
occasion when over 1000 children
from the Spring Valley, Sherman,
Redding and St. Brigid's schools were
in attendance. Miss Wills also talked
to the children, parents, teachers and
friends, on that occasion, and received
one of the most enthusiastic ovations
of her entire career. Ex-senator James
D. Phelan, President of the Play-
ground Commission, and other mem-
bers of the Commission were also
present on that eventful day.

An interesting story lies back of the
Helen Wills Playground. A few years
after the conflagration of 1906 the
Board of Education turned over to the
Playground Commission school prop-



)ecember



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



'B



Telephones: Hemlock 4570-4571

DECKER 8C HORSTMANN

Distributors

U. S. ROYAL CORDS
U. S. SOLID TRUCK TIRES

141 Grove Street San Francisco



"MUNICIPAL EMPLOYEES, on showing their card, will
get a discount on Seiberling Tires or any other service
required at all of our Super Service Stations."

GRANFIELD'S, INC.

Phone MARKET 1285

SUPER STATIONS
13th and Geary Street 7th and Irving Street

MAIN OFFICE: HOWARD AT 12TH



Broadway and Main Highway



SUPER STATION NO. 3



Burlingatne, California



Robert Swift



Telephone FRanklin 8075



Morton C. England



M - B - M AUTO LAUNDRY

Steam Cleaning

High Class Washing and Polishing
Greasing and Lubrication, Complete

PAINT REMOVING

947 Post Street Between Hyde and Larkin

We Call For and Deliver Cars



BOSS of the ROAD

OVERALLS



(Union Made)
Manufactured by

NEUSTADTER BROS.



San Francisco, Portland, New York and Lo» Angeles




THE ILLUSTRATIONS ARE PHOTOGRAPHS OF THE SAME MACHINE

JOHNSON SPEED TABLE SAW




TMESE
ACCESSORIES GO
WITH EACH MACHINE
COLUVR WRENCH
STOPBLOCK -CLAMP
FRICTION -CLAMP
FILEING-CLAMP
BALATA BELT
DOUBLE-SET -GAUGE
ALEMITt OILING SYSTEM
SETTING-BLOCK-AND SHAPER
ARRANGEMENT FOR SETTING MOTOR



@1924
ANO TIGHTENING BELI

JOHNSON SAFETY SAW WORKS



H. H. VAN LUVEN, Prcidenl FRANK I. DU FRANE, Vicr-Prr,idet,l
FRED J. WILSON, VUePrei. MERTON J. CORWIN, VUt-Prei.

Sierra Equipment
Corporation

Telephone and Signal Engineering and Equipment

SEATTLE • SAN FRANCISCO - LOS ANGELES
PORTLAND

Successors in Business to

WEST COAST ELECTRIC SALES CO.
SIERRA ELECTRIC COMPANY

361 Ninth Street HEmlock 2314 San Francisco



Wfestinghouse
Electrification

Appliances Apparatus

■r Wiring:-



BUZZELL

ELECTRIC

WORKS

MOTOR SPECIALISTS



ENGINEERS— CONTRACTORS— DEALERS
New and Reconditioned Electrical Equipment
Equipment Rented, Sold and Exchanged

"The Most Modern Plant on the Pacific Coast"
130-32 EIGHTH STREET PHONE HEMLOCK 0165



J. A. KERN



Phone KEamy 5093



L. J. BERGIN



GEHLERT WELDING &. BOILER WORKS

Boiler, Tank and Stack Repairs

Boilers and Machinery Bought, Sold and Exchanged

Complete Installation of Plants All Work Guaranteed

Equipped with Portable Out6ts Boiler Compound

678 BRANNAN STREET SAN FRANCISCO. CALIF.



PHONE SUTTER 6255



CALIFORNIA SCREW COMPANY

Manufacturers of
SCREWS AND SCREW MACHINE PRODUCTS



74 Clementina Street



San Francisco



Phone MArket 8429



L. J. MILES



J. 8C M. RADIATOR CO.

Manufacturers of

RADIATOR CORES FOR AUTOMOBILES, AIRPLANES

TRUCKS AND TRACTORS

San Francisco, California



63 Page Street



Buy from firms that advertise with us



'4



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



Decembe



erly on l^roadway l)ctween Polk and
Larkin Streets which had been used
for the S[)rins Valley Grammar
School. This property was develojied
for i)l.\v purposes, and although small
in area, it has been the playground
wiiere many famous tennis stars re-
ceived their first instruction. In 1929
the property was doubled in size by a



purchase of land and then entirely re-
constructed by the Playground Com-
mission's construction department.
The Commission is pleased, to help
beautify San Francisco, and especially
to pay worthy tribute to none other
than the tennis champion of the world
by naming this playground in her
honor the "Helen Wills" Playground.



Battle to Continue to Save

China Beach for

San Francisco

Public Spirited Individuals and Organizations to
Renew 'Efforts



CHINA BEACH, one of the most
beautiful features of our land-
scape, is situated near the peerless
Golden Gate and is about to be lost to
the public as a recreational area for all
time.

At the recent November election the
people of San Francisco voted on a
proposition for the preservation of
China Heach for public recreation. A
women's committee headed by Mrs.
Annette L. Bachman, assisted by Mrs.
Herbert Gunn, Mrs. Charles Robin-
son, Mrs. W. S. Berry and Mrs. Paul
Paige and groups throughout the city,
concentrated their efforts for three
weeks previous to the election on this
proposition.

Large Vote

Seventy-two thousand one hundred
and seventy-five persons voted on the
China Beach proposition which failed
to carry by a small margin of 3948
votes. It was indeed gratifying to
find, after such a short period of con-
certed efTort, as substantial a vote as
was recorded. The committee there-
fore feels they should make a final ef-
fort to prevent China Beach from be-
ing lost to the public at all times.

Favorable statements have been re-
ceived from a number of people living
in the immediate vicinity. One is from
J. Sheldon Potter of 710 Camino Del
Mar who said in his letter of Decem-
ber 10, 1929, to Honorable James D.
Phelan, President of the Playground
Commission: "I am greatly in favor of
public ownership of China Cove, as I
believe that were it parked and oper-
ated under the control of the Play-
ground Commission that it would not



only preserve the beauty of the shore
line, but would preserve the beach fo
those who enjoy surf bathing."

Merchants Endorse

The Geary Street Merchants' Asso
ciation stated in their letter of Novem
ber 23, 1929:

"At the regular meeting of our assO'
ciation held November 18, 1929, it was
unanimously agreed that we shoulc
continue to bring about the ultimatt
realization of the preservation oi
China Beach as a recreational play-
ground, despite the fact of the defeat
of this proposition.

"We feel that in view of the tre
mendous vote cast in favor of same
that some method should be found
wherein this last beach property of
San F"rancisco could be given to the
public.

"We earnestly urge your Honorable
Commission to consider this matter and
you may be sure that you will not only
have the thanks of our association, but

(Turn to Page 18)




December



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



'5



RAILS — New or Relaying— RAILS

In Sizes Ranging from 8 lb. to 100 lb.

LOCOMOTIVES — CARS

Freight and Passenger Equipment

Machinery

New and Used

United Commercial Company, Inc.

234 Steuart Street, San Francisco
Phone DAVENPORT 2355



An Outstanding Example of

"Beauty in Common Brick"

is

The New
ROOSEVELT JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL

Now Under Construction
at

Arguello Boulevard near Geary Street

PORT COSTA BRICK WORKS

6th and Berry Streets
Phone MArket 2437 San Francisco, California



NATIONAL METER
COMPANY

NEW YORK CITY
Manufacturers of

WATER METERS

Since 1870
A METER FOR EVERY KIND OF SERVICE



■**-



PACIFIC COAST BRANCHES

SAN FRANCISCO
1048 Folsom Street

LOS ANGELES
645 Santa Fe Avenue



BETHLEHEM STEEL
COMPANY

IS HERE TO HELP THE FABRICATORS

AND JOBBERS IN THE UPBUILDING

OF SAN FRANCISCO

Specify Bethlehem Plates and

Shapes for your Buildings

and Bridges

PACIFIC COAST OFFICES:



Los Angeles:

Pacific Fiiuncc Bids.



SAN FRANCISCO:
Mat«on Building

Portland, Ore.:

Northwestern
Bank Bldi.



Seattle:

L. C. Smilb BIdg.



Californl\ Corrugated

Culvert Go.

armco culverts



818 Crocker Bldg.
San Francisco



Phone Douglas

4457



TeL DAvenport 2500

JOSHUA HENDY IRON WORKS

Iron Founders - Machinists' Engineers



Office : 200 Pine Street



SAN FRANCISCO



CALIFORNIA



Telephone ATwater 6184-5



A. MINirrOLI, Vice-Pre..



P. Grassi & Co., "Travertite" Works, Inc.

TRAVERTITE MARBLE / TRAVERTITE STONE
Mosaic an4 Ttrrazzo Work

Office and Plant:

1945 San Bruno Avenue San FranciKO, Calif.

P. GRASSI, President



Buy from firms that advertise with us



i6



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



De



Extensive Improvements on
the Western Pacific



SUBSTANTIAL progress was
made by the Western Pacific Rail-
road Company during the year 1929 in
carrying forward its program for im-
provement of its roadway and equip-
ment. This program, begun in 1927
and covering a period of about six
years, inckides the renewal of rail on
all main line track, widening of em-
bankments, ballasting of roadbed, con-
struction of new steel and concrete
bridges, lining of tunnels with con-
crete, rebuilding of freight cars, etc.

The ultimate expenditure called for
by this program totals $18,000,000 of
which appro.ximately $5,400,000 repre-
sents the outlay up to the close of 1929.
Stated in terms of percentages of main
line mileage, the improvement work
completed by the close of this year is :
bank widening, 61 per cent ; ballasting.



42 per cent ; rail change, 28 per cent.
The Western Pacific purchased during
the past year additional rolling stock
consisting of 250 automobile cars, 50
tank cars and 50 flat cars, all being of
the latest type and designed to provide
equipment best suited to the require-
ments of shippers.

The Western Pacific and its subsid-
iary lines have an operated mileage of
1362. The Western Pacific operates a
through route to the east from San
Francisco and Oakland, via Stockton
and Sacramento, and thence via
Marysville, Oroville and the Feather
River Canyon through Nevada to Salt
Lake City, Utah, where it connects
with the Denver and Rio Grande West-
ern and the Union Pacific for eastern
points, also with local Utah lines. It
serves Reno, Nevada, by a branch line



from Reno Junction, and it connects
at Wells, Nevada, with a branch of the
Oregon Short Line from Twin Falls,
Idaho.

The Westeren Pacific has two elec-
tric lines in California : the Sacra-
mento Northern Railway, which oper-
ates between Oakland, Sacramento,
Chico and Oroville, with branches
serving important towns ; and the Tide-
water Southern Railway, an electric
line from Stockton southward to Man-
teca, Modesto, Turlock and Hilmar.
The Western Pacific also owns a one-
third interest in the Central California
Traction Company, an electric line be-
tween Sacramento and Stockton.

During the past year the Sacra-
mento Northern completed and placed
in operation its si.xteen-mile Holland
branch which extends into the Glide,
Lisbon and Holland districts of the
Sacramento delta region, a rich agri-
cultural territory heretofore without
rail transportation. The coming year
will see the completion of the Pitts-
burg branch of the Sacramento North-
ern as well as the construction of a
railroad to connect its main line with
its detached Vaca Vallev line.



^H^i.


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~9||^^^^^B,W^( 'T^


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'^I^^^^H^B^- .•


, -I >;^'-^ - ^^ - *




%^. "'^^^-^^^^^mf^


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ll^:^'«.



On the Western Pacific in the Picturesque Feather Riier Canyon — Looking tVest from Belden



<



December



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



17



-♦-■ TAITS /h\ beach -^

"San Francisco's Unique Restaurant"

ON THE GREAT HIGHWAY
SAN FRANCISCO

WISHES ITS MANY FRIENDS AND PATRONS
A MERRY CHRISTMAS AND A HAPPY NEW YEAR



WHY IS THE

GRANADA GRILL

The Pride of South of Market?

Because it is the Cleanest Eating Place
and Serves the Best Food in the City

We serve a

DELICIOUS 50c LUNCH

or

75c WEEKLY DINNER
18-22 Seventh Street

JERRY JURISICH, Manager (A South of Market Boy)
Phones: HEmlock 0884 and MArket 1152



CASSERLY'S GRILL



98 Market Street
SAN FRANCISCO
Established 25 Years



BRUNO ENDERLEIN

CALIFORNIA HALL

RATHSKELLER

Restaurant and Grill
BOWLING



MEALS AT ALL HOURS



Polk and Turk Streets Phone Graystone 7652



Compliments of
WHITE LUNCH COMPANY

Foster Lunch System

986 Mission Street







MERRY CHRISTMAS






Phone


DAVENPORT 8249










MINERVA GRILL






72 3 Fc


Isom


Peter Grammatikos. Proprietor
OLD ROMAN COOKING
Street San


Francisco,


Calif.



EL CAPITAN DAIRY LUNCH

1172 MARKET STREET



Phone SUttcr 8936


Banquets Solicited




JULIO'S RESTAURANT




SPECIAL CHICKEN & RAVIOLI DINNERS


1331 GRANT AVENUE


MERRY CHRISTMAS

SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF.



Buv from firms that advertise with us



i8



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



December



CHINA BEACH



(Continued from Page 14)

that we stand ready to render the full-
est degree of cooperation in order to
bring about the successful realization
of this valuable and worthy project."

The Park Presidio Improvement
Association in their letter of Novem-
ber 15, stated:

"The members of the Park Presidio
Improvement Association extend their
sincere thanks to your Honorable Com-
mission in your splendid eflfort made
recently on behalf of proposition to
acquire China Beach.

"Will greatly appreciate any sugges-
tions you can offer to keep up this
fight to preserve China Beach for pub-
lic use, if same is possible, as our asso-
ciation is deeply interested in this
movement."

Many Favor Presentation

Many individuals, groups and asso-
ciations throughout the city favoring
the preservation of the beach for rec-
reational purposes are as follows :

San Francisco Playground Commis-
sion ; San Francisco City Planning
Commission ; San Francisco Garden
Club; Daughters of California Pio-
neers; Second District California Con-
gress of Parent Teachers ; Galileo Par-
ent Teachers ; Sutro Parent Teachers ;
Clement Street Merchants' Associa-
tion ; San Francisco Building Trades
Council ; Post United Veterans of the
Republic ; Disabled American Veterans
of World War; Associated Sportsmen
of California; State of California De-
partment of Natural Resources, Divi-
sion of Parks; Daughters of California
Pioneers; Corporal Harold W. Rob-
erts; Dr. Edward F. Glaser (State
Board of Health), 201 Camino Del
Mar; Dr. Walter M. Dickie, State
Board of Health; Dr. Dora Hammar;
Dr. Louise Deal; J. Sheldon Potter,
710 Camino Del Mar; Alan McDon-
ald, El Camino Del Mar; Park Pre-
sidio Improvement Association; Geary
Street Merchants' Association; Mrs.
Annette L. Bachman, 238 28th Ave.;
Mrs. Herbert Gunn, 163 26th Ave.;
Mrs. Charles Robinson, 370 23rd
Ave.; Mrs. Paul Paige, 8101 Geary
St.; Mrs. W. S. Berry, 1770 Pacific
Ave.; Mrs. Wm. Joyner, 639 21st
Ave.; Alfred Meyer, 147 26th Ave.;
Neel D. Parker, 726 Camino Del Mar ;
Frank A. Fox, 290 26th Ave. ; Edward
A. Kenney, 3633 Clement St. ; Mrs.
Melvin D. Savage, 158 28th Ave.



Technical Engineers' Union



By J. L. Slater, Jr.



Our annual banquet is over and
those members who did not attend this
affair certainly missed a real time. The
Entertainment Committee, headed by
Ray Grier, handled the affair in a very
capable manner. The entertainment,
music and menu was pleasing to all.
Short after-dinner speeches were made
by Tmiothy Reardon, President of the
Board of Public Works, Supervisor-
elect Angelo Rossi, John A. O'Connell,
Secretary of the Labor Council, and A.
Cochrane, President of the Oakland
Local, Engineers' Union.

In addition to the above gentlemen,
the honored guests included : George
Allen and D. T. Conro)', editors of this
publication, Paul Ost, Harold Stable,
Fred Shutts and Theodore Tominski,
retired Inspector of Streets, and an
honorary member of Local 11. Super-
visors Stanton and Gallagher were un-
able to attend while Chief O'Shaugh-
nessy and his assistant, Clyde Healy,
had asked to be excused.

The spirit of good fellowship pre-
vailed and from the smiles and good
humor shown by the members as they
departed for their homes it was quite
evident that a real pleasant evening was
spent by all.

1 1 i

Well, boys, another good man and
true has succumbed to the inevitable.
Inspector Breslin went to Reno a
couple of weeks ago and was married
to "the best girl in the world." It is
quite safe to say that Tom and his
bride have the best wishes of Local 11
for a long, prosperous and happy life.
ill

From the results of the Cal-Stanford
game we don't think "Cycle" Patterson
made much on that game. You're not
the only one, Pat.

Ill

Bright and early on the morning of
November 12 we noticed Rube Owens
passing out the cigars to the boys in
the drafting rooms. The cause of this
was the arrival of an eight pound boy
in Rube's family on the evening of
Armistice Day. Latest reports stated
Mrs. Owens and the new arrival were
doing nicely while R. H. was losing
plenty of sleep.

Ill

We ran into Charlie Gardiner the
other day. He has been inspecting on
the Bernal Cut project with Inspectors
Mullany, De Cew, Ottman, Huff and
Foss.



The recent crash in Trans-America
was thought to be the result of Man-
nelli unloading a portion of his hold-
ings. To avert another crash the boys
persuaded Abrahamson not to dump
his Italo Pete on the market at this
time.



R. B. Reed dropped into the office
the other day and relieved a certain
draftsman of an "eight six bits" pro-
tractor which was correctly initialed
R. B. R. Reed has been in charge of
the drainage and pavement at the Air-
port. Rademann, Dan Ryan and
Harry Law were also on that job but
they expected to finish the work by the
time this goes to press.



We haven't seen Steve Jarrett at the
meetings for some time so we looked
him up and found he is inspecting the
Junipero Serra Boulevard job together
with Dan McCarthy, Keenan, Wil-
liams and Coon.



SUTRO &
COMPANY

Investment
Brokers



SINCE 1858



SAN FRANCISCO
OAKLAND



December



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



19



The finest gift
of all . . .



A CHRYSLER

(with down-draft carburetion

and the multi-range

gear-shift)



88



H. O. HARRISON CO.

SAN FRANCISCO— OAKLAND
Chrysler y Imperial / Plymouth



J. W. BOCKMANN
HARDWARE CO.

TOOLS / CUTLERY < PAINTS
Phone KEARNY 309



514-516 MARKET STREET



SAN FRANCISCO



FOR YOUR LAWN AND GARDEN



Hand and Power Lawn
Mowers i Sprinklers
Hose < Grass and
Pruning Tools y Fer-
tilizers / Insecticides
Rollers / Sweepers, etc.



H. V. CARTER CO.

52 Beale Street San Francisco




SPARTON RADIO

RADIO'S RICHEST
VOICE




Just Good Wholesome
Milk and Cream-



Online LibrarySan Francisco (Calif.). Board of SupervisorsThe municipal employee (Volume v.3 (Jan. - Sept. 1929)) → online text (page 44 of 84)