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San Francisco (Calif.). Board of Supervisors.

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

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stitute days, a total of 196 days — 88
teaching days in the fall term and
108 in the spring term.



From the date of opening, August
11. schools will continue for 44 con-
secutive weeks, including holidays
within this period, and will close on
June 12. 1931.

Calendar by Months — Fall Term

Month Days

No. Dates Taught

1 August 11 to September 5 19

2 September 8 to October 3 19

3 October 6 to October 31 20

4 November 3 to November 28... 17

.1 December 1 to January 2 13*

Total Teaching Days 8«

School Holidays. State Law; September 9.
Admission Day; November 11. Armistice
Day; November 27. Thanksgiving Day; De-
cember 2,1. Christmas: January 1, New-
Year's.

Holidays. Action of Board of EkJucatinn:
September 1. Labor Day; November 28. Day
following Thanksgiving; December 15. 16.
17. Institute; December 18 to January 4.
Christmas Vacation.

Spring Term
Month Days

No. Dates Taught

fi January 5 to January 30.. . 20

7 February 2 to February 27 . 19

8 March 2 to March 27 20

9 March 30 to .\pril 24 15

lA April 27 to May 22 19

11 Mav 25 to June 12 15



Total Teaching Days



108



School Holiday. State Law: Fehruar>- 23.
Monday following Washington's Birthday.

Holidavs. .Action of Board of Education:
March 30 to April 3. Blaster Vacation; May 1.
May Day.

• Includes Institute. 3 days.



242



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



August




Thomas A,
Maloney



••€>111<..-



SENATOR

AND

PROGRESSIVE

CITIZEN



...>i ,<...



I Editor's Xote : Being the second^^
of a scries of articles on distin- \V
giiished Sail Franciscans. 11



SENATOR Thomas A. Maloney,
who is seeking re-election as the
lone Senator from San Francisco,
has well demonstrated during his
terms in the legislature that he is
well qualified and experienced to be
re-elected to the Senate again,
where, under the new reapportion-
ment plan, one man will represent
the entire city.

The Senator is naturally pos-
sessed of that fighting spirit which
one must possess to obtain results
at Sacramento.

Has Taken Initiative

He has taken the initiative on all
progressive and humanitarian legis-
lation that has proven its worth to
the people of this state.

Senator Maloney is honest and
efficient, and gives very much credit
to the other members of the San
Francisco delegation for their parts
in enacting laws on behalf of the



good people of this city and state,
not claiming all the credit himself.

He voted for the bills which
would give to this community and
to the metropolitan area a transbay
bridge.

He also voted for the legislation
which had to do with the removal
of the hazardous grade crossings.

He voted for the Islais Creek
reclamation bill, which created a
district wherein land could be re-
claimed so that San Francisco
would be in a position to invite in-
dustry to situate here, and thus
bring to this community much-
needed payrolls. That work is now
75 per cent completed.

One of Legislators

Senator Maloney was one of the
leading legislators who played a
most important part in legislation
that had to do with the giving to
the State of California some of the



best highways in the world, includ-
ing the Bay Shore Highway.

He is the author of the Harbor
Bond Issue Act which is on the bal-
lot to be voted upon by the people
of this state.

This act provides for a ten-mil-
lion-dollar bond issue, the money to
be used for the development of this
port.

Bonds Are Redeemed

The bonds that are sold are re-
deemed from the income from tolls,
wharfage, etc., and no part of the
people's money is used in support-
ing this bond issue, and, in view of
the fact that this harbor is now in
competition with other ports of the
State of California, the Senator is
urging the good people of San Fran-
cisco to get behind this bond issue
so that money will be available to
build new piers, wharves, etc., and



August



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



243



thus help relieve the unemployment
situation that now confronts us.

Senator Maloney has sponsored
and fought for a great many more
laws in the interest of the people of
this state and city, and San Fran-



cisco should reward him by re-
electing him as the lone Senator
from this community.

Senator Maloney was honored by
the Federal Government by being
appointed as the Supervisor of Cen-
sus in San Francisco, which census



was endorsed by the Chamber of
Commerce, Californians Incorpo-
rated, labor organizations and all
civic and fraternal societies in San
Francisco, and proclaimed by them
to be one of the most accurate cen-
sus ever taken in the United States.



Some Fire Department Notes



During the month of July the fol-
lowing leaves of absence were
granted by the Board of Fire Com-
missioners :

To Philip Diez Jr., 15 days to
leave the city on the advice of his
physician ; to Edward F. Downs,
driver of Chemical No. 12, one week
without pay ; to J. N. Dearing, driver
Water Tower No. 1, ten days with-
out pay to leave city in order to
visit lifelong friend who is seriously
ill.

The following permanent appoint-
ments were made by the board :
Walter J. McKenna, appointed cap-
tain, effective July 22 ; Arthur S.
Oliva, appointed permanently to be
member of fire department, effective
July 23 ; Harry J. Weindorf, perma-
nently appointed member of depart-
ment, effective Julv 5.



The following officers were ap-
pointed on probation : Thomas A.
Boyle, effective August 5 ; Fred-
erick H. Keller, effective July 22 ;
William Thielmeyer, appointed pro-
bationary marine engineer, effective
August 14; Calvert Desmond, ap-
pointed probationary carriage and
wagon painter, Corporation Yards,
effective August 12.

Transfers were made as follows
among the members of the fire
department : Lieutenant John L.
Pruyn of Truck No. 3 was trans-
ferred to Engine No. 9; Howard
Carroll transferred to hoseman En-
gine Company No. 2; Hugh J.
Ouinn transferred to driver Truck
No. 5 ; J. A. Cafferty, lieutenant En-
gine Company No. 4, to Engine
Company No. 2; Charles Long
transferred to truckman. Truck



Company No. 13; Relief Lieutenant
John J. \\'ebb. Truck Company No.
11. transferred to Company No. 4;
J. H. Bailey transferred to hoseman,
Engine Company No. 27.

The following fire bo.xes were in-
stalled during the week of August
4: Box 4134 at Golden Gate Avenue
and Scott Street; Box 8524 at
Brentwood and Hazelwood streets;
Box 3513 at Post and Webster
streets ; Box 8366 at St. Charles and
Belle avenues.

On July 31 Fire Boat No. 2 gave
a demonstration to the delegates of
the convention of California State
Firemen. Another demonstration
was given by Fire Boat No. 2 on
August 9 to the delegates to the
Eagles' convention.



Sprinkling System In Use On Qreat Highway
Largest In World



One of the mau}^ tributes in San
Francisco to the workmanship of
John McLaren, superintendent of
Golden Gate Park, is the remark-
able improvement of the landscape
along the Great Highway. It will
be remembered that a few years
ago this now beautiful parkway was
an area of waste sand dunes. Now
however, by means of expert land-
scape gardening and modern high
grade materials, this highway is
known as one of the world's most
scenic drives.

In use along the Great Highway
serving to keep its present beauty
is a sprinkling system said to be the
largest in the world, it being five
and one half miles in length (30.-
000 ft.). The sprinkling system is
operated in ISO-feet sections by sep-
arate valves with spray nozzles
every two feet, throwing water
forty-five feet on the main park-
way and twenty-five feet on the
lawns.



The sprinkling system was in-
stalled by the Pacific Irrigation and
Sprinkler Company and the pipe
was furnished by the C. G. Claus-
sen Company.



SCHOOL DEPARTMENT
NOTES



The following appointments to
San Francisco elementary schools
were made by the School Depart-
ment recently :

Miss Bessie Hogan to the Laguna
Honda School; Mrs. George O'Brien
to the Parkside School.

News of an unfortunate accident
of a member of the school depart-
ment and her party recently reached
the school department. Miss Mae
Fogarty. stenographer in the secre-
tary's department, who left on Au-
gust 16 on a motor trip to \'ancou-
ver, together with four friends, suf-



fered slight injuries and a severe
shock when their car was over-
turned near Redding, California.
The school department expresses its
sincere regrets and hopes for a
speedy recovery.



OUR PERMANENT ART
GALLERIES



Beaux Art Galerie, 166 Geary St.
East-West Gallery. 609 Sutter St.
de Young Museum, Golden Gate

Park.
Courvoisier Gallery, 474 Post St.
Gump Galleries. 2-16 Post St.
Legion of Honor Palace, Lincoln

Park.
Paul Elder Gallery. 239 Post St.
Valdespino Gallerv, 345 O'Farrell

St.
\'ickerv, Atkins & Torrev, 550 Sut-
ter S't.
Worden Art Gallerv. 312 Stockton

St.
Schwabacher-Frev Gallerv, 735

Market St.
\\"ork?hop Gallerv, 536 Washington

St.



244



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



August



SAN

FRANCISCO

WATER



SAN FRANCISCO WATER DEPARTMENT

425 Mason Street

Telephone: PRospect 7000

NELSON A. ECKART, General Manager and Chief

Engineer.
JOHN D. SHARON, Auditor.
WILLIS O'BRIEN, Supervising Accountant.
T. W. ESPY, Engineer Water Production.
I. E. FLAA, Hydraulic Engineer.
GEO. W. PRACY, Superintendent City Distribution.
G. J. D.WIS, Superintendent Peninsular System.
A. W. EBRIGHT, Superintendent Alameda System.
FRED W. ROEDING, Superintendent Agricultural

Department.
V. E. PERRY, Manager Water Sales Department.
W. D. RYDER, Supervisor Consumers Accounts.
H. TEMPLEMAN. Manager Docks and Shipping.
J. H. LePLA, Purchasing Agent.
GEO. E. FANNING, Photograph Department.



THE July report of Nelson A.
Eckart, general manager of the
San Francisco \\ater Department,
issued to the Department of Public
Works, shows a net income for the
month of $271,773.04, which is
$85.23 cents less than that of the
previous month.

The gross earnings for the month
were $610,849.55, of which sum sales
of water in San Francisco contrib-
uted $544,639.20, with sales outside



the city amounting to $51,709.79.

The total expenses for July
amounted to $339,076.51, of which
the principal items were as follows:
Bond interest, $150,000, and operat-
ing expenses, $130,103.62.

Hetch Hetchy aqueduct rental
was to the amount of $20,868.33,
and taxes to the sum of $26,400.

Of the net income appropriations
for additions and bettennents were
made of $79,563.33 and appropria-



tions for bond redemption to the
amount of $83,333.33, leaving a
profit and loss balance of $108,-
876.38.

The iiumber of inen employed in
the construction division increased
to 136, or 14 men, and in the operat-
ing division there was an increaes of
35. making a total of 527 men em-
ployed for the month.

The detailed report is given be-
low :



CITY AND COUNTY OF SAN FRANCISCO

San Francisco Water Departmentj Department of Public Works

EARNINGS, EXPENSES AND CONSTRUCTION EXPENDITURES

July 31, 1930



Earnings — This month

Water sales— S. F $544,639.20

Water ^ales — Outside of

San Francisco 51,709.79

Rents from lands and

buildings 13.212.83

Int. on fund balances.... 1,287.73

Total earnings $610,849.55

Expenses —

Operating e.xpenses $130,103.62

L'ncollectible water bills 539.44

Depreciation 5,000.00

Taxes 26,400.00

Hetch Hetchy Aqueduct

rental 20,868.33

Misc. iand rental

Bond interest 150,000.00

.■\morti7.ation of debt

expense 3,919.60

Walnut Orchard exp 729.41

.•\gric. Div. expense 1,516.11

Total expense $339,076.51

Net income ....: $271,773.04



Increase over Total since

last month June 30

$ 28,312.31* $544,639.20



2,025.93

9,220.76
406.38*



51,709.79

13,212.83
1.287.73



$


17,472.00'


$610,849.55


$


14,151.48
107.24*


$130,103.62

539.44

5,000.00




27,573.10*

34.99

65.00*
3,750.00*

20.4«
813.13
911.51*


26.400.00
20,868.33




150.000.00

3,919.60

729.41

1,516.11


$


17,386.77*


$339,076.51



$ 85.23* $271,773.04



Appropriations for addi
tions and betterments

."Kppropriations for bone
redemption


.$ 79,563.33
. 83,333.33


$ 31,436.67*
83.333.33


$ 79,563.33
83,333.33






Bal for profit and loss
Construction Expend

Budget authorizations..

Expenditures —

Normal e-xtensions

Upper .•\lameda Tunne
Sunset Wells


$108,876.38
itures —

This month
$ 79,563.33

.? 15,135.88
1 40,448.83
. 12,027.43
.. 6.564.82
398.02
17.30


$ 51,981.89*

Previously

reported

$444,000.00

$ 96,594.05

98,210.26

32,686.44

507.11

2,467.60


$108,876.38

Total since
March 3
$523,563.33

$111,729.93

138,659.09

44,713.87

7,071.93

2,765.62

17.30


Pleasanton Wells

General equipment

Crvstal Springs Pump






T'l constr. expend


$ 74,492.28


$230,465.46


$304,957.74


To be expended unde
authorizations

Employeess
Construction Div


.$ 5,071.05
This month
136
527


$213,534.54

Last month
122
492


$218,605.59

1


Operating Div


* Losses.



Augus:



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



245



KENNEDY

for Water-Works Service



Waterworks superintendents alj over the countr>' can
testify to the uniformly dependable service and trouble-
free operation of Kennedy equipment. On the water sup-
ply and fire protection systems of hundreds of munici-
palities. Kennedy Valves and Fire Hydrants are giving
thorough satisfaction, promptly responding to every de-
mand, and efficiently meeting every emergency.

The big Kennedy line of water gates in sizes up to 60-
inch for low, medium and high pressures, and for manual,
hydraulic, or electric control, and Kennedy Fire Hydrants
as well, are designed in accordance with the specifications
of the American Water Works Association.



The Kennedy Valve Mfg. Co.

ELMIRA, N. Y.

Branches in Principal Cities

Pacific Coast Office and Warehouse
448-450 Tenth Street San Francisco, Calif.



Ofice and Plant
1900 Third Street
SAN FRANCISCO



Telephones

MArket 2016
MArket 6909



MONTAGUE



PIPE



STEEL
I CO



SanFnncisco "^^^^0^ California •

Manufacturers of

Riveted and Welded Steel Pipe, Well Cas-
ing, Tanks, Boilers and Stacks, Montague
Hot Water Type Heaters, Montague
Siphons

A General Line of Sheet Steel and Plate Work



Lester Herrick and Herrick



William Dolge 8L Company



CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS



(9^S^



403 Merchants Exchange Building
SAN FRANCISCO



LOS ANGELES



SEATTLE



ANTIOCH /AND
C€MPANy

312 Loew Building, 988 Market Street
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF.



CONCRETE AGGREGATES

ASPHALT SAND

RUSSIAN RIVER GRAVEL

BUILDING MATERIALS



Phone
SAN FRANCISCO— Ojipce PROSPECT 9200



Buy from firms that advertise with us



I



246



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



August




BEAUTIFUL ROOSEVELT JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL



Two New Junior High Schools
Open in Richmond District



THE opening on August 11 of
the Park Presidio and Roose-
velt junior schools made the Rich-
mond district the first in which is
completed the San Francisco school
department plan of a city wide
6-3-3 system. When this plan is
finally completed the city school
systems will be made up of three
units ; six years of elementary
school, three years of junior high
school and three years of senior
high school. Through the close co-
operation of the contractors, Meyer
Brothers and Jacks and Irvine, and
the School Department, this plan is
completely in effect in the Rich-
mond district.

In Line with Plan

In line with this plan the pupils
formerly located in the seventh and
eighth grades of grammar schools
and the ninth grades of the high
schools of the Richmond district
will be included in the new junior
high schools. This will do away
with the former crowding of those
.schools and will improve educa-
tional conditions in a great measure.

Within a year the new George
Washington high school will be
built in the Richmond district.



Already a magnificent 16-acre site
has been selected and purchased by
the city between Thirtieth and Thir-
ty-second avenues and Geary and
Balboa streets. Miller and Phflue-
ger, well known San Francisco ar-
chitects, who designed the new Pa-
cific Telephone Building and the
Stock Exchange, are working on
plans to make this one of the out-
standing high schools of the coun-
try. The building will cost more
than $1,500,000 and will accommo-
date 25,000 pupils. The plans in-
clude a magnificent athletic field
and playground, fully equipped
gymnasiums, and an auditorium
with a capacity of 2000 persons for
school and civic use.

Total Cost $870,000

The Park Presidio Junior High
School, built at a total cost of $870,-
000, is located in the block bounded
by Twenty-ninth and Thirtieth ave-
nues, Geary and Clement streets.
The architect for this modern build-
ing was the firm of W. H. Crim. Jr..
and the contractors were Meyer
Brothers.

The building is of the Mission
style with a stucco exterior, and
walls of re-enforced concrete, as are



rt-

J



the floors and roof slabs. The
school is made up of four units as
follows: (1) the main academic
building, (2) the shop building, (3)
the gymnasium, and (4) the audi-
torium.

The academic unit includes the
administrative offices ; the academic
class rooms ; the domestic science
departments, which includes the
cooking and sewing laboratories;
and the choral and music depart-
ments.

In Shop Unit

In the shop unit are the machi:
and auto shops, the elementa:
woodworking department, the ad
vance woodworking section, thp
sheet metal, the electrical and tlft
printing departments. .\11 the sho
are fully equipped with modern m
chinery enabling the expert teacl
ing of trades. In this unit also
the school cafeteria, with a seati:
capacity of 300 pupils. The lum
room can be cut oflf entirely fn
the kitchen after lunch hours
means of folding doors, making
available for meeting and stu^
rooms.

The gvmnasium, which m.nkcs Up

the third unit, is divided into two

(Turn to Page 252)



August



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



247



THOS. M. FOLEY



In response to the urging of citizens from every walk
of life throughout the city, Thos. M. Foley filed as a
candidate to serve on the Board of Freeholders which
will undertake the task of writing a new city charter
for San Francisco.

Mr. Foley is an attorney of high standing and has
practiced his profession here continually since being
discharged from the United States Army at the close
of the war. He has been active, not only in his profes-




sion, but also in working for the welfare of world
War Veterans, is a member of the American Legion,
past president of County Council of Disabled American
War \'eterans, and has been endorsed by the War
Veterans of San Francisco as a candidate for the
Board of Freeholders. He has taken a close, constant
interest in municipal government and has participated
in the intensive study of the present charter which
brought public attention to bear on the deficiencies of
that document and which resulted in the call for the
election of a Board of Freeholders.

Mr. Foley is an intelligent, high-minded man, who

\wll make an honest effort to give the city the kind of

charter it needs. His candidacy has been endorsed by

'labor leaders, professional and business men ; the elec-

n of Mr. Foley as a Freeholder on August 26, 1930,

11 assure the readers of this publication and the em-

'yees of the City and County of San Francisco that

fir interests will receive his unbiased consideration.




I Duncan Matheson recently returned from a trip
f^ast to the convention of the International Associa-
■ n of Peace Officers. Treasurer Matheson is one of
;he leaders of this association and was especially ])rom-
nent in the convention, leading in the discussions and
naking several important speeches.

Buy from firms that advertise with us



Telephone GARFIELD 6077

Hairr®ls<0]n €(D.

Contractors and Engineers






DE YOUNG BLDG.
SAN FRANCISCO




248



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



August



H. C. VENSANO & COMPANY

MANAGERS OF CONSTRUCTION
ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS

58 Sutter Street
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF.



FINANCIAL REPORT FOR MONTH OF JULY
OF SAN FRANCISCO MUNICIPAL RAILWAY



PACIFIC COAST BOILER
WORKS

ROBT. A. HENRY

Manufacturers of

MARINE AND STATIONARY BOILERS

Steel Tanks and Sheet Iron Work

of Every Description

Marine and Stationary Repairs Promptly Attended To

235-237 Main Street Telephone DAvenport 1843

SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF.



JIGER MOTOR OILS

100% PENNSYLVANIA
F^YT-OYL lUBRICANT^ (OMPAN^




WOOL
YARN GREASE



AUTO
LUBRICANTS



115 Main Street



San Francisco



Welders of Automotive Parts
Pipe



Intjustrial Machinery :•: Boilers & Tanks
Contractors Equipment



HOLIDAY AND NIGHT SERVICE

PEERLESS WELDING CO.

RUDY STRECKER, Proprielor

WELDING ENGINEERS

Phones: MArket 06780679 r Night Phone: MOntrose 2277
155 TENTH STREET, SAN FRANCISCO



The July financial report of the San Francisco Mu-
nicipal Railway as handed in by Superintendent Fred-
erick Boeken to the Board of Public Works shows
total receipts of $277,995.02. Of this amount $274,545
was received in cash fares, and $3,450.02 in miscel-
laneous revenue made up of receipts from school tick-
ets, special cars, and conductors' shorts. The average
daily revenue for all lines was $8,967.58, which was
$340.09 less than the average for the same month last
year, or a decrease of 3.3/5 per cent. July 1 and 2
showed the largest returns of the month, both days
averaging more than $10,000. The detailed report as
handed in by Superintendent Boeken is shown below :

Municipal Railway of San Francisco Passenger
Receipts

1930
lulv

1 $ 9,859.35

2 10,163.75

3 10,112.75

4 6,229.35



5

6

7

8

9

10

11

12

13

14

15



8,052.10

5,100.85

9,371.10

9,441.05

9.402.15

9,411.60

9,313.15

9,223.95

5,726.25

9,425.95

8,294.45

16 9,676.65

17 9,371.65

18 9,566.40

19 9,286.55

20

21

22

23

24



5,494.95

9,425.75

9,460.05

9,481.30

9,393.50

25 9,503.60

26 9,394.0s

27 5,256.60

28 9,475.75

29 9,713.25

30 9,881.55

31 - 10,055.60



Total cash fares $274,545.00

Miscellaneous 3,450.02



Total revenue $277,995.1

Passenger Receipts by Lines

A $ 20,975.9©

B 35.885.-

C 24,562

D 20,222.

E 16,333.;

F 24.681,

H 17.673

T 24,020.

k 23.795.

T 23,565

M 801.

N 30.641.;

Bus Route No. 1 2,832,

Bus Route No. 2 2.529.65



Buy from firms that advertise with us



August



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



249



Bus Route No. 4 3,038.10

Bus Route No. 5 585.05



$274,545.00



Miscellaneous

School tickets § 235.00

(joverninent tickets 235.00

Special cars 89.50

Conductors' shorts :'. 69.30

Miscellaneous 2.821.22



Passenger
receipts

Daily average. Tulv. 1930 $8,876.57

Daily average, July, 1929 9,256.81



Decrease $380.24

4 1/10%



$3,450.02
Total all

sources
S8,%7.58

9,307.67

$340.09
3 3/5%



WILLIAM H. GEORGS



\\'illiam H. George, candidate for office of Freeholder
at the coming election is a native San Franciscan, hav-
ing been born and raised here. He is a man of wide
business experience and possesses ample qualifications
for the position.

He is general manager of the Henry Cowell Lime and
Cement Company and has been with this same firm




ar nearly fifty years. This company is a large prop-
rty owner and Mr. George has had occasion to ac-
uaint himself with real estate values and the needs
f San Francisco and as a consequence states, "I be-
eve that I am qualified to be elected a Freeholder to
elp construct a new charter for San Francisco, that
rill fairly take care of the needs of all our people."
Besides heading the Henry Cowell Lime and Cement
.ompany. he is president of the Builders' Exchange
f San Francisco and president of the National Asso-
iation of Builders' Exchanges and an outstanding
itizen of San Francisco.



J. BARTH & CO.

Members

NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE

SAN FRANCISCO STOCK EXCHANGE

SAN FRANCISCO CURB EXCHANGE

NEW YORK CURB EXCHANGE (ASSOCIATE)



^



482 California Street
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA




Come to

Spalding^s

for your every

ATHLETIC AND
RECREATIONAL NEED



Gymnasium, Playground,

Swimming Pool and, in

fact, equipment for

any sport.

Quality Incomparable




Vt€^



P^/^^^



156-158 Geary Street 575-77-79 Mission Street

SAN FRANCISCO



1751 Broadway



Oakland, Calif.



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Online LibrarySan Francisco (Calif.). Board of SupervisorsThe municipal employee (Volume v.3 (Jan. - Sept. 1929)) → online text (page 67 of 84)