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San Francisco (Calif.). Board of Supervisors.

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

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departments of the state will be
compelled to continuous!}' engage in
state politics; one department being
in contest with another over a di-
vision of the "spoils," if any. The
firemen of California have the ad-
ditional protection of the provisions
of the Workmen's Compensation
Insurance .\ct, a fact which the
advocates of this faulty scheme or
plan have apparently neglected to
mention in their campaign for votes.

In my opinion .Amendment Num-
ber Two is charged with question-
able possibilities with no actual
benefit to the people of the state
and one which can only create a
confusing situation which no citi-
zen wants to see or be a party to.
For these reasons I suggest that
the .'\niendment. Number Two on
the ballot, be voted down with its
several "jokers" and numerous in-
terpretations.

CH.\RLES J. BRENNAN,
Chief Engineer, San Fran-
cisco Fire Department.



L. P. Young, manager of the San
Francisco office of the Gardner-
Denver Company, formerly located
at 163 First Street, announces the
opening of their new plant at 250
Seventh Street, San Francisco. The
Gardner-Denver Company national
machinery manufacturers have been




Ae<vj Headquarters of Gardner-Denver
Company

established in this city for more than
nineteen years and are well known
as dealers of up-to-date machinery
in engineering lines.

At their new modern plant on
Seventh Street they are admirably
located to serve the needs of engi-
neers, contractors and executives of
the City and County of San Fran-
cisco. Complete lines of mining and
oil field machinery, including hand-
held rock drills, steel drill sharpen-
ing equipment, vertical and horizon-
tal, single and double stage air
compressors, and also portable air
compressors of the finest type are
available at all times for inspection
and use.

The San Francisco manager,
L. P. Young, extends a cordial invi-
tation to the board of public works
and other interested city officials to
visit their new plant and make use
of the services offered.



Mrs. Kathryn A. Kemp, after ten
years of service on the ptaflf of
Curator George H. Barron of the
M. H. de Young Memorial Museum
in Golden Gate Park, has been
placed on the retired list, effective
October 1.

The members of the Museum's
staff, and a number of other friends,
gave Mrs. Kemp a party at the
Museum in celebration of her birth-
day, September 25. A huge cake
and other refreshments were pro-
vided under the supervision of Miss
Elizabeth E. Holmes, assistant
curator, and the luncheon room
was appropriately decorated with
flowers and greenery from the Park.



A Million Majority for Ralph



340



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



October



SAN FRANCISCO
WATER



The monthly report of the water
department of the city and count}-
of San Francisco, as handed in last
week by Nelson A. Eckart, the gen-
eral manager, to the Board of Pub-
lic Works, shows an increase in net
income of $21,799.19 over the month
of August.

The gross revenues during the
month of September amounted to
$619,062.88, an increase of $17,418.31
over the previous month. The total
expenses reached the figures of
$345,227.07. This was $4,380.88 less
than for August.

The principal source of revenues,
water sales in San Francisco, in-
creased by $27,063.28, totaling
$571,577.22 for the month. Water



sales outside of San Francisco, how-
ever, decreased by $7,311.60.

Operatmg expenses for September
amounted to $135,608.25, which was
$4260.19. The other principal ex-
penses were : bond interest, $150,000 ;
Hetch Hetchy Aqueduct rental,
$20,885.84, and taxes, $25,400.

Appropriations for additions and
betterments reached the total of
$79,563.33, and appropriations for
iDond redemption amounted to $83,-
333.34.

The above expenses left a balance
for profit and loss of $110,939.14,
which is an increase of $21,799.19.

The number of men employed in
construction work was 186, an in-
crease of twenty-four over August.




NELSON A. ECKART

General Manager and Chief Engineer, San

Francisco fVater Department



Five hundred fifty-six men were
employed in operating and mainte-
nance work, which is twelve more
than the previous month.

The detailed report follows below.



San Francisco Water Department, Department of Public Works

EARNINGS, EXPENSES AND CONSTRUCTION EXPENDITURES

SEPTEMBER 30, 1930



This

E!amings: Month

Water Sales— S. F $571,577.22

Water Sales — outside

of San Francisco 41,734.20

Rents from lands and

buildings 3,070.01

Int. on Fund Balances.. 2,666.89
Miscellaneous non-op

erating revenue 14.56

Total earnings $619,062.88

Expenses:

Operating expenses ....$135,608.25

Uncollectible water bills 728.78

Depreciation 5,000.00

Taxes 26,400.00

Hetch Hetchy aqueduct

rental 20,885.84

Bond interest 150,000.00

Amortization of debt

expense 3,919.60

Walnut orchard exp. ... 449.02

Agric. Div. expense 2,196.28

Rent expense 39.30

Total expenses $345,227.07

Net Income $273,835.81



Increase Over Total Since
Last Month June 30

$1,660,730.36

142,489.79

22,487.00
5,818.40

31.45

$1,831,557.00



27,063.28

7,311.60t

3,134.15t
803.11





2,33t


^


17,418.31


$


4,260. 19t
117.48t




2.51




435.27t
419.70
9.85


$


4,380.88t



$ 405.580.31

2,114.48

15,000.00

79,200.00

62,637.50
450,000.00

11.758.80

2,062.72

5,488.97

68.75

$1,033,911.53



Appropriations for addi-
tions and betterments 79,563.33

Appropriations for
bond redemption 83,333.34



Bal. for profit and loss $110,939.14

Construction

Expenditures: This

Month
Budget Authorizations $79,563.33

Expenditures —

Normal extensions 13,983.30

Upper Alameda tunnel 36,999.01

Sunset wells supply 51,406.19

Pleasanton Wells 14,273.26

General equipment

Crystal Springs pump.. 186.76



Total construction
expenditures $1 16,848.52



To be expended under
authorizations $ 37,285.19t



.01



238,689.99
250,000.00



$ 21,799.18 $ 308,955.48



Reported

Previously

$603,126.66

126,099.20

181,704.70

60,737.97

19,267.91

2,972.02

3,036.05



March 3
Total Since
$ 682,689.99

140,082.50

218,703.71

112,144.16

33,541.17

2,972.02

3,222.81



$393,817.85 $ 510,666.37



$209,308.81 $ 172,023.6:



Employees —
Construction Work:
LTpper Alameda tun.

Sunset wells

Operating and mainte-
nance work



This Month Last Month



130
56

566



125
37

554



1



$ 21,799.19 $ 797,645.47 t Decrease

California for Ralph by a Million Voles






October



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



34'



»J44UVi3|l



tU CI ^3 III 4:



nil mini



nil III nil




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Telephone SUTTER 4188



PHONE KEARNY 2623



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Established 1880

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48-50 Clementina St.

Bet. First and Second
SAN FRANCISCO



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342



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



October



FIOR D'lTALIA RESTAURANT

ENTERTAINMENT < DANCING i BOOTHS
BANQUET HALLS

Our Large Dining Room Upstairs Open Every Saturday
and Sunday

Telephone DAVENPORT 1975

492 Broadway, San Francisco, Calif., Bet. Kearny and

Montgomery Streets



CALIFORNIA CAFE & BAKERY

1515 FILLMORE

WEST 5845



UNDERHILL 5331

LIBERTY

Bakery and Coffee Shop
George Heeg 142 Sixth Street



DRINK CASWELL'S COFFEE

GEO. W. CASWELL CO.
If you wish to order Coffee for your home, telephone us



OAKLAND

OAkland 1017



SAN FRANCISCO
SUtter 6654



Geisha Brand



North Sea Brand



Phones: KEARNY 7546-7547

NOZAKI BROTHERS, Inc.

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SAN FRANCISCO



Phone CHina 1238 Chinese Cooking Only

Open from 10 A.M. to 1 A.M.



TONG FONG LOW

Chop Suey and Noodles



747 GRANT AVENUE



SAN FRANCISCO



POLICE DEPARTMENT NOTES



(September 23 to October 21)

Police Officer John J. McCarte, Rank 13(5), was
retired and relieved from active duty under the pro-
visions of Chapter 10, Article VIII; said retirement
taking effect September 23.

Police Officer John C. McCulloch, Rank 199(7), was
also retired, effective September 23, under the same
provisions.

Leaves of absence were granted by the board of
police commissioners as follows : Dr. John M. Graves,
police surgeon, one week commencing September 29;
Police Officer Emery A. Fadave, one week beginning
October 23 ; Police Officer Edmond J. Winters was
granted permission to take his annual vacation from
November 1 to November 15 inclusive.

The following were appointed special police officers :
Curt C. Rawak, Mark Hopkins and Fairmont hotels;
Edward R. Sweeney, assistant to Patrol Special Paul
Schmidt; John T. Blackwell, Topsy's Roost; Alfred S.
Gunn, City and County of San Francisco ; William L.
Huddleson, Fleishhacker Zoo; Roy H. Baudette, Board
of Health; George Ryer, Board of Health; Meade T.
Hoover, Board of Health ; Edward Parker, Wells Fargo
Bank and Union Trust Company; Patrick J. Kelly,
P. J. Kelly's Garage, 131 Van Ness Avenue; John M.
Litchfield, Commercial Fire Dispatch Company; Julius
Ehlert, Weinstein Company, Inc. ; Gilmore W. Muncey,
Roades Express, 306 California Street ; Walter F. Diss-
meyer, Lyceum Theatre; A. E. Birdsall Jr., W. H.
Stelling, J. J. Sullivan, George Langley, Sydney Hinson,
T. J. Hogan, J. W. Leishman, J. E. Winsor, Joseph
Anderegg, P. M. Meehan, M. B. Resmick, L. G. Dolan,
M. T. Neville, J. C. Holl, F. C. Schuler, Louis Bruno,
all of the last group of the City. and County of San
Francisco ; George A. Webster, City and County of
San Francisco; Lawrence M. Giannini, City and County
of San Francisco, and Dave Refatti, Market Street Rail-
way Company.

Police Officers Carl A. Bruhn and Thomas I. Flana-
gan were commended in a resolution by the board of
supervisors for their heroism in frustrating a robbery
at Steiner and Chestnut streets, where they killed one
Ijandit and captured his companions.



FIRE DEPARTMENT NOTES



(September 22 to October 15)

The board of fire commissioners, on September 29,
made the following probationary assignments : Willis
Norman to hoseman, chemical company No. 3; D. E.
Schad to hoseman, engine company No. 23 ; George
Schroff to hoseman, chemical company No. 4; Vincent
F. Morrison was appointed to hoseman, engine com-
pany No. 33, subject to detail on October 15.

Richard Grubb was complimented and awarded sixty
credits by the board of fire commissioners on Octo-
ber 15 for his rescue of Frank Woller from the mud
flats near Islais Creek and Third Street, on October 1.

Dennis O'Connell, lieutenant, engine company
No. 24, died on September 25. Lieutenant O'Connell
had a fine record as an officer and his death is mourned
by the whole department.

Almon S. Robertson, engineer, engine company
No. 22, was retired on pension effective October 1.



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October



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



J43



GOLDEN GATE PARK



By Thomas A. Curran

Its acreage I've quite forgot;

I wonder if I ever knew;
Its length and breadth and how begot,

Or who or when these great trees grew.

Who furnished sums to build this pile,
Or what great man endowed this head ;

Who named this lake with pompous guile,
And trampled o'er a pansy bed.

But I have learned the simpler joys.
And I have built a fancy wall

To shield me from the vain alloys
And cloister me from Folly's call.

And I know where the lodge reclines

Beneath the spreading palm tree's shade.

The Rhododendrons 'neath the pines,

The Hawthornes blooming in the glade.

I know the habits of the deer,

The antlered monarch's haughty stride,
The gentle doe with fawn so near.

Playfully trotting at her side.

The red squirrel, unafraid and free.
Waiving his plume in restless play.

Shares many a frugal meal with me.
Chatters his thanks, then flits away.

The bridle paths and lanes and herds.

I know them all by names my own ;
I know the music of the birds.

I hear the pondrous windmills moan.

I know where timid pea fowls hide
Beneath the fonds of Lago's dell.

And where the captive giants bide
In calm submission in their cell.

I know the route the mallards take
At close of day and early dawn,

Always returning to the lake

To harbor with the stately swan.

I know the gold-tipped Spanish broom.

The jasmine and hollyhock;
And when the purple heather bloom.

And I know where to find Pete Rock.

No thought have I of wilder scenes ;

These limits are a world to me ;
Safe in its quietude — it means

A universe of sanctitv.



Compliments

"JO" MENDEL and his
PEP BAND

From His Own Cafe

AT THE BEACH



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Phone SUtter 0567



San Francuco



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* * *

When picking your friends, be careful not to pick

them too much.

* * »

People who talk in their sleep should tell the truth

while awake.

* * *

Lots of people think the world owes them five or si.x
livings.



Market Phone
DAVENPORT 7109



Residence Phone
RANDOLPH 0860



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Grower and Dealer in

ALL KINDS OF
VEGETABLES



SuUs No. 36-37-38



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Mail Address: 626 Front Street
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF.



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344



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



October



Annual Report of School Department



SUBSTANTIAL progress in the public schools of
San Francisco is reviewed in the annual report of
Dr. Joseph M. Gvvinn, superintendent of schools, which
was made public October 21.

The investment in public schools of San Francisco
represents $35,556,667.21, with an annual operating and
maintenance cost of $8,844,710. The average daily
attendance of public schools was 104,601 an increase
of $37.2 per cent in ten years with an increase in pop-
ulation for the same period of only 24 per cent. These
are some of the outstanding features of the superintend-
ent's report.

The report begins with a eulogy to the board of
education, telling of excellent qualifications of its per-
sonnel, and the fine cooperation with the administrative
ofiicers.

In telling of the cost of San Francisco's public
schools, Dr. Gwinn compared those of other cities of
the same size. This comparison shows that San Fran-
cisco's 26.4 cent levy ranks among the lowest even
when the cost of new buildings is included. Los An-
geles spends 37.8 cents.

The growth of the school organization may be
judged by figures from the Department of Research and
Service, which indicate that the average daily attend-
ance has increased 37.2 per cent during the period from
1919 to 1929. High school attendance has increased
309 per cent in the same period, while the increase in
kindergarten was 314 per cent.

San Francisco leads in the number of special schools



maintained for children with physical or mental handi-
caps, or other evidences of inability to fit into the
normal school situation and who need exceptional care
and particular education. These schools range from
"sunshine" schools for crippled children to ungraded
classes for young children of lower mentality.

Dr. Gwinn states that California ranks first among
the states (32.6 per cent) in respect to percentages of
those enrolled in public and private secondary schools
in comparison with the total estimated population of
secondary school age in the state.

"The citizens of California may well take pride in
this high degree of popularization," asserted the super-
intendent. "But they are by the same fact called upon
to go as discriminatingly as possible about the task of
adapting the educational program to this great influx
of youth to her schools. Organization, curriculum,
staff, plant and finance should be thoroughly canvassed
and recanvassed to keep pace with the large and grow-
ing needs of the school population.

Fifty New Schools

In the past ten years the citizens of San Francisco
have erected forty-nine new school buildings and re-
cently the board of education approved plans for the
fiftieth structure, the Aptos Junior High School.

Fifty-three per cent of the school buildings in the
city have been built since the year 1920 — built perma-
nently to withstand the strain to which a public struc-
ture is subjected under constant use. This progress in
school building during the last decade has been greater




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October



THE MUNICIPAL RECORD



345



than that made in any like period of the eighty years
of the San Francisco public schools system.

The fifty new buildings represent an investment of
§17,418,814.11.

The new buildings, fashioned from steel, stone and
concrete, are considered among the best in the United
States. These edifices of education have included in
their architectural layouts all the refinements needed in
the conduct of a modern school, but with an eye to
economy in the accommodation of children as well.

The need of continual progress in the building of
public schools is shown in figures which reveal that
the school population of San Francisco in the past ten
years has increased by 25,440.

"The cost of the number of school buildings needed
properly to house all the pupils now enrolled is too
great to be met out of the funds that will probablj- be
available for next year. At the rate at which buildings
are now being supplied, 51,700,000 annually, it will re-
quire three and possibl)' four years to catch up with
the present needs. This deficiency is directly traceable
to the fact that during the years 1922-23 to 1926-27 the
annual appropriations for school buildings out of the tax
rate were greatly reduced. In each of these years it was
expected that §1,250,000 would be available, making a
total of $6,250,000. Instead of receiving the amount
expected the total appropriation available for new build-
ings and repairs was approximately 53,500,000, leaving
a shortage of $2,750,000.

"In spite of the shortage in buildings that presently
exists the educational program is operating in a manner
to provide each pupil attending with a full day's school-
ing. There are no pupils on part-time. There are few,
if any, other cities with 500,000 population and over
without some pupils on part-time.



FIRE DEPARTMENT NOTES

(September 22 to October 15)

Henry Dieckmann was appointed captain in the fire
department September 23.

Carl F. Kruger and John J. Hartford were appointed
captains in the fire department effective October 16.

Michael Rudonick, George F. Schaefer and ^Michael
J. Flaherty were appointed battalion chiefs effective
October 16.

\'incent F. Morrison was appointed a probationary
member of the fire department effective September 23.

The following assignments and transfers were made
by the board of fire commissioners : H. Dieckmann.
captain (unassigned), was transferred to captain chem-
ical Xo. 9 to fill an existing vacancy ; Lieutenant L. F.
Mitchell, truck company Xo. 5, transferred to truck
company Xo. 5 ; Thomas P. Malley, lieutenant engine
company Xo. 24, to engine company Xo. 24; B. H.
Dever, lieutenant engine company Xo. 41, to truck
Xo. 5 ; J. G. Smith, hoseman, engine company No. 22,
to driver, engine company Xo. 22; Timothy Daily,
hoseman, engine company Xo. 33, to truckman, truck
company Xo. 13; F. L. Xelson. hoseman, chemical
company Xo. 4, to hoseman, engine company Xo. -14 ;
J. J. Conway, driver, engine company Xo .24, to hose-
man, engine company Xo. 22.

The following temporary appointments were made
for a period not exceeding the last day of the month
of October, 1930: Alexander George, supervisor of as-
signments; Thomas Sheehan, hydrant-gateman ; Ed-
ward McBride, hydrantman-gateman ; J. L. Egan,
batteryman; Edward Killilea, carriage and wagon
painter. •

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from

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625 Market Street



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SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF.



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346



THE MUNICIJPAL RECORD



Oaobe



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Certified Public Accountants

425 Standard Oil Building

and

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LOS ANGELES



Robinson, Nowell & Co.

Certified Public Accountants

GARFIELD 8119

Crocker Bldg. San Francisco



JOSEPH A. KITTS CO.

Concrete Technologists

Mills Building San Francisco

Telephone KEarny 7892



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W. D. PEUGH, A.I.A.
W. J. O'BRIEN

ARCHITECT
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CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS
Special Coaching Courses

In the past eight years 95% of my applicants
were successful. Thorough drills in all subjects.

MABEL BOX, Teacher

Graduate San Jose State Teachers' College

512 Van Ness Avenue, Apt. 202

For InformatioD. Pbooe HEmloclt 7675, 6 to 7 p.m.



CHARLES J. SIMON, M.D.

701-2 Elkan Gunst Building
323 Geary Street

San Francisco

Office, GArfield 4886 Residence, SUtter 3700
Emergency, MArket 2100



MUNICIPAL RAILWAY OF

SAN FRANCISCO SEPTEM-

PER PASSENGER

RECEIPTS



The total revenue of the munici-
pal railway of the City and County
of San Francisco for the month of
September totaled $286,536.93, ac-
cording to the monthly report of
Fred L. Boeken, superintendent.

Of this total $279,109.85 was re-
ceived in cash fares and $7,427.08
from miscellaneous sources, includ-
ing school tickets, government
tickets, and special cars.

The daily average receipts
amounted to $9,482.86, a decline of
$213.38 or 2.1 per cent over Septem-
ber. 1929.

The complete report follows be-
low:

Municipal Railway of San

Francisco

Passenger Receipts

1930
September

1 $ 5,889.25

2 10,508.60

3 10,262.90

4 10,227.75

5 10,192.40

6 10,343.30

7 6,034.55

8 10,307.30

9 7,510.55

10 10,207.75

11 10,207.80

12 10,028.85

13 10,192.30

14 5,916.00

15 10,080.35

16 10,021.20

17 10,067.55

18 9,991.30

19 10,196.55

20 10,264.25

21 5,564.20



Online LibrarySan Francisco (Calif.). Board of SupervisorsThe municipal employee (Volume v.3 (Jan. - Sept. 1929)) → online text (page 78 of 84)