Image from page 697 of “The California weekly” (1908)

Image from page 697 of “The California weekly” (1908)

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Image from page 697 of “The California weekly” (1908)
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Identifier: californiaweekly22610sanf
Title: The California weekly
Year: 1908 (1900s)
Authors:
Subjects: Progressivism (United States politics)
Publisher: San Francisco, Cal. : California Weekly, Inc.
Contributing Library: San Francisco Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: San Francisco Public Library

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andmelon patches, he eouUl with greater con-sistency lecture others on their want of car-i)f their children: all of which astonished Jedsfather beyond measure and not a little inter-fered with Jeds care-free enjoyment of thepriceless boon, at least for a season: butJeds father was a hard driven man and couKlnot devote all his time to rounding Jed upand keeping him under surveillance. No onebut Jeds maker could do that and he did notseem to want to have the bother either. A trouble with Jeds father was that he wasanywhere from one to two score ycar.s aheadof his time and probation, anywhere outsideof a Methodist meeting house, was not heardof for for full forty years after Jeds fathersjudicial career had been brought to an in-glorious close, and yet he had applied thatidea to adult and juvenile offenders alike. Sailor John outlived them all, saloon keep-ers, officers and Jeds father, too. When the San Francisco, Scptc 9, V) WE HOLD THEE SAFE Total A.ssetsOver Ninety-oneMillion Dollars

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E.xclisively FireFxinds Thirty-nineMillion Dollars The Worlds Greatest ^ire Insurance Company OUEEN INSURANCE CO. or AMERICA TOTAL ASSETS NEARLY NINE MILLION DOLLARS POLICY HOLDERS SURPLUS OVER FOUR MILLION DOLLARS Agents In Every City, Town and Village ROL^LaA v. WAq^q^ Manager ROYAL INSURANCE BUILDING Pine and Sansomc Streets, San Francisco end came to Jeds father Sailor John cametile liouse and, leaning heavily on the gajcried like a baby. The procession ol lJriages to the cemetery was the longest eknown in the history of York, but by that tiiJJed had become man-grown and he undcstood some things some better than he didthose early days when the saloon faction rsented JeUs fathers goodness as a rettectinupon them, and the over-zealous church pelpie resented it as a stubborn and wilful a|tempt to demonstrate that making confc:sion was not indispensable to living a blamless life. They declared that his righteouness was, at best, as filthy rags and altogethiinadequate unto salvation

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Image from page 395 of “Langley’s San Francisco directory for the year commencing ..” (1880)
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Identifier: langleyssanfranc1894sanf
Title: Langley’s San Francisco directory for the year commencing ..
Year: 1880 (1880s)
Authors:
Subjects: Business enterprises Industries
Publisher: San Francisco : Francis, Valentine & Co.
Contributing Library: San Francisco Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: San Francisco Public Library

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., groceries and liquors, 923 Howard Curtin Jeremiah, teamster, r. 982 J4 Harrison Curtin John, principal Curtins Detective Agen-cy, 328 Montgomery, room 21. r. 14 Turk Curtin John, proprietor Fulton Hotel, 334 Main Curtin John, seaman, r. 334 Main Curtin John B., expressman, r. NW cor 11th andBryant Curtin John H., liquors, 618, 2d Curtin John M., waiter, r. 39J^ Russ (Jurtln Joseph F., deputy U. S. Shipping Commis-sioner, r. 597 Linden Av Curtin Julia B., widow, groceries, .506J^ Natoma Curtiu Katie, domestic 1123 California Curtin Mary, domestic 1915 Webster Curtin Owen, boilermaker, r. NWcor 11th and Bryant Curtin Robert, clerk, r. 716 Larkin Curtin Thomas, guard, r. 1336 Pacific Curtin Thomas, laborer, r. 464 Tehama Curtin William, clerk, r. ir23 Market Curtins Detective Agency, John Curtin prin-cipal, 328 Montgomery, room 21 Curtis Allen A., office 6 California, r. San Rafael Curtis Arthur, student, r. 2630 Folsom Curtis C. H., weigher, r. 33, 6th Curtis Charles, r. Tdlii Howard

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419 CALIFORNIA STREET Boom 99» lYDELOTTES BUSINESS COLLEGE, ^Sm. ] (See page opp. name of Aydelottes BusIdcbb College.) Y. M. C. A. BUI1.DIKG, Oakland, Cal. Six Months, .Department. ] One Year, ^8©. loiirt CUR 429 cus tis Charles J,, clerk, r. 10)9 HowardjOartis CharU-s M., traveling salesman Dunham, Car- rlgan & Haydeu Co., r. Grand HotelQnrtis Christopher S., safe superintendnnt California Safe Deposit and Trust Co., r. 16U LeavenworthOnrtis Coriuna M. Miss, teacher Harrison Primary School, r. 722 HayesOartib C. R., insurance, r. 212 EddyCurtis Edward B., watchman, r. 120 PerryCurtis Edward C, plumber, r. 113) FolsomCurtis E. E., journalist, r. 910 BuchananCurtis Elizabeth Miss, furnished rodms, 748 HowardCurtis Elizabeth H., widow, r. 2r)26 CaliforniaCurtis Emily Miss, secretary Cal. tichool of Elocution and Oratory, r. 664 HaightCurtis Emily O. Mrs., r. 722 HayesCurtis Emma J., widow, r. 512 BryantCurtis Frank, Insurance, r. 2813 WebsterCurtis Prank, laborer, r. 47 RussCu

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Image from page 107 of “The street railway review” (1891)
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Identifier: streetrailwayrev161amer
Title: The street railway review
Year: 1891 (1890s)
Authors: American Street Railway Association Street Railway Accountants’ Association of America American Railway, Mechanical, and Electrical Association
Subjects: Street-railroads
Publisher: Chicago : Street Railway Review Pub. Co
Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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wallsare open, allowing the free circulation of air. The cooling tower ofthe admirality type stands on a concrete foundation close to the con-denser. The cooling air for the tower is blown in to the side ofthe shell by belt-driven fans. In connection with the boiler equipment is a tall steel stack builton an independent foundation outside of the building, and connectedwith the battery of boilers through an underground breeching. There are two engines, one of the horizontal-tandem type as il-lustrated, direct-connected to a 200-kw. railway generator, the en-gine being rated at 300 h. p. Another engine of 200 h. p. drives twogenerators of 80 kw. capacity each. The current output of these machines is controlled by suitableapparatus mounted on a marble switchboard of three panels. Theaverage daily load requires about 43,000 kw. h. output, with .111average car mileage of 135.65 miles per day. Among the number of printed forms used in the operating accounts Mutual Traction Insurance Plans.

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OrEN TRAIL CAR FOR AUSTIN, TEX. of the railway is the daily business report reproduced herewithThis report is printed on a sheet 6 x 3/, in. in size, both sides of thepaper being used. On the reverse side from that shown are rulingssuitable for listing the checks drawn on the companys account forthe day stated on the front of the sheet. Suitable columns are ruledfor number, amount, account and to whom payable, with space forlisting about 12 checks. The officers of the Austin Electric Railway Co. are: Wilber H.Young, president and general manager; Franklin II. Watriss, vice-president; C. V. Peel, secretary; E. T. Wihnot, treasurer; W. H.P.urdett, superintendent of equipment; Joseph M. Aday, chief engi-neer; Julius Eggeling, electrical engineer; C. Ing, superintendent oftransportation. The Columbia Construction Co., of Milwaukee. Wis . During the past two years, a thorough study of the best plan forlowering the cost of insurance on electric railway and lightingproperties has been made b

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