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And we’re grateful to be part of a dynamic evolving city that protects its past and integrates much of it into the present and the future.One current example: this photo was taken at lunchtime the other day from the main dining room of the newly (and wonderfully) renovated Fisherman’s Grotto No. What was a tired (albeit historic) restaurant is fresh and new, but still displaying old-time Wharf tradition (along with a fabulous Crab Louis, by the way). Golden Gate Bridge to the west and, oh yes, streetcars to the south, with the fishing fleet as a foreground object.We’re grateful to the SFMTA Board of Directors and Director of Transportation Ed Reiskin for their strong support of historic transit in San Francisco, and to those on their staff who share their commitment.We’re especially grateful to our members and donors who make our advocacy possible.It was within walking distance of everything we needed and easy access to public transit. In transit jargon, the trip to the carbarn after completing the day’s runs is the pull-in.
Three newly refurbished PCCs to brighten an already spectacular day!
Led by SFMTA Director of Transportation Ed Reiskin and Director of Transit John Haley, the LRV procurement and bus replacement were carried out in a fraction of the time that previous fleet replacements took.
He appointed strong bicycle advocates, disabled advocates, and transit advocates to the SFMTA Board of Directors.
Even as a detail in a photo, they just fit in — as they have done for 125 years in San Francisco.
And since food’s on our mind today, we’re grateful for many other traditional San Francisco restaurants that still deliver the goods: Sam’s Grill on Bush near Kearny, John’s Grill on Ellis (which Dashiell Hammett took the 20-line streetcar to reach), and Scoma’s at the Wharf.
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The Board’s strongest bicycle advocate, Cheryl Brinkman, is now the Board Chair. It happened on December 11, 1932 — one of the few snowfalls in the city proper that actually stuck to the ground, if only for a little while.