Sunday, May 1, 2016

The Dawn Key And Now the Date of May 1st, 2016 delivered The Sir^Kiss with a Room??

The lathe of a Campaign Headquarters that Opened in California,
the day that a Vote meant to go and Volunteer,
the Men it Men of a Time in Ages gone,
those phones ringing on hard-lines,
touching that cardboard,
the sign.

Then the years passing sing became the lyrics California never did lean,
people went on about their business,
voices weren't lost,
lives carried on,
nothing really note Able bore a Roll as the pot grew.

Dash was a spice and the drought was 1976,
dry eyes wet tubs ranged from sponge baths to going a lawn flush to water the flowers.

Learning the adventure of the yard,
dust blew more than usual however I lived in the city at address,
815 out in the Avenues,
the Richmond District had its Ream.

Bound by Muni and that Transfer,
what fun it was to ride my pony Freckles,
Golden Gate Park the trips and the Trails of what had become my silent roam.

A visit to oversea,
the Opera and a Harpist that threw the Symphony a song,
Trains, Planes and Automobiles,
the Ferry from one place to another and that lost Diaper bag made for Hot conversation.

The luggage was an interesting stunner,
tiny car with 10 traveling buckled puts to clothes that would see Ireland that quilt state,
oh for the castle bringing a suburbia hotel reach,
those rides in the fathom to pasture,
twin ponies and shall we finish by saying that 1976 was a by^Cent^tin^Knee^yo^Ole Par^tea.

Bald Eagle, US National Emblem

Benjamin Franklin wrote:

   I wish that the bald eagle had not been chosen as the representative of our country, he is a bird of bad moral character, he does not get his living honestly, you may have seen him perched on some dead tree, where, too lazy to fish for himself, he watches the labor of the fishing-hawk, and when that diligent bird has at length taken a fish, and is bearing it to its nest for the support of his mate and young ones, the bald eagle pursues him and takes it from him.... Besides he is a rank coward; the little kingbird, not bigger than a sparrow attacks him boldly and drives him out of the district. He is therefore by no means a proper emblem for the brave and honest. . . of America.. . . For a truth, the turkey is in comparison a much more respectable bird, and withal a true original native of America . . . a bird of courage, and would not hesitate to attack a grenadier of the British guards, who should presume to invade his farmyard with a red coat on.


   Franklin was clearly against the eagle and let everyone know it. Likewise, the artist John James Audubon agreed with this opinion of the bald, or white-headed, eagle. 

 The bald eagle was chosen June 20, 1782 as the emblem of the United States of American, because of its long life, great strength and majestic looks, and also because it was then believed to exist only on this continent.

   On the backs of our gold coins, the silver dollar, the half dollar and the quarter, we see an eagle with outspread wings. 
   On the Great Seal of the United States and in many places which are exponents of our nation's authority we see the same emblem.
   The eagle represents freedom. Living as he does on the tops of lofty mountains, amid the solitary grandeur of Nature, he has unlimited freedom, whether with strong pinions he sweeps into the valleys below, or upward into the boundless spaces beyond. 

Good Buy for the Movie Screens And Than the Look, WOW its a Still. The Pen is so familiar to Earth that Monterey could have housed this Orca for?? *Ever!!!!

The most late breaking news came with those Lions,
the return death.

For yes is the tune to say 'Free Willy' until reality of the Pod fork,
that is the sperm of Men and Women today,
grate to the cheese and ignore the pain!!!

So PETA HIPPA and the Greatest Show on Earth,
like the largest pool in the world comes to touch the scene by grace,
there it is plane as Day,
for that all just say what is the Way??

deep and wide,
mouths drop,
the pen & stow,
the flag and row,
still pick after death pick PETA chooses and Human it Tee provides,
all for the 'Oh is it so Beautiful',
lyrics provided back in the day,
once again the rock its read glare??,

Fill Oz a Fee and Wic Ka a Man tree,
bow till the people hour a Bill,
ledge is straight the foe toe and Trailer it the Hill.

Rice and Shipping lanes saw deed and sheets,
pick a Nic. Basque It and serve the Meel with Thrice`d,
at that is the Tom Cruise of sp which craft to know of the Air-On for the Worlds demised!!!

For with the write to that May??,
April 30th and that date to a Wealth,
lions roar and the fact of the move,
for people could not stand??,
The People complained 'cause they couldn't sleep through the Night.

Just show PETA a bare Ole and PetsMart the Clatter,
Florida keys and Birds for the Shoal,
cutters to quarry while memories shore,
the Jung gull delivery from I to the Fulled.

*for people to know a forever home and to know that Earth is so incredible that through human air-ra the most unusual placed become homing graces to our wealth of ability to just say KNOW.

Good morning PETA, just thought since you scored the campaign against the Circuses in our country I must put to the value and know, The Zoo's are your next target.

Fleishhacker Pool

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Fleishhacker Pool
Fleishhacker Pool and Bath House (closed) (1979)
Fleishhacker Pool is located in San Francisco County
Fleishhacker Pool
Location within San Francisco
General information
Architectural styleMediterranean Revival
LocationSloat Boulevard and Great Highway
Town or citySan Francisco,California
CountryUnited States
Coordinates37.733477°N 122.505978°W
Construction started1924
Design and construction
Earl Clements (Fleishhacker Pool)
Clarence R. Ward and J. Harry Blohme (pool building and bath house)
Fleishhacker Pool was a public saltwater swimming pool located in the southwest corner of San FranciscoCalifornia next to theSan Francisco Zoo at Sloat Boulevard and the Great Highway. Upon its completion in 1925, it was one of the largest heated outdoor swimming pools in the world[1] and remained open for more than four decades until its closure in 1971. It was eventually demolished in 2000.


It was built by philanthropist and civic leader Herbert Fleishhacker in 1924, and opened April 22, 1925. The pool measured 1,000 by 150 ft (300 by 50 m), held 6,500,000 US gal (25,000,000 L) of seawater, and accommodated 10,000 bathers. The pool was so large the lifeguards required rowboats for patrol, and was used by the military for drills and exercises. The pool water was pumped from the Pacific Ocean, filtered and heated. The pool's heater could warm 2,800 US gal (11,000 L) of seawater from 60 degrees to 75 degrees Fahrenheit each minute. This resulted in a constant pool water temperature of 72 degrees for AAU swim meets.[2]
The water provided by a series of pumps and piping at high tide, directly from the Pacific Ocean, 650 ft (200 m) away. There was also a diving pool measuring 50 ft (15 m) square and 14 ft (4.3 m) deep and a two tiered diving tower.


Remains of Fleishhacker Pool Bath House, San Francisco. The building was burned down in December 2012. The rubble has been removed and all that remains is the framing around the main entrances. Photo taken from the San Francisco Zoo parking lot, facing West.
After years of underfunding and poor maintenance, the pool was showing some deterioration when a storm in January 1971 damaged its drainage pipe. Because the repair costs exceeded the City's budget, the pool was converted to a fresh water pool which resulted in poor water quality. As a result of the poor attempt at conversion and resulting water quality, the pool was closed by the end of 1971.[2]
In 1999, the San Francisco Zoological Society was granted ownership of the pool house. The swimming pool itself was filled with rocks and gravel, with the space now serving as a parking lot for the zoo.[3] The poolhouse was derelict, neglected, and occupied by the homeless for many years until it was destroyed by a fire on December 1, 2012.[4] The remaining ruins are to be demolished, with the building's ornate porticos and some of the roof tiles to be preserved on site in memoriam.[5]

Herbert Fleishhacker

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Herbert Fleishhacker (November 2, 1872 in San Francisco – April 2, 1957 in San Francisco),[1] son of Aaron Americanbusinessman, civic leader and philanthropist. The family lived at 2418 Pacific Street, San Francisco.[2]
Fleishhacker and Delia (Stern) Fleishhacker, was an 
He built Fleishhacker Pool, the world's largest outdoor saltwater swimming pool, in 1924. The pool continued to operate until 1971.[1]
While serving as president of the San Francisco Parks Commission, he founded the Fleishhacker Zoo, later renamed the San Francisco Zoological Gardens. Fleishhacker was also president of the London and Paris National Bank and later the Anglo California National Bank. In November 1955, the Anglo California National Bank merged with theCrocker First National Bank.
He was married August 9, 1905 to May Belle Greenebaum [3] (August 12, 1884; died 1976) and had one daughter, Marjorie, and two sons: Herbert Fleishhacker Jr. and Alan Fleishhacker.
Herbert Jr. was a renowned football player at Stanford who married a San Franciscan woman whose first marriage to an Austrian Count had ended in divorce, but his daughter from this marriage was Leonora von Wertheimer.
It is possible that in the mid-1920s Fleishhacker had his portrait painted by the Swiss-born American artist Adolfo Müller-Ury (1862-1947) who had established a new studio home in San Marino, California in 1925.
For more pictures of our San Francisco Icon:

For your eyes only as San Francisco has carved History to deliver another plate for PETA to Strip!! So, should you live in the City be sure to go and see these beauty parcels for with the Circus gone this goes without saying.

San Francisco Zoo formerly known as Fleishhacker Zoo!!!

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
San Francisco Zoo
Date opened1929
LocationSan FranciscoCalifornia
United States
Coordinates37°43′59″N 122°30′11″WCoordinates37°43′59″N 122°30′11″W
Land area100 acres (40 ha)[1]
Number of animals1000+ (2015)[1]
Number of species250+ (2015)[1]
Major exhibitsAfrican Savanna, Gorilla Preserve, Grizzly Gulch, Primate Discovery Center (Lemur Forest), Cat Kingdom, Penguin Island, Red Panda Treehouse, Insect Zoo
Public transit access46th Avenue and Wawona(Muni Metro)
The San Francisco Zoo is a 100-acre (40 ha) zoo located in the southwestern corner of San FranciscoCalifornia, between Lake Merced and the Pacific Ocean along the Great Highway. The zoo's main entrance, once located on the north side across Sloat Boulevard and one block south of the Muni Metro L Taraval line, is now to the west on the ocean side of the zoo off of the Great Highway.
This zoo is the birthplace of Koko the gorilla, and also the home of "Elly, the black rhinoceros" said to be the oldest Rhino in Northern America. It housed more than 1000 individual animals representing over 250 species as of 2016.


Originally named the Fleishhacker Zoo[3] after its founder, banker and San Francisco Parks Commission president Herbert Fleishhacker, planning for construction began in 1929 on the site adjacent to what was once the largest swimming pool in the United States, the Fleishhacker Pool.[1] The area was also already home to a children’s playground, an original (circa 1921) Michael Dentzel/Marcus Illions carousel, and the Mother’s Building, a haven for women and their children. Most of the exhibits were populated with animals transferred from Golden Gate Park, including two zebras, a cape buffalo, five rhesus monkeys, two spider monkeys, and three elephants (Virginia, Marjorie, and Babe).
The first exhibits built in the 1930s cost US$3.5 million, which included Monkey Island, Lion House, Elephant House, a small mammal grotto, an aviary, and bear grottos. These spacious, moated enclosures were among the first bar-less exhibits in the country. In 1955, a local San Francisco newspaper purchased Pennie, a baby female Asian elephant, and donated her to the zoo after many children donated their pennies, nickels, and dimes for her purchase.
Over the next 40 years, the Zoological Society became a powerful fundraising source for the San Francisco Zoo, just as Fleishhacker had hoped when he envisioned: "…a Zoological Society similar to those established in other large cities. The Zoological Society will aid the Parks Commission in the acquisition of rare animals and in the operation of the zoo."[citation needed] True to its charter, the Society immediately exerted its influence on the zoo, obtaining more than 1,300 annual memberships in its first 10 years (nearly 25,000 today). It also funded projects like the renovation of the Children’s Zoo in 1964, development of the African Scene in 1967, the purchase of medical equipment for the new zoo Hospital in 1975, and the establishment of the Avian Conservation Center in 1978.
In November 2004, Tinkerbelle, San Francisco Zoo's last Asian elephant, was moved to ARK 2000, a sanctuary run by PAWS-Performing Animal Welfare Society located in theSierra Nevada foothills. She was later joined in March 2005 by the African elephant Lulu, the last elephant on display at the zoo. The moves followed the highly publicized deaths of 38-year-old Calle in March 2004 and 43-year-old Maybelle in April 2004.[4]
In early 2006, the SF Zoo announced its offer to name a soon-to-hatch American bald eagle after comedian Stephen Colbert.[5] The publicity and goodwill garnered from coverage of the event on the Colbert Report was a windfall for the zoo and the city of San Francisco.[citation needed] Stephen Jr. was born on April 17, 2006.

Insect Zoo[edit]

The Insect Zoo opened in 1979[6] and features terrariums containing live arthropods, including millipedescentipedesMadagascar hissing cockroachestarantulasscorpions,velvet antstermiteswalkingsticks, and bees. Visitors can examine specimens under microscopes, and there are insect-themed books, videos, puppets, and games.

Exhibit renovations[edit]

Animals and exhibits[edit]

Peafowl roam the zoo grounds freely and are acknowledged officially on the zoo's website.

African Region[edit]

African Savannah[edit]

African Aviary[edit]

Female gorilla with eight-month-old baby boy Hasani

Primate Discovery Center[edit]

Cat Kingdom
South America
Pelican Beach
Bear Country
Children's Zoo

Safety incidents and animal deaths[edit]

March, 2015: Treatment of chimps endangers SF Zoo's accreditation:
November, 2014: Baby Kabibe, Western Lowland Gorilla crushed to death by automatic door, SF Zoo ignored safety: (
2004: Elephant deaths and antiquated habitat (

2007 Tiger attacks[edit]

Tatiana, a Siberian tiger that attacked three people in total and killed one.
On December 22, 2006, Tatiana, the 242-pound Siberian tiger, attacked zookeeper Lori Komejan, causing the keeper to be hospitalized for several weeks with lacerated limbs and shock. The Lion House was closed for ten months as a result. California's Division of Occupation Safety and Health found the zoo liable for the keeper's injuries, fined the zoo, and ordered safety improvements.[7][8][9]
On December 25, 2007, the same tiger escaped from her grotto and attacked three zoo visitors after being taunted by the visitors. Carlos Sousa, 17, of San Jose, California, was killed at the scene. The tiger was shot and killed by police as she was attacking another victim, who survived. Three other tigers who shared Tatiana's grotto did not escape.[10][11] Tatiana arrived at the San Francisco Zoo from the Denver Zoo in 2005, in hopes that she would mate.[12] (This "Tatiana" is not the same as the one successfully breeding in the Toronto Zoo.) The attack is the first visitor fatality due to animal escape at a member zoo in the history of the Association of Zoos and Aquariums, according to the association.[13]

Species survival projects[edit]

The San Francisco Zoo participates in Species Survival Plans, conservation programs sponsored by the Association of Zoos and Aquariums. The program began in 1981 for selected species in North American zoos and aquarium where the breeding of a species done to maintain healthy, self-sustaining, genetically diverse and demographically stable populations.[14] The zoo participates in more than 30 SSP programs, working to conserve species ranging from Madagascan radiated tortoises and reticulated giraffes to black rhinos and gorillas.

"The San Francisco Zoo that we know it today was established in 1929, and was built in the 1930s and 1940s as part of a depression-era Works Progress Administration (WPA) project. The Zoo was originally called The Herbert Fleishhacker Zoo, after its founder."