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The definition of this route is unchanged from 1963.
This route was part of LRN 69 from 1933 until 1948, when LRN 226 was defined in 1948 and LRN 69 was redesignated for the new routing of Route 17. Signage is unclear, but it does show as LRN 69 in the state highway map in 1938.
Route 112 was not defined as part of the initial state signage of routes in 1934. It is unclear what (if any) route was signed as Route 112 between 1934 and 1964.
In May 2005, the CTC considered relinquishment of a portion of Route 112 property, specifically right of way in the City of San Leandro, at Carden Street, consisting of reconstructed and relocated city streets and service roads.
Bridge 33-082, at Davis Street in San Leandro in Alameda county, is named the "Jack D.
Maltester/Mario Polvorosa Bridge". It was named by Senate Concurrent
Resolution 52, Chapt. 10 in 1978. Mayor Jack D. Maltester and Vice Mayor
Mario Polvorosa worked tirelessly for the construction in 1978 of the
grade separation structure on Davis Street at Warden Avenue in the City of
San Leandro. Jack Maltester transformed the face of San Leandro during 20
years as mayor from 1958 to 1978. Even as a private citizen, his influence
remained great beyond the city in which he was born in 1913.
Maltester was a behind-the-scenes negotiator, adviser and deal maker. He
cultivated political talent, represented private real estate developers,
served on the Oakland-Alameda County Coliseum board, and was a member of
civic and regional committees. A printer by trade, Maltester served an
interim term on the council in the late 1940s, after losing council races
in 1946 and 1948. He won election to the council in 1956, was selected by
the council as mayor two years later, and became the city’s first
directly elected chief executive in 1962. He was re-elected in 1966, 1970
and 1974, but a voter-approved two-term limit — not surprisingly
opposed by Maltester — ended his tenure in 1978. While San
Leandro’s chief executive, Maltester was president of both the U.S.
Conference of Mayors and the League of California Cities. Presidents
Johnson, Nixon and Ford appointed him to a federal commission five times.
As for Mario Polvorosa: Owned Mario's shoe shine, and a Yearly Christmas
tree lot on Davis St. He was a long time city councilman and vice mayor in
(Image sources: Facebook; Ingress-Intel; East Bay Times)
In April 1958, it appears that the designation I-112 was proposed for the route that is now I-205. This was part of the first attempt to assign 3-digit interstates n California. The number was rejected by AASHTO.
Overall statistics for Route 112:
In 1933, Chapter 767 defined the route from "[LRN 23] to Mammoth Lakes" as a state highway. In 1935, this was codified into the highway code as LRN 112. It ran from US 395 to Mammoth Lakes, and is present-day Route 203.
Acronyms and Explanations:
Route 111 Route 113
© 1996-2020 Daniel P. Faigin.
Maintained by: Daniel P. Faigin <firstname.lastname@example.org>.