William S. Hebbard
Hebbard briefly worked as a draftsman and assistant for the firm, Burnham and Root in Chicago, and in 1888 for Curlett, Eisen and Cuthbertson in Los Angeles. By 1890 he was in private practice in San Diego. In 1891, he became associated with the Reid Brothers firm, noted designers of Hotel Del Coronado and took over their San Diego projects when that firm moved to San Francisco. In 1898, he formed a well known partnership with Irving Gill. The Hebbard & Gill firm arguably produced San Diego's best architecture until its breakup in 1907.
Hebbard produced work in an eclectic variety of styles, including Richarsonian Romantic, Mission Revival, Arts and Crafts, Tudor Revival and Cubist Modern, He is most regarded for his designs for private residences, but did good work on commercial structures. During World War I he entered the Army Transport Service and worked until 1922 as a design consultant for military shipbuilding. After his service with the Army, he moved to Los Angeles and practiced architecture sporadically until his death in August, 1930.
- 1890 Pavilion at Mission Cliff Garden (demolished)
- 1898 State Normal School (with Irving Gill, demolished)
- 1893 City of Ramona Town Hall
- 1894 Jessie Root Grant residence for the son of President U.S. Grant (demolished)
- 1894 Christ Episcopal Church, Coronado
- 1904 George W. Marston House (with Gill, now a museum)
- 1912 All Saints Episcopal Church, San Diego (with Carleton Monroe Winslow)
- 1913 The Maryland Hotel (now know the Ivy Hotel)
- Flanigan, Kathleen (Winter 1987). "William Sterling Hebbard: Consummate San Diego Architect". The Journal of San Diego History. San Diego, California: San Diego History Center. 33 (1). ISSN 0022-4383. Retrieved 2 May 2010.
- May 1908. Article: The Small House Which is Good. House and Garden volume 8, issue 5.