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917.94 S227— 



FORM 3427 — SOOO— 10-49 


Digitized by tine Internet Arcinive 

in 2010 with funding from 

San Francisco Public Library 


L \ '^ 







415, 417 and 419 CALIFORNIA STREET, 

BETWEEN MONTGOMERY AND SANSOM, ^^^ ^:'^.^'^^\^^^^ «, 

i » » 

Latest Styles of Sofas, Bureaus, Tables, Chairs, Chamber Sets, Bedsteads, Bedding. 

The Trade Supplied at the Lowest Wholesale Prices. 





W$-^®f saw !?©&*• '%f>. 




Manufacturers of every Description of 


'^l W W CT ^v# f^*^ 



(masonic TEMPLE,) t^] f%hMl%t^, S^l* 










w m 


%& \^j 

N. W. Corner of Sacramento and Leidesdorff Sts. 



smuK lit 

Organized Marcli 1st, 1854 Capital Stock, $2,500,000. 

The following are the Oflaeers for the Years 1864-'65 : 

President, JAS. WHITNEY, Jr.: Vice-Pres{iient,'n. M. JESSUP; Secretary, S. 0. PUT- 
C. L. LOW, and N. C. PADDOCK; Afjents, Sacramento, ALFRED REDINGTON and WIL- 
LIAM H. TAYLOR; Marysvillc, G. P. JESSUP; Red Bluff, J. B. ANDRUS ;- Stockton, 



steamer YOSEMITE Capt. E. A. POOLE 





Steamer JULIA Capt. 


Leave every Day, at Four o'clock, P. M. 


Connecting with the light draught Steamers for 


« ».» > 

D^=- For further particulars, apply at the OFFICE OF THE COMPANY, 

North-east Corner of Jackson and Front Streets, 




iiiMi iifiii MB mmm. 



ste:.^bi:^h[i:f :f».^t^.a.]>i:.^. 







BEN. HOLLADAY, Proprietor, 
Office, S. W. Corner of Front and Jackson Streets. 



ff itlif0ma ^imn ^m^im ®0» 

>W M Wlf WWW P 


JP o n 




md Brothier 



RIl ?.! 


F o n. 

San Luis Obispo, Santa Barbara, Sao Pedro, 


^ A MF Ml^M^^f 

J. WHITH EX, Ji% Presid 

N. E. Cor. Front and Jackson Streets, 





C^PITA.L, S3,000,000. 


NEVADA AlO OTAH T E 11 1 i T R I E S; 
To Crescent City, Oregon, Washington and Idaho Territories, 


Cape St. Lucas, Mazatlan, Guaymas, La Paz & other Mexican Ports. 




Connecting in NEW YORK with the 





E x: C EC A. Isr G E 

On all the PRINCIPAL CITIES in the United States and Caaada; Koyal 
Bank of Ireland, Dublin, and Union Bank of London, London. 

j?i^ isr ID 




N. W. corner Montgomery and California Streets. 









Off ICE: 

.A.C3r:ElTJ'T& OX* TTSL-JEi 




GatEfepnia. Hawauara BsCactdls. 

The following Fikst Class Clipper Packets run regularly in this Line, sailing Semi-Monthly : 

Barque SMYRNIOTE, - - - - Capt. H. H. Burditt 
ONWARD, ----- Capt. D. Hempstead 
A. A. ELDRIDGE, - - - Capt. N. T. Bennett 

Departure from Clay Street "Wliarf. 

Vessels of this Line insure at Lowest Rates, and have superior Cabin and Steerage 
accommodations, fitted expressly for comfort and convenience of passengers. 

Engagements made at Lowest Current Rates. 


» i» > 

Liberal advances made on Merchandise forwarded by the above Line. 

< »»» » 

Agents of the Line at Honolulu, 




The Proprietors of the above Works invite the attention of all parties interested, to their im- 
proved and uneqaaled facilities for manufacturing 


Our Works are now conceded to be the most extensive and best appointed on this Coast, and 
the character of our Machinery, we have reason to believe, will bear favorable comparison with that 
of any similar establishment in the country. Our PATTERN LIST is most complete and ex- 
tensive, embracing: the late improvements in all classes of Machinery adapted to use on this coast; 

We would call special attention to the fact that we have secured the exclusive right of manu- 
facture, in this territory, to the Celebrated 

which is pronounced by Competent Engineers to be the most perfect and the most economical 
Engine now in use. 

We are also sole Manufacturers of the Celebrated 

Bryan Battery, Varney's Amalgamators and Separators, etc. 

All Orders executed with promptness in the most thorough and workmanlike manner. 

125 to 135 First St., and 126 to 144 Fremont St., SAN FRANCISCO. 



Corner Front and California Streets, 

No. 70 Wall Street, and 161 Pearl Street, New York. 
Agents for "Coleman's California Line" of Clippers, 





> » » 

107 to U3 FEOFT STREET, and 208 to 214 PINE STREET, 




« » I 

Agents of Glidden &. Williams' Line of Clippers from Boston. 




Importers, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in 








-A. ]V x> 

516 SetxxsozML street, 

^'^'^la'^ %% '^Mi^M'WXlr, 





« »»» > 

This Institution is situated at the Comer of 


In the central part of the City. It furnishes the best facilities for acquiring 

a thorough 


i;cs mi. Mf ivs. 


The Course of Studies is the same pursued in the Best Colleges. 


Has been adopted with special reference to the wants of California. Professor 
Price, besides his lectures and instruction in the College, has a Laboratory in 
which classes are taken through a thorough practical course of 

With special reference to Metallurgy and Mining. 

REV. GEO. BURROWES, D. D., President and Professor of Rhetoric and Moral Philosophy. 

W. E. V. HORNER, A. M., Professor of the Latin and Greek Language-. 

C. SIDNEY WHITMAN, Professor of Mathematics and Natural Philosophy. 

T. PRICE, Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgv. 

A. DE LEO DE LAGUNA, Professor of Modern Languages. 


Receives particular and thorough attention. Patient, laborious drilling is the leading feature in the 
instruction, from the Elementary Classes through all the higher studies. 

BOOK-KEEPING is taught with care, and a room is kept for this purpose, fitted up with the 
fixtures of a complete counting-house. 

Nine Instructors are constantly employed, and one hundred and seventy Students are in attend- 
ance in the different departments. 

On the spacious lot adjoining the College is a fine Gymnasium for the use of the Students. 

There is a valuable Philosophical and Chemical Apparatus, in a large hall, kept exclusively for 
Lectures and Experiments, to which the Students have access. 

For terms and further particulars, address 


President of the City College, San Francisco. 







The course of Instruction, besides the usual English branches, comprises 


So that boys, whether destined for Mechanical, Commercial or Professional pur- 
suits, can select such studies as will best fit them for future avocations. 

Students can enter at any time, commencing their accounts 
with the month in which they enter. 

Eor further information application may be made to any of the 
Catholic Clergymen of the State, or to 







^A. ]sr ID .A. 



I^atln, ]Matlieiiiatics, History, 

Gx'eelc, jVntural Sciences, Geograpliy, 

3ETig:lisli, A-ritlimetic, Use of tlie OloTjes, 

aiexital I*liilosopliy, Book-Kleeping, I»enmaxisli.ip. 


Yooal and lastriimLeatal Music, 






Entrance or Matriculation Fee, $15, to be paid only once. 

Board and Lodging, Tuition, Washing, Stationery, Medical Attendance and Medicines, per 
week, S8. 

Total per session of forty-four weeks, $350. 

N. B. — If more than two brothers enter the College, each additional one pays only S200 per 

The use of Instruments in Natural Philosophy and Chemicals, Modern Languages, viz : Span- 
ish, French, Italian, German, Music and Drawing, form extra charges. 

Vacations, if spent in the College, S35. 

The Fourteenth Annual Session will commence on Monday, August, 1864. 

The Prospectuses of the Institution, with full particulars, may be obtained at all the principal 
Hotels in the State. 

For further information apply to the Very Rev'd B. Villiger, President of the Santa Clara 
College, Santa Clara County, Cal., or to Rev. A. Maraschi, St. Ignatius College, Market Street, 
between Fourth and Fifth, San Francisco. 


atttts' €Q{iti\t, 

Market Street, between Fourth and Fifth Streets, 

This Institution, conducted by the Fathers of the Society of 
Jesus, was opened for the reception of Students on the 15th of 
October, 1855. On the 30th of April, 1859, it was incorporated and 
empowered to confer degrees and academical honors in all the learn- 
ed professions, and to exercise all the rights and privileges common 
to any other literary institution in the United States. 


It is intended, for day Scliolars onlv. 

The Course of Studies embraces the Greek, Latin and English Languages, 

Poetry, Rhetoric, Elocution, History, Geography, Arithxnetic, Book- 

Keeping, Mathematics, Chemistry, Mental, Moral and Natural 

Philosophy. The study of Modern Languages is optional. 

Besides the Classical, there is a Preparatory Department for the younger 
students. Its object is to qualify the pupils for the higher studies. 

This Institution, provided with a full staff of Professors, presents considerable 
advantages for the mental and moral training of the students. 



The Laboratory contains over Two Hundred and Fifty Pure Chemicals, 

and all that is necessary for the most complicated manipulations and analysis. 


A Telegraphic Apparatus has also been provided, which, through the kindness of 
the California State Telegraph Company, connects St. Ignatius' College with Santa 
Clara College, Santa Clara County. 


Tiaition in the Grrammar Department, S5 00 

do do Higher Department 8 00 

do do Preparatory Department 3 00 




This Institution has been enlarged during the past year, by the erection of a 


Which have been provided with the best kind of Philosophical Apparatus — with 
all those modern improvements that tend to facilitate the 


As well as to promote the 


And the whole Establishment is provided with every suitable accommodation. 


Occupy a 100-Vara Lot in one of the most desirable parts of the City, near South Park. 

DR. HTTDDAHT is assisted by 

mwwmmm.f liisf iwcf #as 

Who cooperate with him in constant snperrision over the Education of those intrusted to his care. 


Together with the accomplishments of 


Are under the charge of 

Will §®^liiiiD WlMHlli. 

A Prospectus containing full information can be obtained on application at the College, 
or at the Bookstores of A. ROMAN & CO., and C. BEACH, Montgomery St. 

xviii SAN 








Insure against loss or 

damage by Fire, on 

Buildings, Merchandise, 


and other Personal Property. 


. . 8750,000. 





The Personal Liability of Stockholders, under the law of this State, recognized. 

The following List of Directors is a sufficient guarantee of the stability and responsi- 

bility of the Company: 

Louis McLane, 

Wm. Scholle, 

Erwin Davis, 

W. C. Ralston, 

Edward Martin, 

Charles Mayne, 

J. G. Kittle, 

D. J. Oliver, 

Moses Heller, 

Lloyd Tevis, 

Wm. Alvord, 

Asa T. Lawton, 

Herman Michels, 

Henry Carlton, Jr. 

Adam Grant, 

Jonathan Hunt, 

A. B. Forbes, 

Morton Cheesman, 

Alpheus Bull, 

L. Sachs, 

J. Lehman, 

James DeFremery, 

A. G. Stiles, 

Sacramento : 

John Wightman, 

Frederick Billings, 

Edgar Mills, 

Wm. Norris, 

J. G. Kellogg, 

Sacramento : 

A. Seligman, 

H. F. Teschmacher, 

C. T. Wheeler, 

A. L. Tubbs, 

Geo. H. Howard, 

Sacramento : 

J. Mora Moss, 

J. Whitney, Jr. 

T. R. Anthony, 

Samuel C. Bigelow, 

E. L. Goldstein, 

Stockton : 

J. B. Thomas, 

Moses Ellis, 

J. H. Jewett, 

L. B. Benchley, 

Wm. T. Coleman, 

Marysville : 

Wm. Sherman, 

John 0. Earl, 

D. W. C. Rice, 

J. G. Bray, 

A. Hayward, 

Marysville : 

J. B. Newton, 

S. M. Wilson, 

J. C. Ainsworth, 

H. L. Dodge, 

H. Hanssmann, 

Portland, 0. 

D. Stern, 

William Sharon, 

W S. Ladd, 

H. M. Newhall, 

G. W. Beaver, 

Portland, 0. 

Wm. M. Lent, 

Elie Lazard, 


HUNT, President; 

A. J. EALSTON, Secretary. 



lit, iiaiiBi 

1 JLm 

XHZvumt zQmm% 


San Francisco. 

4 mttm > 

ORGANIZED, ------- APRIL 2, 1863. 

< »«»i > 


< »mm t 








JAMES P, FLINT, President. 
C. L TAYLOR, Vice-President. 

J. B. SCOTCHLER, Secretary. 

Insure HULLS, CARGO, FREIGHT and SPECIE to and from all parts of 

the World. 





CAPITAL, $300,000. 

Insure against Loss or Damage by Fire, Brick and Frame 
Buildings, Merchandise, Dwellings, Furniture, and other In- 
surable property in the State of California, as LOW AS ANY 

Au im PUD n wm mm m m. 


John Parkott, 
Leopold Cahn, 
T. E. Badgh, 
Thomas H. Selbt, 
a. j. coghill, 
A. Block, 
E. H. Pakkek, 

J. H. Bedington, 
C. J. Deering, 
A. B. McCreert, 
C. Duisenberg, 
C. J. Janson, 
Charles Hosmer, 
J. G. Parker, Jr. 
H. Heynemann, 

E. G. Sneath, 
C. F. MacDermot, 
J. C. Wilmekding, 
Levi Stevens, 
Elias H. Jones, 
Hall McAllister, 
Albert Miller, 
B. F. Lowe, 


J. B. Roberts, 

F. J. Thibaclt, 
S. Hemenwat, 

G. H. Eggers, 
D. Callaghan, 
James Michael. 

OFFICE— 224 and 226 California Street. 






tm\)M WITH THE mnh* 

i »»» > 

Tie Best is tie Cieapesi 

* ^»» > 


Of successful experience have placed this sterling old company at the head of 

< »«» » 


Absolute and unimpaired, with a current income of One and a Half Millions 
per annum, indicate its ability. 

OF n-A.nTFoii3D3 ooisrisr. 

laearporatedl, ISI9. 

(Sfeaffter, Fepj^etiaii 


In compliance with the State Law, to be held subject to said provisions. 

No. 224 and 226 California Street, 

(between Battery and Front Streets.) 
1 ^ > 

Insurance against loss or damage by Fire, effected as low as with 
any solvent Company. 


A. gent lor tlie l*aclfio Coast. 



Incorporated Feb'y 23d, 1861.--Re-incorporated July 28th, 1864. 


< -mm^ > 

T XZ £3 


'fi'f <o> i^Xtf 

S? W^ & 1^ 




— . < »«» » 

Succeeding to the Business, and assuming all the outstanding Risks of the 

utul Hanne fn^utanc^ Cotttpttg 




On Hulls, Cargoes, Freights, Commissions, and Profits: 

LOSS oaa damas: 

On Buildings, Merchandise, Furniture, etc., in sums not exceeding $20,000 

on any one Risk. 


Personally Responsible for all Engagements of the Company. 

D. C. McRuer, 
W. C. Talbot, 
P. Sather, 
J. J. Felt, 
John Van Bergen, 

Michael Reese, 
Alpheus Bull, 
Wm. Norris, 
A. J. Pope, 
C. r. Lott, 
Geo. H. Howard, 

Charles Mayne, 
Sam'l C. Bigelow, 
Charles Kohler, 
H. B. Tichenor, 
L. Stevens, 
John G. Bray, 

H. F. Teschemacher, 
C. W. Hathaway, 
Sam'l Merritt, 
Albert MiUer, 
C. J. Deering. 

D. C. McRUER, President, 
C. T. HOPKINS, Secretary. L. STEVENS, Vice-President. 



INorth British and Mercantile 



Accumulated and Invested Funds, Jan. 1, 1864, - - $11,165;635. 


In compliance with the Insurance Law recently enacted, this Company has deposited with its Cali- 
fornia Bankers Seventy-Five Thousand Dollars, to be held subject to the provisions of said law. 

The undersigned, Agent for CALIFORNIA, OREGON, and the Territories, issues Policies 
insuring Property of all descriptions against loss or damage by Fire. 

L.lmit on Single Risks, - - - - ^100,000. 
All Losses promptlv paid in United States Gold Coin. 


414 California Street, San Francisco. 






Hamburg— AUG. JOS. SCHON, Esq., Pres. 
A. J. WOLSDEN, Esq., 

Bremen— LOUIS DELIUS, Esq., 


Notary— ED. SCHRAMM, Dr., Hamburg. 

itfana^fer— ALFRED KLAUHOLD, Esq., Ham. 

The undersigned Agent for California, for the above highly-renowned Company, is prepared to issue 
policies against loss by fire, on the most favorable terms, in all parts of the city, on 


D;^^ All Claims will be paid by the undersigned immediately after the amount of loss is ascer- 
tained, particular arrangements for that purpose having been made. 


526 Washington Street, between Sansora and Montgomery. 








w milm. mm 







Mannfactarers and Wholesale Dealers in 




We are receiving the above Goods by every arrival, 

From our Manufacturing Establishment N.Y., to which we invite the attention of the trade. 


Between Sacramento and California, 








NOS. 410, 412 & 414 BATTEEY STKEET, 

N"o. 3 George Yax'd., I^oml>ax'<i St., I^ondon. 

■VICTOIiI.A., "V. I. 


r). C. 3IeTElUER. J. C 3IEKRIIL.I^. 



Regular Dispatch Line of Honolulu Packets. 

« ^ > 


Forwarding and Transhipment of Merchandise, Sale of Whalemen's Bills 

and other Exchange, Insurance of Merchandise and Specie under 

Open Policies, supplying Whale Ships, Chartering Ships, etc. 

Nos. 204 and 206 CALIFORNIA STREET, 







(■•a)fi*a <i*3 




369 BX?,OA.r)'V^.A."S", Is^-JET^J^ "^OI^IS:. 


Importers and Dealers in 





' ^^BfiOIDEBlES, 





Importers and Wholesale Dealers in 




— OF — 











416 Montgomery St., San Francisco. 

Deposits for Unrefined Gold Baks Avill be returned in twenty-four hours. Tiie 
charge will be one-quarter of one per cent, for all amounts over $1,200, and three 
dollars for any smaller amount. For Silver Bars one per cent, on the value of the 
Silver, and one-quarter of one per cent, on the value of the Gold contained. No 
charge being less than three dollars. 

Charges of Refining per ounce, gross weight, after melting : 

For Bullion under 300 parts gold Sets I For Bullion from 501 to 750 parts gold 7 cts 

For Bullion from 301 to 500 parts gold 5 cts | For Bullion over parts gold 10 cts 

For Bars of our own manufacture, a deduction from the above tariff is allowed, 
making the refining charge as follows : 

Under 300 fine, 2i cents per ounce. I Over 750 fine, 8 cents per ounce. 

301 to 500 fine, 4 cents per ounce. No charge for refining less than three dollars. 

501 to 750 fine, 5j cents per ounce. I 

Deposits for Coinage will be refined by us immediately, and deposited in the United 
States Branch Mint, and returns made to Depositors on the same day the returns are 
made to us. The charge for coin will be one-half of one per cent., being the same as 
charged by the United States Bi'anch Mint. 

Silver contained in the deposit will be accounted for to the Depositor, in the 
manner and at the rate customary at the Mint. 

If required, returns will be made in Refined Bars in four days, at a charge of 
one-sixteenth of one per cent, on the value of all Gold Bars over $5,000, and one- 
eighth of one per cent, on all under that amount, and one-half of one per cent, on the 
value of Silver Bars. No deposit of Gold less than twenty-five ounces, or of Silver 
less than two hundred ounces, will be returned in Refined Bars. 

Analyses of Ores, Minerals, Metals, Soils, Waters, and the Productions of Art, 





js,:n' j^ 




melted and assayed, and the returns made after the lapse of twenty-four to forty-eight 
hours, at a charge of one-quarter of one per cent, on the value of the gold, and one per 
cent, on the value of the silver they contain. No charge heing less than three dollars. 
All assays of Bullion are guaranteed to within the limits of accui'acy fixed by law at the 
U. S. Branch Mint. 

furnished with every requisite for the accurate performance of delicate analytical work 
of every description, such as : 

Analyses of Minerals, Mineral Waters, Brines, Guanos, Soils, Products of the 

Arts, etc., etc, 




On the various applications of Chemistry to the arts and manufactures. 

Prof. J. D. WHITNEY, State Geologist, ALSOP & CO., 

@an Francisco. @axi Francisco* 


D. 0. MILLS, Sacramento. 






Biiiigii mw 



\1A%M. JL 



ISiil @Ff lil iF i. W. ill£ 


512 California Street, one door West of Montgomery, 

s.A-3sr n?.-A.3srcisoo. 

> »»» » 


MELTED and ASSAYED, with Correctness and Dispatch, 

III, ill ail. saiiiiaii m% iiaif I 


Having a complete CHEMICAL LABORATORY in connection with my facilities for Melting 
and Assaying, I feel confident of being able to give entire satisfaction to all who may favor me with 
their patronage. 

> » > 




D. O. MILLS &, CO. Sacramento. San Francisco. 



I »»» I 



Mmi%, iiiaici. mmmi i i 

< »«» > 


No. 9 Montgomery Street, 




[Successors to EUGENE KELLY & CO.] 

Importers of 



p. p. LOUGHRAN & CO. 




sA.ivr m.A.3STCisco. 




iiij^is^ ^^ iju ^ J^ C ^ ^ ]f i jis o 

Constantly on hand, a Large and Complete Assortment of 


Mamifactured from 


Office at TUBES & CO., 611 and 613 Front Street. 




omoE, isro. sso n^onsTT st^i-eet- 

HL. HA]Vi«iS]M:j^][V]V, Agent. 

— t ^ > 


Umf, mEEM and BUCK @USS 

VIZ : 

Carboys, Pickle Bottles, Wine Bottles, 



Made to Order and Lettered as desired Samples can be seen at the Office. 




Manufacturers, Importers and Wholesale Dealers in 

i^y^/r ^ffM^ 


% v^^^S 

I J,iii\L te©,ti 

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A.1ST> A.Gi:]VT© FOR, 

1 iiiiosM iFiiinii iMiii mmii 

< »«» > 


Any description of BLANKETS which may be desired. 

Hides and Wool Bought at Highest IVIarket Rates. 

< »»» t 

Exchange on England, France, and New York. 

311 and 313 C^VLIF'OIl.lVI^^ STI^EET, 



*^v J J|\k Jl 






1 < »»m > 

No. 633 Clay Street, bet. Montgomery and Kearny, 


PARIS No. 5 Rue de Conservatoire 

l^OCAN & CO. 

623 Clay Street, bet. Kearny and Montgomery, 


And all other articles for Needlework at Wholesale and Retail. 









e*f. «va 

» 'T ■ » /i^ 

'V JO* '■"">- 

Nos. 213 and 215 Front Street. 

JOHN Q^. H[E:i]Nr 


French and American Leather, 

Boot and Shoe machinery, 


4:16 Battery, cor. M!erch.aiit Street, 

(Successors to KTEBT, JONES & CO.) 

per and HeaTj Leat 



HAVE FOR SALE— Oak Sole Leather, Harness Leather. Skirting Leather, Belting Leather, Bridle Leather, Alum 
Leather, Kip Skins, Color Lining Skins, Russett Sheep Skins, Pump Leather, Etc., Etc. 





im:de»ok,t.eks of 

I, Ui' 




LLIiiif, Fiiif iiiii 



Successor to Adolph Hirsch., 


Britannia and Plated Ware, 




Between Commercial and Sacramento, 

Particular attention paid to Packing Goods for the In- 
terior or Coast Trade. 


Sole Affeat smi Imisort 




Gentlemen's, Ladies' and Children's 


Worcester, St. Mary's Place, Nottinghara, 

30 Rue Hautville, Paris. 1 and 3 Cite Nouvelle Grenoble. 

The undersigned has been appointed Sole Agent for California and the Pacific 
Coast, for the sale of the above celebrated manufacture. 

218 and 220 Battery Street, San Francisco. 


San Francisco. Paris. 

STEIN, snuosr <&. co. 



Nos. 632 and 634 SACRAMENTO STREET, 

And 631 and 633 COMMERCIAL STREET, 

Agrency for tlae t^LOIHS, CASSTMEKES, TTVEEl^S, Eto. 



:^' ORDERS FOR EUROPEAN GOODS promptly and carefully flUed for a reason- 
able commission by our House in Paris, 38 Kue d.e I'Echlqviler. 





Gents' Furnishing Goods, Trunks and Valises. 

-A o.«» > 






Of Ejvery Description. 

HF" Orders for CUSTOM CLOTHING will receive our most careful and prompt attention. 

< M » t 


M^iisr & 



00 *-^ 

or H 

S" 1-1 

S cl 





IVos- S14 ana SIO JB.^TTEK,"ir^ STU<EET. 







520 and 522 Sansom Street, 


©rtiffiff Powder 


224 and 226 California Street. 





GEORGE S. DANA, Proprietor. 


ILUl, iillli UMM i llilS f 





Mh. Ma 





President - 






Cashier and Secretary, ------- JOHN ARCHBALD 

See General Review for a Notice of the Operations of this Institution. 




(Oval and Sciuare.) 

#ttf aritt00, |^ttilStJS' ^at^tial^, #tc. 


IVear Oalllornia, 



IVIiMTHHili 4 Niiili 


(Successors to FRANK BAKER) 

414 and 416 CLA.Y STREET, 

i »»» > 

Importers and Dealers in Foreign and Domestic 

HiTTIii, PFHiLITElf eSIOi ill MPii iiliiliSi 

R. B. Gr^J^~Y &: CO. 




.=0&ei/ii/ee9z^ e=:/fto^7t/uo^n€'i/u/ ti'itcc'^ .^te€i4.'nuy 




S, Ec cor, of Market and First Streets, 

Machinists' Tools, Emery, Iron Wire, Smiths' Shears, Tin Plate, 
Files and Rasps, Emery Cloth,Brass Wire, Smiths' Bellows, Sheet Iron, 
Nuts and Washers, Sandpaper, Copper Wire,Portahle Forges. Galvanized Iron, 
Bolts, Bolt Ends, Borax, Steel Wire, Anvils, Vises, Sheet Brass, 
Rivets, Screws, Nails, Block Tin, Iron Tuhing, Sheet Copper, 
Screw Plates, Brads, Bar Tin, Brass Tubing, Sheet Zinc, 
Babbitt Metal, Tacks, Solder, Galvanized Tub'ng, Tinned Ware, 
Belt Hooks'!^ Rivets, Belting, Crucibles, Lead Pipe, Enameled Ware. 
< i tf ii > 



M., P. & Co. have facilities for supplying Goods from New York and Boston, at short notice and 

on reasonable terms. 

-♦— <»~o-<»->- 

Notlce Is hereby given that Arrangements have been entered into betvi^een the 




For the forwarding of treasure to the Bank of England, and to the Bank 
of France, in Havre, hj the steamships of the two companies, by means 
of through bills of lading, to be granted by the Commanders of the Ships 
of the Pacific Mail Steamship Company, for delivery to C. A. HENDER- 
SON, Agent of the Royal Mail Steam Packet Comjjany, to be sent across 
the Isthmus, and embarked on the Ships of the JR. M. S. P. Co. For par- 
ticulars as to through rate of freight, apply to the undersigned. 

Arrangements can be made for the shipment of Gold and Silver Ores from Aspinwall by the 
Company's Steamers, on favorable terms. 

The steamships of the R. M. S. P. Co. depart from Aspinwall to the West Indies and Southamp- 
ton on the 6th (7th when there are 30 days in the previous mouth) and 22d of each month. 

Passages can be secured on application to the undersigned, who will give any further particu- 
lars that may be required about the Company's arrangements. 



laiporiTERs OF 




Tanners' and Curriers' Tools and Materials, 





Orders Addressed to Agent for Manufacturers. 


]Vo. 433 ]B.^TTElI2."5r STIiEIEIT, 





411, 413 and 415 BATTERY STREET, 


« » » 

Sole Agents for CHICKERING & SONS' 



Nos. 411, 413 and 415 Battery Street, cor. Merchant, 

'is » 'siii *^i ■*« ft ^ '■« 'ij^ 


Depot of GOXJPIL & CO. 


^^7^ la: O L E S -A- Xj E .£i^l<^'ID E, E T .A- I L , 


219 Montgomery St., (Russ House Block) San Francisco. 


No. 418 Montgomery St., San Francisco. 

< «» » 

Advances made on Gold Dust. Gold Bars bought & sold. 

Charges for Assaying and Smelting Gold, $2 below 50 oz. All above 50 oz. \ of one percent. 





First-Class Prize Medal at the International Exhibition, 



Witli excellence of workmanship. 
There were 269 Pianos entered for competition from all parts of the world. 

A constant supply of these Instniments to be found at the Store of 

Importer, "Wholesale axid Hetail Dealer in 



613 CLAY STREET, (South side) 3d door above Montgomery. 

M. LASZESBERG, Paris. JOffis HAHN, San Francisco. 




Vestings, Billiard Cloths, Tailors' Trimmings, 

IVo. 0?i^ CLA^^ ST., AI>fr> 033 IMEIiCHAJXT ST. 

COXJIsrTI?,"5r OI^IDEH-S I>R,03S<ri'TL^2" .A.XTElSrr>EI> TO. 



XTCr j£Il 3EV £: »C O IGnS 3ES ^ 

American Flags & Regimental Banners constantly on hand and Made to Order 


Oore Saasom aad Galiforaxa Sts., Qp;^. tlie Teliam.ii House, 





Importers, Wholesale and Setail Dealers in 




7^3 &, ^^ E STI2-EET, ]\i:.A.I^^5rSVILLE. 





SPAES and PILES. All sizes always on hand, for sale by the cargo or singly. 

Also, Laths, Pickets, Shingles, Tongued and Grooved Flooring. 

d". B- &r I> 



Eastern Pine, Sugar Pine, White Cedar, Puget Sound and Redwood 


A Full Supply constantly on hand. 

Also, Piers 13 and 19 Stewart St., San Francisco. 






LOCKE & m:onta.qtje, 





r>iA:!^i:o]vr> Rocii cooiiiNG sto^^e, 

^^"Now conceded to be the Ilaudsomest, Best Baking, and most Economical Stove ever brought to this market ^j^S 


miiE &, KOLI.1KEYESR, 




S-A-IKT 35«3Ft-A.3XrOISCO, 




No. 208 California Street, between Front and Battery, 



A-iicl ^^yeiit Hoxitlx Park 3Ialt; Mouse. 

Orders from any part of the State promptly attended to. Prices given, and samples sent if desired, per retnin Express 
Refers to principal Druggists, Brewers, &c., throughout the St.ite. 









Corner of Gutter and. IVtontg-omery Streets. 




Its interior is finished with a degree of excellence unsurjjassed by any hotel in the United States. 


The Proprietors, (formerly of the Oriental) will endeavor to please all who favor 
them with their patronage. 


i » > 

This Favorite Resort will remain under tlie management of Messrs. ALSTROIVI & CO. 
Having- !M[ad.e 





The Public can rest assured that their sojourn at the Springs will be made pleasant. 

S. ALSTROM & CO., Proprietors. 







IV. IE. Oor. !Fron.t a^nd C^lny Streets. 

1 m I 

glijnUisi fM (fjWMtw & ^i^iWiamis' pn^ of d^lmm <^lwir^ from 


Goods for this Line received at Boston, and carefully forwarded free of charge by 

Sailing promptly as advertised. 
The only really prompt Line of Ships from the Atlantic Ports. 



Loading only First Class Clipper Ships, sailing promptly as advertised. 



Liberal advances made on WOOL, HIDES, ORES, 

DYEWOOD and other Meichandise forwarded by the above Line. 




< ».^ » 

Incoi^porated. und-er A-ct of tlie I^egislatiire, A.prll 8, 1858. 
< q.^ » 

CAPITAL STOCK, $3,000,000, 

< ^.» > 

3E3E O 2^ 3£> jfik ^ 

CAPACITY, 100,000,000 GALLONS. 



i -.a.Oi > 

President W. F. BABCOCK 

Vice-President Wl. T. COLEMAN 

Superintendent CALVIN BROWN 










o ^ ^ "W 


« *«» > 




805 ^0wt00m«t|, iJM$ f ai(;li!i0i Mixui 

Parties introducing Water into their premises, by applying at 
the Office of the Company, can obtain any information desired 
regarding the weights, strength, and sizes of service-pipe suitable 
for different localities. 




No. 634 Washington Street, 


Offers his services for the Preparation of Accurate 


Of every Description, and to Superintend the Erection thereof. 

iioiiiMJisi aisij^irm®, iiaiiDiai® m» MiiDtiD* 




^IFI^lMKDSl if mill mmMK miMMy 

Keeps constantly on band and manufactnres to order all kinds of work in the above branches, including all kinds of inside finish, 





No. 2 Custom House Block, cor. Sansom and Sacramento Sts. 
s-A.3sr n?,-A.3srcisco. 





(?ifow siixteeivth: stkeet.) 

S. LAZARD & D. McLENNAN, Proprietors. 

) » » . 







632 & 634 SACRAMENTO ST., AND 631 & 633 COMMERCIAIi. 



« »« » > 

Aluminum, Antimony, ANVILS, Babbitt Metal, Smiths* and Founders' Bellows, Belting, Belt 
Hooks, Belt Rivets, Bismuth, BOILER IRON, Bolts and Bolt-ends, SHEET BRASS, Brass 
Kettles, Brass Wire, Carriage Bolts, American and English C;ist-stecl, CHAINS, Sheet and Bolt 
COPPER, Copper Rivets and Burs, Copper Wire, Crocus, Crowbars, Crucibles, Drillstocks, 
EMERY, Emery Cloth, Emery Paper, Files and Rasps, Portable Forges, Galvanised Iron, Rods 
and Wire, Glue, American, Belgian, English and Russian SHEKT IRON, CoiTugated and Galva- 
nised Sheet Iron, Latiies, Pig and Bar Lead, Sheet Lead, Lead Pipe, Mill Saws, Nickel, Nuts and 
Washers, Percussion Caps, Perforated Brass, Copper, Iron, Tin and Zink, Pinion Wire, Pump 
Augers, Iron and Copper Pumps, Rivets, Sand Paper, Screws, Screw Plates, Scroll Chucks, 
Shovels, and Spades, Smiths' Shears, Spelter. Steel Wire, STUBS'S FILES, TOOLS and 
STEEL, Tenter Hooks. Block Tin, Bar Tin, TIN PLATE, IRON TUBING, Galvanised Tubing, 
Brass and Copper TUBING, Vises, Iron Wire, and Zink. 

Machinists' Tools, Manufacturers' and Macliinists' Supplies ; Gas Fitters' and 
Plumbers' Tools, Tinners' Tools, Machines and Supplies. 


NEW BEDFOED COPPER GO'S Sheet and Bolt Copper; 

BROWN & BROS.' Sheet Brass, Brass and Copper Wire and Tubing; 

PACKER'S Patent Drills and Plymouth Rivets ; 

BUCKLEY'S Boiler Iron, Flanging, Flue and Tank Iron; and for 

BLEECKMAN'S Celebrated German Tools and Hardware. 





Inlaying- Oar<lSj ISlanli ISooks, 

Between Washington and Merchant, S^U f i^|ltli©#, 

A Lmm. ^sstaOTniNnr Q)W E=c@yi@R e=«>Bits e@NisT«ii5«TfLY ©m mamb). 


Maritime and all Commercial Writings and Documents Drawn. 

Consultations upon all Insurance and Maritime Subjects. 
Office, Federal Building, Battery Street, 

Opposite Custom House, ©iiS^ I^^LBiiP(©aS(©(Do 

IN" & CO 

s-A.3sr m,-A-isr oisoo. 

Iniportex's and "Wlxolesale I>ealei's in 



NOTICE— All miscellaiieous orders outside our Regular Business, attended to witli prompt- 
ness and dispatch, without charge. 


site tie 



Wm. Lane Booker, Esq., H. B. M/s Consul. Messrs. Dickson, De "Wolf & Co. 
Capt. Robert Roxbt, Lloyds' Surveyor. Messrs. Ziel, Beetheau & Co. 

Messrs. Foulkes, Agard & Co. Messrs. Forbes Bros. 




Importers, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in 



< ^ > 

DfAI. f Mill, fi§EiW0®B iii mf IWPiK! 

Orders from the Country solicited, and promptly attended to. 





monvE THEii^ 

Celebrated Vineyard of El Aliso, 

Sainsevaiu's Extia Cal. White Wiue, Sainsevain's Extra Fine Madeira Wine, 
Sainsevain's Port Wine, Sainsevains California W ine Brandy, 

Sainsevain's Superior Angelica Wine, Sainsevain's California Wine Bitters, 
Sainsevain's Claret Mine, Sainsevain's Sjiarkling" Champagne. 

506 and 508 Jackson Street, near Montgomery. 





All Fire- Works Manufactured hj us arc Guaranteed. 

Ili^Country Exhibitions attended to promptly, and men sent to superintend them when required. 

No. 526 Washington Street, San Francisco. 

< ■»■ » > 












^ WEIL <fc GO. receive regular shipments of Havana Cigars, selected for this market by tlielr agent in Havana. 
"WEIIj & CO. also receive regular shipments of Havana and Seed Leaf Tobaccos. 


The Bank of British Columbia 

In 1S,^00 Shares of $100 Each. 




T. W. L. MACKEAN, Esq., London, ( [ate of the firm of Turner & Co. 


iDEi'XJT'ir ci3:.A.iiiivE.A.isr- 

ROBERT GILLESPIE, Esq. (Messrs. Gillespie, Moffall & Co., London.) 

coxjR,T OF jdxjei:e:cdtojeis. 


J AS. ANDERSON, Esq. (Messrs. Anderson, Thomson & Co., London.) 

JAMES BONAR, Esq. (Messrs. Small & Co., London.) 

EDEN COLVILLE, Esq., Fenchurch Buildings, London. 

LEWIS ERASER, Esq. (of J. & L. Eraser & Co., London, and of Mac- 

laine. Eraser & Co., Singapore.) 
DUNCAN JAMES KAY, Esq. (Messrs. Kay, Finlay & Co., London.) 
ALEXANDER MACKENZIE, Esq. (Director of the Oriental Bank, 

etc., London.) 
HENRY McCHLERY, Esq. (Messrs. Cavan, Lubbock & Co., London.) 
MARTIN RIDLEY SMITH, Esq., 1 Lombard Street, London, (of 

Messrs. Smith, Payne & Smiths, Bankers.) 

o^ 02. ^^. 5^ ci 1^1^ ^ 3 



New Westminster, Mouth of Quesnelle and Oamerontown, Cariboo. 
« » ♦ 

-^^rv C^ l^ SJ' "^CP ^ 3 

^e^^ York, MAITLAXD, PHELPS & CO. 

Montreal, Canada, GILLESPIE, MOFFATT & CO. 






This Bank is now open for Business, and is prepared to receive Deposits on Current Account 
or on Time: to buy and sell Exchange and Bullion: collect Bills: discount Approved Paper: 
make advances on good Collateral Securities : grant Credits, and transact a general Banking business. 





,A Q E W T 




Corner of Jackson, San Francisco. 



® j^ ® 

-«A.DNriD THE 








BAM WMAMnmn^o 

< »»» > 



Returns made in from twelve to twenty-four hours, in Coin or Bars, at the 

option of the Depositor. 

Charges, one-quarter of one per cent., or $3 for lots under $1,200. 

o nsr 





(on the main.) (SWITZERLAND.) 

Deposits received and General Banking Business transacted. 




< «.« > 


No. 619 Clay Stre et, bet, M o ntgomery and Kearny Sts. 

mESlOElVT. VICE- I»K E © 1 1> EJ ]V T . 


T n xj © T e: e: © . 

^ . — ^. ,s=/YO'i^t'n^i/i^. 


ja.:m:es o. dea-Ist. o. ^w. OA-HMiAisnr. 

GEO. o. JomsrsoisT & co. 




:E:sa7..^.:^XjXszzj&:x> X3V 18-4:8. 
OBSE2JEIVE-30 yi:a.k,©' I^Xn^KXEIVCi:. 

i[[^= JOSEPH McGregor begs to announce to Merchants, Captains of Ves- 
sels, and the puWic generally, that he possesses unequaled facilities for the ac- 
curate repairing of Chronometers and Watches, on more reasonable terms 
than those generally charged. Chronometers and Watches are often in this 
countrj^ intrusted to incompetent workmen. J. McG. is prepared to readjust and 
repair, in first rate style, all Chronometers and tine Watches put into his hands. 

FOR SALE. — Chronometers by the most eminent makers; also, Sextants 
and Nautical Instruments of all kinds; or he will accurately repair and adjust 
them. Best Nautical Charts for all parts of the World. Give me a trial and 
judge by the result. Charges moderate. 

No. 409 Sansom Street, under St. Nicholas Hotel, San Francisco. 






Assayers' Articles, Corks, Twine, Etc. 


Crucibles, Furnaces, Muffles, Cupels, Test Tubes; also. Soda Stock, Labels, Photographic Materials, Etc., Etc. 


524 Montgomery St. 

We have added to our Stock a Rich and Complete 
Assortment of 


' Swords, Sashes, 

Belts, Epaulettes, 

Shoulder Straps, Sword Knots, 
j I Spurs, Flags, 

Feathers, Laces, 



Hats, Caps, Chapeaux and Trimmings 



c j\. sin i»..a.iaz> I' O 3Et 


Copper, Brass, Zlinc, Bags, I^caa, Glass, 

Bottles, Hope, Horns, Hides, Old Iron, «fec., «fec. 


Depot, 111 and 113 Davis Street, near California, SAN FRANCISCO. 
^ ^ > ■ ■ • • 

©. I». TJVY3L.OK, - - - - - - - - Proprietor. 

All kinds of Paper on hand and Made to Order. "WTioleaale and Retail. 






OFFICE, 432 Montgomery St., (Donohoe & Kelly's Building,) 

Corner Sacramento Street. 




E. W. Burr (619 Clay Street. 

Robert Turner (of Turner Brothers. 

Lucius A. Booth (of Booth & Co., Sacramento. 

C. D. O' Su Li.iv AN (of Sullivan & Cashnian. 

Henry H. Haight (Attorney at Law. 

Wm. Bosworth (Merchant, 216 Jackson Street. 

J. De La Mont any a (Importer of Metals and Stoves, 

Jos. G. Eastland (Secretary San Francisco Gas Co. 

Oscar L. Sh after (Judj?e Supreme Court. 

J. Archrald (Secretary S. V. Savings Union. 

James H. Cutter (Merchant, 511 Front Street. 

R. B. Woodward (What Cheer House. 

E. F. NoRTHAM (Real Estate, 621 Clay Street. 

Geo. J. Brooks (of Geo. J. Brooks & Co. 

John Van Bergen (Merchant, 524 Washington Street. 

Ben J. D. Dean (Physician, corner Montgomery and Bush. 

J. P. Buckley. 
Geo. C. Boardman. 

Ch AS. M AY NE (with Belloc Freres. 

Giles H. Gray (Attorney at Law. 


GEO. C. BOARDMAN, President. 
P. McSHANE, Secretary. C. D. O'SULLIVAN, Vice-President. 



R. A. SWAIN & CO. 







'5 ^^'5 




^aoliiug €hm^f Mx^^, Cutlag, 






no and. US California Street, 








O.^MT.^L, #S,000,000. 


i »-» > 


Etc., Etc-9 

Insured at Lowest Eates against Loss or Damage by Fire. 

< AM » 

All Losses paid here in U. S. Gold Coin, immediately after adjustment. 
< — > 

J. LO'WBNHELM & CO., Agents, 

30Q .^TVr> 311 F'lS.Ol^fT STIiEET, 




Importer and Dealer in all kinds of 


Neap Jackson St., 0pp. Metropolitan Theatre, 

Fancy and Plain Wash Basins 






In lots to suit, together with Elbows, Tees, Return Bends, Stop Cocks, Plugs, 
Bushings, Nipples, etc. ; Rubber Hose, Hose Bibbs, Hose Pipes, etc. 

Gas and Steam Fitting and Plumbing in all its Branches. 




MA^ »$rot 


i — «» > 








00l^ellef mi ^Mmtt. 


( Between Commercial and Sacramento ) 


< » » » > 







( Crossing of South Platte ) and 


The Mails and Passengers will lay over one night at Salt Lake City 

Passengers will be permitted to lay over at any point on the road, and resume 
their seat when there is one vacant. To secure this privilege, they must register their 
names with the Stage Agent at the place they lay over. Passengers allowed 25 
pounds of Baggage ; all over that weight will be charged extra. 

The Company will not be responsible for loss of Baggage exceeding in value 
Twenty-Five Dollars. 

< ■m»^ > 

jf<d:r f-A-ss-a^cs-e, -a-fi'Ij^st .a.t the 

Stage Office, — What Cheer House, Sacramento, 

H. ]>XOIVTF•OP^T, .^g-ent, 

TTELLS, FAItGO &, CO., San Francisco. 





(Near Bush, opposite Occidental Hotel.) 

Sole Agent for the Celebrated Piano 


Hallet, Davis & Co. have received Premiums for the last twenty years for their Pianos. 

Harmoniums and Cabinet Organs 



Manufactured by TREAT & LINSLEY, of New Haven. 

Pianos, Melodeons, Cabinet Organs, 


ixsioal Sastraffliests of eII kiads^ 

Constantly on Hand.. 


Italian Strings, Sheet Music and Instruction Books, 

For Piano, Melodeon, Organ, Violin, Flute, Banjo, and G-uitar. 
Cliiircli Miisic, Complete Operas and Oratorios. 



Pianos, Guitars, Violins and Accordeons neatly repaired. Music arranged, 
copied and bound. New Music by every steamer. 





« ■ > • 

The course of instruction embraces all the branches of a polite and useful education. 
Its aim is to form young ladies to virtue, accustom them to early habits of order and 
economy, and to cultivate in them those qualities which render virtue both amiable 
and attractive. 

T E R. M: S: 

Entrance, to be paid but once $15 

Board and Tuition, per session 250 

Washing, per session 50 

Physician's Fees (unless it be preferred to pay the bill in case of sick- 
ness) per session 10 

Form Extra Charges, but there is no extra charge for 


Nor for Plain Sewing and Fancy Needle Work. 

Payments are required to be made half a Session in advance. 

Pupils will find it much to their advantage to be present at the opening of the session. 


society' HALLS 



A X D 

Decorative Paper Hanging Establishment, 



C4^i^^^^ And a General Assortment of Upholstery Goods. 


FURNISHED k DECORATED Hair and Spring Mattresses made to Order and Repaired. 







Member of the San Francisco (1st) Board of Brokers, 


Between Montgomery and Kearny. 






isii iitiiii Misiii ifiiyii. 

Five Hundre d Thousand Pou nds Sterling. 

— — — « Mi > 







The San Francisco Branch negotiates exchange on London, and the several places 
at which the Bank's Branches are located as above. 




^» ■ ^ 


No. 506 Jackson St., near Montgomery Street, 

Sf-A-IM" ^"H.A.3XrOISSOO. 

The objects for which this Association is formed, are, that by its operations the 
members thereof may be enabled to find a 


And may have an opportunity of obtaining from it the use of a moderate capital, 
on giving good and sufficient security for the use of the same. 






Any person can become a member of this Society on paying an Entrance Fee of TWO DOLLAES, 

and subscribing to the By-Laws. 

Deposits can be made of any sum from TWO DOLLARS and FIFTY CENTS to any amount. 









Glass and China Ware, 



GEO. H. BlSIiIi, 

No. 6U MONTGOMERY STREET, - - Corner of Merchant, 



Envelopes, Law Books, Law Blanks, Fancy Articles, 

m^TMS' -CMM, mkm k^-& WITH fMi-^l BMMRS, 


Orders will be received for any Book or other article required from the States, and 

obtained in the shortest possible time. 

American and Foreign Subscription Agency for Magazines, Newspapers, and 

other Periodicals, 
Established for the express purpose of supplying: the People of the Pacific Coast with any publica- 
tion of the above description. 
[X^ A Circular will be sent to any person, on request, giving a more extended list. 



^M ^^ O '^^ 




( L I 31: I T e: 33 . ) 





g I 



On good collateral securities, and on the completion of their permanent office, will 



(Second Story.) 









's.A.isr FDFl.A.IsrCISaO: 
Incorporated, 18G1. 

cr> z^ i^ ^ c^ ^:m O^ ^ a 

President P. J. REILLY, M. D. 

Secretary. THOMAS MOONEY. 

f~^ T I^ "p"; ^^ r~ry ^^ ^> ^5 _ 



C, WATEEHOUSE, San Francisco. H. W. BEAOG, Sacramento. J. W. LESTER, New York. 

H. W. BRAGO &, CO. 



A-xxa A.11 Itinds of 

Carriage and Wagon Materials, 

Nos. 29 and 31 BATTERY STEEET, 

17 and 19 Seventh Street, between I and J, 

f lei MMf JlBI. SltJ^mS 




^iuaau/d^ ^ancM ^oc^^Mj y:^/iZdduiai6j ^^c._, ^/c. 

TO "^ TffiTP 





ill ^' re 


"V^HOLES-A-XjE idei=>ot. 





Fr. h. rosenbaum, 

Ilwd:i^OE.TER, OT^ 

Crystal Sheet, Stained, Enameled, Cut and Ground 

Photographic Glass, etc., etc.; Lithographic Stones and Materials. 

^^g-ent for A.rxg-. IVyssens & Oo's 

221 Sacramento Street, below Front, 

Orders received for CHURCH WINDOWS, Ornamented or Plain, in any style, or of any 
dimensions. Designs can be seen at the office. Any Society furnishing dimensions for Windows 
or Glass, can have their patterns or designs made to order. 






< »»» > 

Branch House, . . . SNEATH & BOARMAN, . . . Red Bluff. 

Forwarding, Agent, D. W. EARL, Sacramento, 

Who will receive and fill orders for all kinds of Goods on my account, and keep a large stock of 

Flour, Barley, Potatoes, Ground Feed, Etc. 

Orders for Goods, not in my line, furnished customers without extra charge. Orders for Goods in 
the eastern markets attended to promptli/. Daily Prices current furnished when desired. 






Importers, Jobbers and Manufacturers of 



No. 518 Washington Street, 

DiNiis^a room:. 

In Rosewood, Walnut, Mahogany and Oak : together with a large 
assortment of general 

. i3:otj»e:hoil.i> ooor>s. 

We offer 7,500 cases of Goods, selected expressly for the Trade, lower 
than can be purchased elsewhere. 



Importers and Manufacturers of 



Photograpli Ovals, Moldings, etc. 

535 and 537 CLAY STREET, 







V -J iV 






_ ^ ,_ ^Ir m 


-A.X. s o. 

Agents for the sale of Straw Board 

Manufactured at the San Lorenzo Paper Mills, Santa Cruz. 

Special attention given to Ruling and Printing 
Blanks of all kinds. 

Our facilities for the prompt Execution of Orders, in our line, 


3Xro, SIV C±SLy Stroet, 


fr^^ f^ :mf #5^ ¥f 

€9^ «^^b ^\ ^^ ^ 






[f ■ iPi 

1^ ^V?^i.Oei.!ifei»!sc^ l^yj tiiiWso 


^j C£:> S3^ cx> s^:£ ^^^ o 

USTo. 113 Leidesdorff Street, 

(Between Sacramento and California) 

% ^» '^ 1 % ^ ^ t \ ^ Ij ^^ a 

^^° Tx'ade ©iipi>lie<i on Illiberal Terms. 




2 X ^ Gs^J,±ToiriOL±si Street, 



E. MI^RTIlSr & CO 














Is now open for Public Patronage, by the 


The Patronage of the Public is solicited for this, 

The Largest Hotel on the Pacific Coast, 

In the construction and api)oiutnients of which no expense has been spared to adapt it to 
the most extravagant desires of its Patrons. The Furniture is the most Gorgeous that could 
be procured. It was imported from France expressly for the COSMOPOLITAX. 

An Extensive Reading Room, and Elegant Cabinet of Mineral and Geological Specimens, 
will afford the Patrons many objects of interest. 

Are connected with each suite of rooms. Tlic Patrons can avail themselves of the Public and 
Private Dining Rooms, and will be furnished with the 

FiisrESX vi-A.]sriDS ^ft.nsrr> -w-insTES 

The world's market affords. As a protection against fire, the COSMOPOLITAN is provided with 

TuiPiT^Y-six: i3:"Yr)Pi.A-asrTS, 

And a sufficiency of Hose to dclu^je the House in a brief space of time. 

In fact, all the Modern Appliances and Comforts the most fastidious can desire, and that 
are necessary for conducting a FIRST-CLASS HOTEL, will be furnished by the 
A.I>ElJl»H:i IXOTJEL CC»£1»A]VY, at ttie 00©3i:OI»OIL,ITA.lV. 



Pattern Makers, Foundries, Coopers, and all others Interested. 


Of the Oommittee on Lumber, etc,, at the late Mechanics' Industrial Exhibition 

Report of the Examining' Committee on Lnmber, Scroll-Sawing, Turning, &c. 

There is only one competitoi' in the Department — Nathaniel Page & Co., of the 
Union Lumber Yard. They exhibit specimens of sugar pine from the Mills of the 
Union Lumber Company, of Marysville ; said lumber varies from one inch to three 
inches in thickness, and four feet wide, and from twelve to sixteen feet long. This 
description of lumber is extensively used in buildings for finish, and for the manufac- 
ture of doors, sash, etc., and bids fair to exclude the importation of Eastern pine from 
this market altogether. The only general pui'pose which this does not entirely 
supersede, and for which Eastern pine is now used on this coast, is for patterns for 
foundry work, but which, even in this department, is being supei'seded by proper 
selections and seasoning of sugar pine for the purposes required. 

The specimens of sugar pine on exhibition are of the very finest quality; their 
extraordinary size, closeness of grain, and capability of smoothness of finish and 
durability, freeness from pitch, excellency of manufacture, and superior whiteness, 
class them as equal to any white pine imported, and superior to the bulk which comes 
to this market from the East. The display of matched sugar pine shows a superiority 
of workmanship and excellency of material. Thei'e are about ten million feet of 
clear sugar pine used in this State annually for the purposes above named, and about 
one million Eastern pine imported per annum. Five years ago these figures were 

The Mendocino redwood, exhibited by Messrs. Page & Co., is of the best quality 
of that material. It is much used in buildings for outside finish, and makes a good 
common finish for joiner work. It is very durable when properly selected. This 
lumber is used by carpenters for reasons last mentioned, where no great strength is 
required. The locality whence these specimens are derived, is considered to be the 
best yet discovered in this State, Forty millions superficial feet, lumber measure, 
are used in the city of San Francisco per annum, for building and other purposes. 

We think the exhibitors entitled to the highest premium in your award, 



- Committee. 

Messrs. PAGE & CO. have on hand 500,000 Feet of SUGAE, PINE, of the above description, 
which they invite all persons interested in the use of such material, to call and examine, at the 

Union Lumber Yard, corner California and Davis Streets, and 124 Market Street. 

They have also a complete assortment of all kinds of Lumber for building purposes, to which 
they wish to call the attention of all persons who wish to purchase good stock, cheap for cash. 




ILJ Ss olf 

(A few doors below Battery St.) 


Norwalk Lock Co. 


Eagle Lock Co. 


Peck Smith Mfg. Co. 


New England Butt Co. 

G. J. Mix & Co. 

Plated "Ware, 


Van Nest & Hayden, 

Saddlery and Coach Hardware, Eto. 


Henry Disston, 

Celebrated Saws, 



Stuart & Peterson, Stoves and Hollow Ware, Philadelphia. 

1 »»m > 

iiiiii iiiiii if 


of 3^a£t HoToltii 


650 SACRAMENTO STREET, one door below Kearny, SAN FRANCISCO. 

§mUv in (Bmhvmlmjy ^nfmxW (ffom^kte WMvo)jt$, 

Infants' Cloaks, Capes, Skirts, Caps, Hoods, Robes, Dresses and all kinds of Infants' 

and Fancy Goods. Also, Embroidery Silk, Floss, Cotton, Flannel, Nainsook, 

Jaconet, Edgings, Insertions, and all other Materials for Infants' Wear. 

Embroidery, Marking and Designing for Embroidery, 

Braiding and Pinking, Done to Order. 




Ten IVIillioiis of I>ollars, 

The undersigned, Agents in California for the above named Company, are prepared to issue 
Policies Insuring Brick Buildings, or Merchandise stored therein, Household Furniture, etc., and 
are authorized to settle all losses here. 

The amount of the Capital of this Company, viz : TEN MILLIONS OF DOLLARS, which 
\\ ould be immediately available to meet any unforeseen calamity, the well-kna\vn character of its 
1 )irectors, the high respectability of its Proprietors, and the standing which it takes among the large 
Insurance Establishments, enable it to rank with the most eligible offices now in existence, either in 
Europe or America, with respect to the advantages offered to the Public. 

This Company will ever distinguish itself by Promptness in the Settlement of Claims. 
^F" Parties desirous to effect Insurance, will be furnished with all necessary information by 

AJLiSOr «fe CO., Nos. 411 and. 413 California, St. 




L. IB. :BE:iVOHLE:^5r Ac oo. 


Cutlery, Farmers', Mechanics' and Miners' Tools, 

Etc., Etc., Etc. 

iCDC^ @iSiCll ^CD^13 5~E^Fg\Oi^r^rgaw ^aS^^C^C^tlg 
( Between California and Sacramento ) 


"Wliolesale a^nd Retail I>ealers In 



Furnishing Goods, 

@ E 4 G 3L) «& 

(Between Montgomery and Kearny Streets) 






426 Battery Street, and 329 Washington Street, 



C. E. coLLiisrs 


■ 1 » > 

Eacclusl-ve A-gent on tlxe Pacific Coast for the 


Wholesale and Retail Dealer in 


Diamonds, Fine Jewelry, Watch Makers' Tools &. Materials, Spectacles, Clocks, &c. 

Buying my Goods directly from the Manufacturers, for cash, I can 

sell at prices that defy competition, and for less than any 

y^f7>^ other House in San Francisco. /^i'^ 

l5 A— ei Terms, exclusively Cash. Goods sent hy Express to any part of the [^ ^— ^ 
State, with bill for collection on delivery. 




1 m > 





mmimm MiiiiMfiii mi miiiii 





Real Estate Agent and Money Broker 

OflSce ei9 WIercliaiit Street, 

Beal Estate Sold and Purchased; Loans Negotiated on Eeal Estate, Merchandise 

and other available Securities. Particular attention paid to the Selling 

of all descriptions of Business. 


San Francisco. 

M. S. BUREELL, ) p„,,,c.«<q n 
R. B. KNAPP, \ I^ortland, O. 







Receive, Buy, Sell and Forward Goods, 





Levee, Portland, Oregon. 

^Jtanixfactnxrer o±" 

Nos. 31 and 32 California Street, 

[Between Davis and Drumm] 

Where may be found, constantly, a full assortment of Bellows, 

of niy own manufacture, which, for durability, and 

raising the wind, have no equal. 

The Patronage of the Trade most respectfully solicited, 

|[l^"Extra Bellows made to order aiid warranted. Kepairing 

and re-clothing done at short notice. 




(Successors to A. DUBOIS & CO.) 


M\ m"* W^ ID 




A.1S I> 





^'Watches carefully Eepaired and guaranteed for one year.=^ 





Wos. 421 and 423 Montgomery St. 




E • Am E K Si 5 

(Successor to J. GORDON & CO.) 



« ^«» — »- 



X'OXt. -WCKZHy OK. 00-A.Ii. 

■ «»« » ■ 




Opposite the Post Office, §M]^ MMMM&§@>&t 


— AND — 

— AND— 

Decorative Paper Hanging Establishment, 





FURNISHED & DECORATED. Hair and Spring Mattresses Made to Order and Repaired. 





Between Washington and Jackson, 
S A ]V F ]R A IV C I S O O. 












Corner Battery and Jackson Streets, San Francisco. 

Conatantly on Hand a large assortment of Second Hand Fixe-Proof Doors and Shutters. 






f liifiil t 


Copied and enlarged to any size, and neally finislied in India lnl<, Water Colors, or in Oil. 
Sm U ll. Mil accDipliiW inisli .Dipl.jt<l in Ibis Gilkj, iid all ,otk laraiil*! (, jite titirf»ai.i. 


622 Montgomery Street, corner of Merchant, 
Business Stands of all kinds Sold Promptly for Cash. 

Persons desirous to Engage in Business are invited to Call and 
Examine my Extensive Sales List. 






( Southeast corner Washington Street ) 


Manufacturers and Dealers in 

iiwi ail Fiaire i 





406 Sansom Street, 3d door North of Sacramento, 

Jsiisi O^ss^SiiSiC^fL^c^ceJc 




fmm km mmmm mm\ 


Hosiery and White Goods, Pocket Cutlery, Yankee Notions, &c. 
401 to 411 Sacramento Street, corner of Battery, 

SIO to SQS Battery Street, up Stairs. 
IS^A.TJ' :£• :E9. .A. "JNT G I S G O . 









Gov. F. p. LOW, President 

R. G. SNEATH, treasurer. 

D. C. McRUER, Chairman Ex. Committee, 

All communications and remittances should be addressed to 

O. C. WHSESIiSR, Sec'y. 

Office Hours, 9 A. M. to 4 P. M. 




^ ^^^ \i^ ^ ^ ^ v^s^ v^a \^ ^^ t^ ^^ o 
< »«» > 

O It O A. ]V 1 Z E X* 1S64. 

President J. B. ROBERTS. 

Treasurer P. SATHER. 

Secretary Rev. E. THOMAS, 

(Oftice— yil DMiission ©treet.) 

Edward Sfcanlj, Maj.-Gen. L. H. Allen, L. B. Benchley, 

W. H. Codington, J. T. Dean, S. B. Stoddard, 

Cyrus Palmer, H. H. Haight, Henry Dutton. 

E. D. Sawyer, Samuel Cowles, 

i »»» > 



< »»^ > 

< »»» > 

om CEns. 

President : 

MRS. 0. 0. KEENEY, (Residence, 562 Folsom St.) 

"Vlce-I»resid.eiJLt;s : 

MRS. MAj. aEN. McDowell, mrs. a. a. stiles, 


Treasurer : 


Becording Secretary: Corresponding Secretary: 



Mrs. J. L. N. Shepard, 
Mrs. Nourse, 
Miss Kelsey, 
Mrs. D. L. Beck, 
Mrs. Dr. Tuthill, 
Mrs. E. C. Hinkley, 

Mrs. J. W. Cox, 
Mrs. A. J. Downer, 
Mrs. Alonzo Wakeman, 
Mrs. J. H. Nevins, 
Mrs. J. H. Poole, 
Mrs. M. D. Strong, 

Miss Hall, 

Mrs. Dr. Williamson, 
Mrs. Dr. J. N. Hume, 
Mrs. J. Bacon, 
Mrs. W. Greene. 







« » > 

» » > 

650 miles less Ocean travel in the tropics than by Panama Eoute. 

< »»» > 

The Central American Transit Company have re-opened this favorite route expressly 
for passenger travel. The Company have now on the Pacific, two first-class Steamers, 


The Passengers are conveyed from 


A distance of 12 miles, over a macadamized road in Concord Coaches. The 
Company have Two Steamboats on the Lake, 


And Six on the River, capable of accommodating 1,200 passengers. On the 
Atlantic they have the new and elegant Steamship 


And are constructing other new ships for the line. 


Corner Fine and Battery Streets, San Francisco. 

I. W. RAYMOND, Agent. 





f SUM ii $11 11 R. I 



3»3yLiLls3» (iSa^3^3a^o»H(if£>^o3yy»o3yfitLo ««< 

Leave San Francisco at 8.30 A. M. and 4.00 P. M. 

Arrriving at San Jose at 10.40 " " 6.10 " 

Si, js re TJ :r isr X HT G-z 

Leave San Jose at 8. 10 A. M. and 3.40 P. M. 

Arriving at San Francisco at 10.20 " *' 5.50 " 

S TJ 3Sr ID -A. "y TH-A.I3SrS = 

Leave San Francisco at. . . 8.30 & 10 30 A. M., and 4.00 P. M. 
Leave San Jose at 8.10 A. M., 3.40 and 6.30 P. M. 

n^EIG-HT T T?, -A- I 3Sr S I 

Leave San Francisco at. 4.45 P. M. San Jc se at. 5.00 A. M. 


Leave San Francisco at 8.00 A. M. and 4.30 P. M. 

Arriving at San Jose at 1 0.10 " " 6.40 *' 

n,ETTJK,:isri3srG- = 

Leave San Jose at 7.40 A. M. and 4 10 P. M. 

Arriving at San Francisco at 9.50 " " 6.20 " 

S TJ IsTlD .A^-^Sr TTt-A-I3SrS = 

Leave San Francisco at. . . 8.30 & 10.30 A. M., and 4.30 P. M. 

Leave San Jose at 8.10 A. M., 4.10 and 7.00 " 

n?.Eic3-ia:T tti-a-ii>ts: 
Leave San Francisco at. 6.00 P. M. San Jose at. 4.30 A. M. 

STAGES connect witli the Morning Train from San Francisco at the 

following places! 


For Gilroy 

San Juan 

"Watson ville 

Gaudalupe Mines 

New Almaden Mines. 
Warm Springs 



Hot Springs 

San Luis Obispo.. 

Santa Barbara 

IjOS Angeles 



For Crystal Springs... ^ 

Spanish Town \S 

Half-Moon Bay f 3 

Pescadero 1 fl 


For Xiexington. 
Santa Cruz 

to hh 


For Searsville. 


A. H. 


G-eneral Superintendent. 




Incorporated under the Laws of the State. 

< ■»m» > 

€4f I¥41. ST#€E, $a,ttt,### 


With, tlie Privilege of increasing to 


- « »«» > 




JNO. 0. EARL, 
O. r. GIFFIN, 
A. J. POPE, 



D. 0. MILLS, President, WM. C. RALSTON, Cashier. 

Correspondents in New York, LEES & WALLEE, No. 33 Pine St. 

This institution is prepared to transact a General Banking, Exchange and Bullion 
Business in all its branches, and the immediate management of its affairs is committed 
exclusively to the President and Cashier, to whom, or either of them, the customers 
of the Bank will apply in all business matters. The regular meeting of the Board of 
Trustees takes place on the Second Tuesday in each month. 

A Branch of this Bank has been established in Virginia City, Nevada, 

and will take charge of Collections, and attend to any other business in the banking 













This Eoad has a Wharf Three-Quarters of a Mile in Length, at Oakland. 

Only Four Miles from San Francisco to its water-end, and a 


A safe and convenient Wharf and Carriage-way at each landing, free of charge 








SH^HES, - 

9 iAj^^9^^^r 


This Company has erected extensive works at the 
junction of Second and Townsend Streets, which will be 
fully completed early next year (1865). Pipes have been 
laid through Third Street, and will be continued through 
the various streets and thoroughfares contiguous. The 
operations of this Company will tend to decrease the price 
of Gas, which, at present rates, is beyond the reach of 


Hoc 70 









The above Elegant Place of 


lSxxTDXJLr"fc>etxx HLosort, 

Is easily approached by private conveyances, and the ears of the Market Street 
and Hayes' Valley Railroad. For those who desire pleasant 

Hecreatios asd Sealtty Esei'oisii, 

The above Pavilion and Concert Hall was built, and the spacious 
Laid out. All the modern improvements, with apparatus found in a 


Together with a fine 


Billiard Room, Reception Parlor, Dressing Rooms, etc. Also, a large and 

One of the features of this Pavilion is a 

Three hundred and twenty feet in length, running round the Concert Hall. 
1^" Business communications may be made to 





( Near San Bruno Road — six miles Southeast from City Hall.) 

This elegant Eesort is now complete, and every accommodation 

Knovrn to ttie Best 

4€1 €#W 



Is spacious and finely arranged for a splendid view ; while every Department 
conforms to the modem style and wants of the public. 



Are ample, and constructed in the very best style, for the grooming and general 

care of blooded stock. 

-A. nSd: .A. C3- KT I F I C E KT T 

Connects the Park with the Mission Dolores, and thence with the suburban 

streets and avenues. The public may rest assured that everything 

will be conducted in accordance with the rules governing 

,^\»aa i:3^ai2*^ti c^asi^^ 02.sicsc^ c^cs)T^i?^^c^sa 



Superintendent and Manager. 





McGEEERY'S BUILDING, Rooms Nos. 1 and 2, Second Floor, 

N. E. Corner Montgomeiy and Pine Streets. 


Buildings, Railroads, Bridges, 

And all descriptions of Contract Work. 
Bricks on hand and for sale in any Required Quantity. 


iDsm k wm mwmm coiiy. 

mf new i»iTW»^ c#»«n 


lasmii iBiw a^s, mm, rm. 

106 & 108 BATTERY STREET, 

87 & 89 Beekman Street, New York. 

2Si South 5tli Street, Philadelphia. 138 Congress Street, Boston- 

1 — > 


•fri %^4 %e W a ^^^a^ %^ M¥f \e 'Pr<^ "Pfw nr^^f ^^ /^ r^ r^ ,^^ 

y^ ^^Sdis '6b <i>i:^ OiJi x.^=2i tAd/ '6b 6bVs Vii/ ibu ^J '&^/cs ^ '6i:^ iKd 



SUOKB) 1^ MG)w'&m 

The BUCKEYE MOWER has proved itself to be the Best 
MOWER MADE, of which we have hundreds of Testi- 
monials from all parts of the State. 

-A.iS j£k. XI. 1ES jfik 3F^ E3 I* 

It is every where spoken of as the lightest ninninp:, less side draught, eas}'- and excellent delivery of 

Grain, of any Reaper in use. 

sweepstakes" thresher, 

Made by C. AULTMAN & CO., Canton, Ohio. As a Thresher it is superior to any for sale in the 
State. It does not crack the grain. It cleans the grain perfectly. It does not wrap the straw around 
the cylinder. It has no equal for finish and durability, and will do more work with less power than 
any other Machine. 

4 » > 

Connected with the above we have 

.^ Xj Xj ST'X'XjEZS OF^ I»X.0^«7^S, 

The Improved PEORIA; The Celebrated MOTIVE, Cmade by John Been) ; BOSTON CLIPPERS AND CAST PLOWS. 


A Full Stock of Agricultural implements and General Hardware 

Imported Direct from American and European Factories. 


Corner of California and Battery Streets, San Francisco. 







Centreville, Mission San Jose, 

Warm Springs, and San Jose, (daily) 


A safe and convenient Landing and Carriage-way on Wharf for Animals and VeMcles 




Hogs and Slieep. 

35 Cents per bead. 
5 «* ** 


General Superintendent. 



Mnn ®0< 


CAPITAL STOCK, $5,000,000, 

« i»«» » 



CD ZF 1^ I C5 "T^i T?, ^3 - 

President ".PETER H. BURNETT. 

Vice-President GEORGE F. BRAGG. 




J. R. McDonald. 




Secretary OWEN P. SUTTON. 






Received the Gold Medal at Fair of Ami Institute. 1863, 

Importer and Dealer in every description of 






esKii iimiMEin, misic booes. mu mm. hkiks, 


ivt-A-SOisr <sc n-A-iv^LHST's c-A-BiKTET opia-.A.nsrs, 

^^ Pianos and Melodeons Kented, Tuned and Repaired at the most reasonable prices. 















pi^Iotott^, ii»tt0 €(rm^, iiawo fioolsi, pu^k inrfe^, #ti?., C^ti;. 

ijtcCgjs?^© ^getits fe-tp fee saC© o-f tfe© 

Stodart Piano-Forte and the Prince Melodeon. 






Consisting in pai't of 

HIE SOMfflMI MB MHEiai ttlE^ WMl, 

•roTirjs, "To-Tirs, totsts. 

Comprising everything new and beautiful to please the Children. Sold by the case or dozen. 
Mr. Kohler selects his own goods in the European Marlcet, with particular reference to the wants of his customers. 

liOxv I* n. I CHS! IjO-w 3f> jec X o :e: s 2 

Is the rule at this Establishment. 




Testimony of Parties who have used it for more than a Quarter of a Century, 

Registry of Deeds Office, Boston, Jan. 10, 1859. 
Messrs. Mayxard & Noyes : Gentlemen, — I am glad tliat longer nse of your "Writing Ink 
enables me to repeat the testimony given in its favor many years ago. I have used it in this oflBce 
thirty-seven years, and my oldest records are as hc/ible and black as iclien jirst xcritten. This rare 
quality for permanence renders it invalual)le for State and County Records, and all mercantile pur- 
poses where it is important that the writing should remain legible and unchanged in color by the 
lapse of time. 

Hexry' Alline, Register of Deeds. 

BowDOiN Public Schools, Boston, Jan. 7, 1857. 
Messrs. Matnard & Noyes : Gentlemen, — I have used your Ink in the Writing Department of 
this School the past thirty years, and take great pleasure in renewing my testimonial of its superior 
quality. It flows freely from the pen, its color is brilliant and permanent, and it combines all the 
necessary and desirable qualities of good Ink. 

James Robinson, Writing Master. 

The following extract of a letter from a well-known and long-established bookseller in Dover, N. 
H., is like many others often received, and will be found to exjjress the opinion and correspond with 
the experience of a large number in the business : — 

After trying various kinds of Ink, most of my customers come back to yours. I am tired of the 
miserable compounds offered every little while pretending to be superior to all other Inks, and will 
have nothing further to do with them. I have used your Ink on my books over twenty-six years, 
and my customers can see how it stands against time. Entries made in 1832 are as fresh as those 
made during this vear. E. J. Lane. 

Dover, N. H.," October 16, 1858. 


This Ink yields a copy as distinct and perfect as the original. It also combines all 
the properties of our Writing Ink, for which it can be substituted. 


This article is a beautiful red or crimson color, and surpassingly brilliant and rich. 
It is free from sediment, and will not mold, fade, or turn dark by exposure to the air. 

The above popular Inks, together with 

Blue, Red, Indelible & Stencil Ink, Chemical Writing Fluid, Ink Powder, &c. 
For sale by the Manufacturers, 


And by all Stationers and Booksellers in California. 





IUx'ecl: Importers o±" 

F. I. 




Eodgers & Wostenholm's Cutlery, 

All of which will be offered in quantities to suit, at reasonable rates, 

Nos. 413 and 415 Sansom Street, Corner of Commercial. 




W ^TO 

eit IOiY/1© % 


SPRiisras, HA.IR m:oss ^nd tot^, 


3Xrea>x- JSa,tt&ic-y St. 



For the Year commencing October, 1864 : 








The Consolidation Act and its Amendments ; the Municipal Government ; Societies and 
Organizations, and a great Variety of Useful and Statistical Information, 







Office of the Ditiectoky, No. 612 Clay Street, up stairs ; Wm. B. Cooke & Co.. 624 Montgomery Street, 

N. E. corner Merchant ; A. Roman & Co., 419 Montgomery Street ; George H. 

Bell, S. W. corner Montgomery and Merchant Sts. 



No. 536 Clay Street, opposite Leidesdorff. 



< »■» » 








Price, Five Dollars per Year, in half morocco: or Four Dollars, in paper for mailing. 

HENRY G. LANGLEY, Proprietor, 

s .A. isr F n. jfv ]sr c I s c o 

Entered, according to Act of Congress, in the Year of our Lord eighteen hundred and sixty-four. 


In the Clerk's OfiSce of the District Court, for the Northern District of the State of California. 



For 1866. 





12mo. 96 pp Price, 50 Cents, 

HE1VI6Y dn IL.A]VGHL.ETr, Publisher, 



The San Francisco Directory for 1864-65, the seventh issue by the pres- 
ent Compiler, contains over forty-two thousand references, of which over thirty^ 
seven thousand are male residents of the city — an increase of nearly ten per cent, 
over that of last year. In every department of the work the same gratifying 
evidences will be found of the rapid growth of the city. 

The present population of San Francisco is estimated at one hundred and twelve 
thousand seven hundred, of which thirty-three thousand are under twenty-one 
years of age. These figures, made to some extent from official data, may be 
regarded as a fair approximation of the population. The number of buildings 
erected during the past twelve months exceeds one thousand, many of which are 
costly private residences that would ornament any city in the Union. 

As an evidence of the progress of San Francisco from 1856 to the present 
year, we annex the number of references contained in each yearly issue of this 
work and the number of buildings: 

References.— 1858, 18,000; 1859, 21,800; 1860, 26,000 ; 1861, 30,000; 
1862, 34,000 ; 1863, 37,000 ; 1864, 42,000. 

Buildings.— 1861, 11,285 ; 1862, 12,303 ; 1863, 13,303 ; 1864, 14,443. 

The Business Directory contains over twelve thousand business firms, so arranged 
as to be of easy reference, to which^ especial attention is invited. This depart- 
ment has been prepared with great care, and it will be found to embody a mass 
of information relative to the trade of this city not to be found in any other work. 

The " Street Directory " has been carefully revised and now conforms to the 
official data of the office of the Assessor of the City and County. 

In the " Appendix " the Consohdation Act has been repubhshed, with all the 
amendments so methodically arranged that the changes in the law are perceptible 
at a glance. Also the local laws relative to this city, passed by the Legislature 
of 1863-4 — a mass of mformation extremely varied, and much of it very inter- 
estmg, embracmg lists of the Federal, State, and Municipal Officers, notices of 
Local Societies and Associations, Churches, Military Organizations, etc., etc. 


The " General Review " presents a diary of the interesting local events of the 
year, brief notices of Schools, public and private Benevolent Associations, Cem- 
eteries, Pubhc Improvements, Railroads, and other subjects worthy of special 
mention, with historical data of present interest and weU calculated to make the 
book a valuable work of reference to future generations. But the particular 
features of this department of the Directory are the Tables, presenting a cor- 
rected census of the city and county for 1861, 1863, and 1864, the compilation 
of the United States census of the city and county for 1860, and the statement 
of the buildings within the city limits. To these there has been devoted immense 
labor at considerable expense to the compiler, but as they satisfactorily prove the 
permanent growth and prosperity of the city, constitute most valuable data for 
subsequent reference, and set at rest speculation on a much-vexed question, he is 
fully rewarded for the expenditure. 

Prefixed to the Directory is a valuable map of the City of San Francisco care- 
fully revised and corrected to 1864, with the different railroad routes and new 
Election Districts. 

The difficulties in obtaining information for the work, so frequently referred to 
in former volumes, have greatly increased during the present canvass. The hesi- 
tation and in many instances the positive refusal to furnish information when 
politely requested have occasioned a considerable amount of extra labor, thereby 
seriously retarding the progress of the compilation. The condition of our public 
affairs, the fear of the draft, and the visit of the Tax Collector have each con- 
tributed to this result, and it is to be hoped that good sense and a more intimate 
acquaintance with the importance of the work will remove for the future what has 
become a serious impediment to its completeness. 

The compiler would again acknowledge his thanks for the courtesy extended to 
him during the preparation of the work. The prompt and willing assistance 
extended by public officers, officers of societies, and others who have been applied 
to for information, is warmly appreciated. To his numerous advertising patrons, 
for their substantial evidences of good wUl, and to Messrs. Towne & Bacon, to 
whom the typographical department was intrusted, he would especially offer his 

The San Francisco Directory for 1865-6 will be issued in October next. 




A^sossiiiciits ami Kates of Taxation 1 

Annual Kxpoiiditures 2 

Bmulcd I)el>t 2 

Annual Uevenue 2 

roiiulalion San Francisco 1861 3 

PoiHilation San Francisco 1860 and 1864 4 

Cilv Improvements 4 

BnildiMi.'s San Francisco 1860-64 8 

Pnblic Kcsurts 10 

Olironologioal History II 


Education and Public Schools 18 

Private Schools 20 

Catliolic Scliools 21 

St.Ignatius College 21 

St. Wary s I'ollcnc 21 

St. Mary's Sclii.ol 22 

School of St Francis 22 

Scliool, Sisters of Presentation 22 

Scliool, Sisters of Ctiarity 22 

St. Tliomas" Seminary 22 

City College 22 

Vnion College 23 

Calif )riiia Collegiate Institute 23 

St. .Marks Siliool 23 

C'itN Female Seminary 23 

Hebrew Schools 23 

Industrial School 23 

Toland's Meoical College 24 

Monstery 's Academy 24 

Olvmpic Club 24 


Sabbath School mion 24 

Young ilen's Christian Association 24 

Ladies' Protection and Belief Society V> 

Orphan Asylum, Protestant 25 

Deaf. Dumb, and Blind Asylum 25 

Orphan Asylum, Catholic 25 

German lieneral Benevolent Society 26 

St. Jlary's Ladies' Society 26 

St. Joseph's Benevolent Society- 26 

Jiagdalen .\sylum 26 

Hebrew Protecting Association 26 

Eureka Typographical Union 26 

Dashaway Association 26 

Ladies' 1. Hebrew Benevolent Society 26 

Frencli Benevolent Society 26 

Italian Ber.evolent Society 26 

Eureka Benevolent Society 26 

Slavonih Lllirih M. IJ. Society 26 

Chebra I'.ikur Cholim U. Society 27 

Scandinavian It. Society 27 

V. S. Sanitary Commission 27 

V. S. Cliristian Commission 28 


United .Slates Marine 29 

Citv and County 29 

St. Mary's 29 

French 29 

German 30 


Mission 30 

Ycrba Buena 30 

Lone Mountain 31 

Calvary 31 

>Ia.sonic 31 






San Franc 'SCO and San Jose 32 

San Francisco and Atlantic 32 

Market Street 33 

Omnibus 33 

North Beach and Mission 33 

Central 33 

Front Street, Mission, and Ocean 33 

City 33 

San Francisco and Oakland 34 

San Francisco and Alameda 34 



Savings and Loan 34 

Hibemia 35 

San Francisco Savings Union 35 



Home Mutual 35 

San Franci.sco 35 

Mutual Marine 38 

Fireman's Fund 36 

California Home 36 






San Francisco City 

Spring Valley 

Additional Companies 



Foundries and Machine Shops 

Metallurgical Establishments 

San Francisco and Pacific Sugar Co 

Bav Sugar Reflncrv 


Woolen Factories 

Cordage Factory 

Pacific Glass Works 

Dow's Distillery 

Wire Rope Manufacture 

Soap Manufacture 

Bellows Manufacture 





Public Buildings 

Halls, Blocks, Rows, Wharfs 

Places of Amusement 

Prominent Places 




Citv and County 





Board of Supervisors 

City and County Officers 

District Ofiicers 

State Congressional Districts 

Election Districts 

Police Department 

Public Schools 

Board of Education 


Ofiicers, Organization, and Fire Districts — 

Custom House 

Branch Mint < 

U. S. Surveyor-General 







Methodist Episcopal 


Roman Catholic 


Unitarian -. 

Chinese Mission House 

Mariners' Church 

Church of Christ 


Reformed Dutch 



Religious .* 











1 N s r I : A N c !■: com panies 







boards of brokers 


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cem etekies 

advertising department . 

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Academy Notre Dame. .Ixix 

Adelsdorfer Bros lii 

Alsop <fe Co Ixxxi 

Alstrora & Co xlviii 

Armes & Dallam 600 

Arnold N. S xlvi 

Austin <fc Schmltt xxvi 

Ayers E Ixxxvi 

Badger & Lindenberger.xliv 

BairdJ. H 439 

Baldwin A. R. & Co 635 

Bank of California xciii 

Bank British Columbia. .Ivii 

Barnard I. D Ixxxvii 

Barrett & Sherwood, .inside 
front cover 

Baum C 612 

Bay Sugar Refinery 600 

Bay View Park xcvii 

BcilG. H Ixxi 

BellG. W XXX 

BcllJohnC xlv 

Benchley L. B. <fc Co. .Ixxxii 

Bernard C 620 

Bigelow & Bro.. 48 

Blake & Co Ixi 

Bloomingdale E. & Co.lxxvi 
Booker W. L. . . .xlii and 583 

Bosqui E. &, Co Ixxvii 

Bowen J. B 609 

Bowers J. T Ixviii 

BoyceT 607 

Bradley & Rulofson. Ixxxvii 

Bragg H. W. & Co Ixxiii 

Brandreth W. F Ixxiv 

Braverman & Levy front 

British & Cal. Banking 

Co Ixxii 

Brodie William & Co 5<i2 

Brooks C.W. & Co ix 

Brooks Geo. J. & Co 623 

Brown & Wells 605 

Bunker, Greaves & Com- 
pany Ixxxviii 

Buswell Alex. & Co 440 

Cal. Insurance Co xxii 

Cal. Home Ins. Co xx 

Cal. Building and Loan 

Society Ixxiii 

Cal. Steam N. Co... v and vii 

Cameron & Kuenzi 604 

Cannavan M Iront cover 

Castle Bros xxxv 

Cazneau T. N liv 

Chapelle A. M Ixxxiv 

Church & Clark Ivi 

Citizen's Gas Co xcv 

City College xili 

Clark Joseph liv 

Clough John 595 

Cofley & Risdon 626 

Coleman W. T. & Co xi 

Collins C. E Ixxxiii 

Commercial Bank of In- 
dia Ixx 

Conroy ifc O'Connor.*. xi 

Continental Hotel Ixxxiii 

Cooke Wm. B. & Co. . .front 
cover and 432 

ConiwallP.B 612 

Cosmopolitan Hotel. . .Ixxix 

Cotter Mrs Ixxxi 

Cox, Willcutt <fc Co xlii 

Craine Wm lii 

Crane & Brigham Ixxiv 

Crawford A. & Co 614 

Culverwell S. S lii 

Cutting & Co 637 

Dana G. S xxxix 

Daniel John 624 

DayJ. S. &Co 620 

Day T front cover 

Di'Uepiane & Co Ixxxii 

Dickson, DeWolf <fc Co.xxv 
Donahue, Uoolh <fcCo...585 

Doty W. R Ixxxi 

Dows J. & Co 633 

Dunne P. F 618 

Dyer W. D 629 

Eastman F 597 

Edwards F. G front cover 

Emery C. G 613 

Falkner, bell & Co 583 

Fhiley & JluUins Ixxviii 

Fireman's Fund Ins. Co. ..ii 

Kitz-gibbon M. E 622 

Flanagan E 596 

PMlnt, Peabodv <fc Co xi 

Freeman B. H. & Co 606 

Gallagher & Weed 5H5 

Galloway & Boobar 594 

Gattel B 635 

Gelb& Ludorff. 616 

Gelein R. G 613 and 629 

Gensoul A Ixvi 

Gibbons R & Co Ixxviil 

Gibson H 625 

Gillespie C. V 622 

Goddard & Co x 

GracierF 604 

Graves H.T 624 

Gray M xlv 

Gray N 608 

Gray K. B.& Co xli 

Grosh & Rutherford 626 

Grover & Baker. . back cover 

Grush <fc Co 606 

Haas M. L. & Co. back cover 

HaightA. J 619 

Hallidie A. S. & Co 625 

Harrison, C.H 596 

Hausmann D. & Co...lxxvi 

Hawley & Co xcix 

Hayes Park Pavilion... xcvi 

Haynes & Lawton xii 

Hein J ohn G xxxv 

Helbing, Greenebaum & 

Co Ixxi 

Henriques D Ixix 

Hentsch &Berton lix 

Heuck H 613 

Heverin M 629 

Ueynemann & Co xxxiii 

Hibernia Savings & Loan 

Society Ixx 

Hill S 621 

Hinckley & Co 588 

Hine Charles 619 

Hitchcock G. B civ 

Hoadley & Co 600 

Hoelscher & Wieland. .. .602 

Holladay Ben vi 

Holz L 612 

Hooper F. P. & J.A 605 

HomansH. S 584 

Home Mutual Ins. Co. . . .480 

Horstmami H. & Co 621 

Howland, Angell <fc King. 590 

Hucks & Lambert 614 

Hughes Henry xxxvii 

Hughes M.E 623 

HuntE. 636 

Hyde & Chester 594 

Ing A. D. & Co xxxv 

Isaac J. & Co liv 

Jellinek A 605 

Jennings, Brewster & 

Co xxiv 

JessupW. H. & Co 613 

Johnson Geo. C. & Co Ix 

Johnson J. C. <fe Co. . .xxxix 

Johnson T. R 639 

Johnston W. B 581 

Jones, Dixon <fc Co. . .xxxvi 
Jones, WooU & Suther- 
land xl 

JossetJ 593 

Kellogg, Hewston & Co 


Kesmodel F 617 

Kittredge & Leavitt. Ixxxvii 

Kittredge J 628 

Klepzigl. C. E 595 

Knapp, Burrell & Co. Ixxxiv 
Knowles G. B. & I. H. . .xlvi 

Koehler A 617 

Kohler A ci and cii 

Kohler & Frohling front 


Koopmanschap & Co. . . .584 

Kreitz & Cosbie 615 

KunerA 610 

Lagoarde B 627 

Landers John 607 

Langland N. P 606 

Langley Henry G cvi 

Lanzenberg M. & Co xlv 

Lansezeur ife Habert 610 

Lawrence & Houseworth 

back cover 

Lick House xlviii 

Locan <fc Co xxxiv 

Locke & Montague xlvii 

Longshore J 616 

Loughran P. F. & Co.. .xxxi 

Lowenhelm J. &, Co Ixiv 

Lockwood H. M. <S Co. Ixxxii 

Low C. A. & Co 682 

Luchsinger J. B 618 

MacdonaldBros 604 

Macondrav & Co sxiv 

MagillR. H 423 

Main & Winchester. xxxviii 

Mansell F 594 

Market Street Railroad. Iviii 
Marsh. Pilsbury <& Co. . .xlii 

MartellJ 621 

Martin E. & Co Ixxviii 

Massey A 610 

May ite Co liii 

Mayer J. C. & Sons iii 

Maynard <& Noyes ciii 

McDonald & Co 639 

McGarvey W. & Co 620 

McGillA Co 606 

McGregor J Ix 

McKibbin W 592 

McQuillan B 594 

McRuer & Merrill xxv 

Mead J. R. & Co. back cover 

Meader, Lolor & Co xlix 

Meeker, James & Co xlvi 

Merchants' Mut. Ins Co.xix 

Meussdorffer K 618 

Miller L. & Co 627 

Mission Woolen Mills liii 

Molitor A. P xliv 

Moore B. P. & Co 638 

Moore G. E xxix 

Morison, Harris & Co. xxxiii 

Morris B.<fc Co 608 

Moynihan & Aitken 589 

Muller A back cover 

Murphy, Grant & Co. . .xxxi 
Murtha W. O. .. .616 and 617 

Nagle G. D xcviii 

Nathan B xxxvi 

Nicaragua S. S. Co xci 

Nile <fe KoUmyer xlvii 

O'Kane J 615 

Oakley & Howe 619 

Overland Mail Ixvii 

Pacific Accumulation L. 

Co ci 

Pacific Glass Works. . .xxxii 
Pacific Insurance Co. . .xviii 
Pacific Mail Steamship 

Co iv 

PageN. & Co Ixxx 

Palmer, Knox & Co 587 

Palteiighi & Larseneur. . .615 
Parker E. H. .xxi r.nd xxxix 

Parker G. F 599 

Peirce J iii 

Perkins W. L 637 

PfeifferJohn W 597 

Phoenix Insurance Co 423 

Pioche & Bayerque Iviii 

Plate A. J 631 

Plum C. M. .Ixix and Ixxxvi 

Pollard & Moore 609 

Pope & Talbot xlvi 

Portman J. H. C 609 

Power & Warren 611 

Pracy G T 595 

Prior J. K Ixv 

Railroad House 626 

R ansom L 628 

Reynolds T Ixxxvi 

Roberts Jos. <fe Co xxxi 

Ri)berts,Morrison &Co.xxvii 

Robinson & Snow Iv 

Roman A 47 

Roos <v. Wunderlich xliv 

RosenbaumA. S & Co. Ixxiii 

Rosenbaum F. H Ixxv 

Russell & Erwiu M. Co. 


San F. & Alameda c 

San F. & Oakland xciv 

San F. <t S.J. R. R xcil 

San F. City Water W li 

San F. Cordage Manu- 
factory xxxii 

S. F. Fire Insurance Co..lxii 

S. F. Savings Union xl 

S. F. (tePac Sugar Co.... 598 

Sansevain Bros Iv 

Santa Clara College xv 

Savings and Loan Soc Ix 

Schafer J. F. Ji H. H 615 

SchrnolzW 601 

Schreiber J. & C Ixxxviii 

Selby T. H. & Co Ixiv 

Sherman W. & Co... xxxviii 

Sherwood Robert ii 

Shew W Ixxxv 

Sims J. R 635 

Sneath R. G Ixxv 

Snook G. & W 597 

Solomon B. L. & Sons.. xxvi 

SpauldingN. W 630 

Speyer M. (insurance), .xxiil 

SpeyerM. i wines) Ivi 

Spreckles Bros 603 

Spring Valley WatorW....! 

Squarza V 638 

St. Ignatius College xvi 

St. Mary's College xiv 

SteenE. T 592 

Stein, Simon & Co xxxvii 

Stow J. W xcviii 

StottC 607 

Stratraan J. & Co liv 

Stratton Bros 591 

Swain R. A. & Co Ixiii 

Swain R. B. & Co 582 

Taylor John 1x1 

Taylors P Ixi 

Thomason T 628 

Thurnauer& Zinn 627 

Tillinghast W. H xxiii 

Tillman F 593 


TorningA. &T 619 

Towne & Bacon cxiii 

Tubbs & Co xxxii 

U. S. Christian Com xc 

U. S. Sanitarj- Com. .Ixxxix 

Underbill J. <fc Co xxx 

Union College xvli 

Van Ness C Ixxxiv 

Van Winkle I. S. & Co.. .630 

VenardG 620 

Verdier, Kaindler, Scellier 

<fc Co xxxiv 

Vice Martin 605 

Vulcan Iron Works Com- 

panj' 586 and 611 

Walter D. N. & E civ 

Walton N. C 614 

Washington Market 634 

Weil & Co Ivi 

Wells, Fargo & Co viii 

White Sulphur Springs.xlviii 

Whiting & Banks 609 

Wiedero Otto & Co... Ixxxv 

Wightman Js, Hardie xli 

Will& Finck 597 

Wilson & Evans 632* 

Winkle H 612 

Winter John xlvii & Co 616 


Wright J. B 622 

Wunnenberg <fe Co 603 

Zech Jacob 618 

Zech <fe Wachtcl 617 


Advertising Agent. 

Thos. Boycc 607 

Agricultiiral Depot. 

Hawlcy <t Co xcix 


Haves rnrk I'livilion xcvi 

Bay View Park xcvii 


William Crainc lii 


G. W Rell XXX 

Hentsch .t lierton lix 

Kellogt:, Hewston it Co xxviii 

A. 1'. M<'litor& Co xliv 

G. E. Moore xxix 


Gcib >t Luilorff 616 

MoKucr ct Merrill xxv 

Witkuwski & Co tile 

H. winkle 612 


Bank of Britisli t'ulumbia Ivii 

Bank <>f California xciii 

Britisli ai li Cai. ISaiikingCo Ixxii 

Commercial Bank of India Ixx 

Hentsch ifc Berioii lix 

I'iiiche A Biiverque Iviii 

Wells, Fargo" & Co viU 


J. F. A- H. H. Scliafer...^ 61.') 

J. A C. Schreiber Ixxxviii 

Bellows Manufacturer. 

C. Van Ness Ixxxiv 

Benevolent Associations. 

f. S. Chri>tian Commission xc 

U. S. Sam ary Commission Ixxxlx 

Billiard Saloon. 

Bank Ex> hant'c 599 

Billiard Table Maniifacturer. 
M. E. Hughes 623 


John Clough 595 

Boat Builder. 

Martin Vice 605 

Boiler and Sheet Iron Works. 

CollVv & Kisiloii 626 

Moyiiihan A Aitken 589 

Book Binders. 

E. Bosqui A Co Ixxvii 

A. Buswell A Co 440 


Adrien Gonsoul Ixvl 

G. H. Bell , Ixxi 

A. Koman 47 

Boots and Shoes. 

p. F.Dunne 618 

Kobcrts, Morrison A Co xxvii 

Brass and Bell Foundry. 

Gallasher i: Weed 595 


Hoelscher <t Wieland 602 

Spreckles Uro-i 6(13 

WuunenUcrg >fc Co b03 


I. D. Barnard Ixxxvii 

0. Baum ...'. 612 

A. Jl. Cliapelle Ixxxiv 

D. Henriques Ixix 

Broom Makers. 
Annes & iialluui 600 

L. Miller & Co 627 

Cabinet Maker. 
J. B. Luchbiiiger 618 

Camphene, Coal Oil, etc. 

C. H. Harris, n 596 

Charles .Stott 607 

J. B.Wright 622 


John C. Bell xIt 

Frank G. Ldwards front cover 

P. F. Lougliraii 4, Co xxxi 

C. M. PInm Ixlx and Ixxxvl 

B. L. Solomon A Sons xxvf 

n. N. cfe E. Walter civ and 638 

Wightman <fe Uardic xll 

Carriage and "Wagon Stock. 

H. W. Bragg * Co Ixxiii 

Meeker James <k Co xlvi 

Carriage Makers. 
Pollard A' Moore 609 

Cigars and Tobacco. 

C. G. Emerv 613 

H. Heuck.." 613 

A. s. Rosenbaum <fc Co Ixxiii 

Weil <t Co Ivi 

Clothing Dealers. 

Badger & Lindenberger xliv 

Jennings, Brewster & Co xxiv 

H. M. I.ockwood <fe Co Ixxxii 

J. R. Mead A Co back cover 

W. Sliemiau <k Co xxxviii 

Cloths and "Woolen Goods. 

Lanzcnberg <t Co xlv 

Stein, Simon A Co xxxvii 

Coal Dealer. 

E. Flanagan 596 

Coflfee and Spice Mills. 

C. Bernard 620 

G. Venard 620 

Colleges and Schools. 

Academy of Notre Dame Ixix 

City CoUege xiii 

Santa Clara xv 

St. Ignatius College xvi 

St. Mary's CoUege xiv 

Union College xvii 

Commission Merchants. 

Bunker, Greaves & Co Ixxxviii 

C. W. Brooks <fc Co ix 

W. T. Coleman <fe Co xi 

Dickson, DeWolf & Co xxv 

Flint, Peabody A Co xi 

Macondray <fe Co xxiv 

McRuer &, Merrill xxv 

Meader, Lolor & Co xlix 

W. L. Perkins 637 


Hyde <fc Chester 594 

George D. Nagle xcviii 

T. Reynolds Ixxxvi 

Tubbs & Co xxxii 

Crockery and Glassware. 

Haynes <t Lawton sii 

Helbing. Greenebaum A Co Ixxi 

Thomas Day front cover 

B. Nathan xxxvi 

R. A. Swain <fc Co Ixiii 


WillAFinck 597 

Frederick Kesmodel 617 

J. Dows <fe Co 633 

Dock Btiilders. 

Galloway & Boobar 594 

Doors, Sashes, and Blind 

S. S. Culverwell lii 

J. McGUl & Co 606 


F. ManseU 594 

Drugs and Medicines. 

Crane <£ Brigham Ixxiv 

R. U. McDonald & Co 639 

Dry Goods. 

Austin <fe Schmltt xxvi 

M. Cannavan front cover 

Heynemann &. Co xxxiii 

Murphy. Grant <t Co xxxi 

Joseph Roberts ii Co xxxi 

Verdier, Kaindlcr. Scellier & Co. . xxxi v 
Wightman & llardie xli 

Engraver and Designer. 
A. Kuner 610 


D. Hausmana it Co Ixxvi 

Robinson A Snow Iv 

Roos & Wunderlich xliv 

Wells, Fargo k Co viii 

Fancy Goods. 

Adelsdorfer Bros Hi 

Jones, Dixon <fc Co xxxvi 

A. Kohler cl and cii 

Locan A Co xxxiv 

Tobin, Meagher <fe Co Ixxxviii 

Fire Works. 
Cburch & Clark Ivi 

LansezeurA Habcrt 610 

Flour Mills. 
Grosh & Rutherford 626 


WiUtam Brodie A Co 592 

Donahue, Booth A Co 585 

GoOdard <fc Co x 

Hincklev & Co 588 

Howland, Angcll & King 590 

Palmer, Knox & Co 587 

Vulcan Iron Works 586 and 611 

Fruit Dealers. 

Knapp, Burrell A Co Ixxxiv 

Furniture Dealers. 

E. Bloomingdale & Co Lxxvi 

H. Hortsman <b Co 621 

B. P. Moore <k Co 638 

J. Peirce iii 

Fur Dealers. 

I. C. Maver <fc Sons iii 

A. Muller back cover 

Gas Company. 

Citizens' Gas Conipan.v xcv 

Gas Fitters and Plumbers. 

Thomas Day front cover 

J. K. Prior Ixv 

a. &W. Snook -597 

Glass Stainer. 

J. B. Bowen 609 

Pacific Glass Works xxxii 

F. H. Rosenbaum Ixxv 

John Taylor Ixi 

Henry Hughes xxxvii 

Glue Manufacturer. 

G. S. Dana xxxix 

Gold Pen Maker. 

A. J. Haight 619 


Castle Bros xixv 

J.S. Day & Co 620 

J. Dellepiane Ixxxii 

K. G. Sneath Ixxv 

I. C. E Klepzig 595 

B. Lagoarde 627 

A.J.Piatt 631 

WUson &, Evans 632 


N. S. Arnold xlvi 

I.. B. Benchley & Co Ixxxii 

W. R. Dotv Ixxxi 

Hawley & Co xcix 

Marsh, Pilsbury & Co xlil 

May* Co liii 

Russell Erwin Man. Co xcviii 

J. Underliill & Co xxx 

Harness and Saddlery. 

J. C. Johnson & Co xxxix 

Main A Winchester xxxviii 

J. O'Kaiie 615 

Hats and Caps. 

Blake & Co Ixi 

K. Meussdorffer 618 

J. Winter xlvii 


Cosmopolitan Ixxix 

Continental Ixxxiii 

Lick House xlviii 

Railroad House 626 



House Raisers. 

Stratton Brothers 591 

Ink Manufacturers. 

Maynaril ifc Noycs clii 

Instrument Depots. 

J. McGrpfior, Ix 

Wm. Schmolz 601 

Insurance Adjusters. 

T. N. Caziicau liv 

Joseph Chirk liv 

Insurance Agents. 

Alsop & Co Ixxxi 

Bigehiw Brothers & Flint. ... 48 to 480 

W. L. Booker 583 

Falkner, Bell & Co 583 

B. Gattel 63.5 

HomaiisH. S 584 

"W. B. Johnston 681 

Koopmaiisohap & Co 684 

C. Adolphe Low <fc Co 582 

J. Lowenhelm & Co Ixiv 

J. Landers 607 

R. H. ilagill cover, and 423 

E. H. Parker xxi 

M. Speyer xxiii 

R. B. Swain A Co 582 

W. H. Tillinghast xxiii 

Insurance Companies. 
California Home Insurance Co... xx 

California Insurance Co xxii 

Fireman's Fund Insurance Co ii 

Home Mutual Insurance Co 480 

Merchants' Mut. Mariuelns. Co.. xix 

Pacific Insurance Co xviil 

San Francisco Fire Insurance Co.. Ixii 

Iron and Steel. 

Conroy it O'Connor xi 

George C. Johns(m & Co Ix 

T. H. Selby & Co Ixiv 

I. S. Van Winkle & Co 630 

Iron Doors. 

J. Kittredge 628 

"W. McKibbin 692 

Kittredge & Leavitt Ixxxvii 

J. R. Sims 635 

R. B. Gray & Co xli 

B. Morris & Co 608 

Knitting Establishment. 

Mrs. Cotter Ixxxi 

Lamps, Oils, Etc. 

C. Stott 607 

Iiand Agents. 
L. Rans6m 628 

Leather Collars. 

Kreitz & Cusbie 615 

Leather Dealers. 

Cox, Wilcutt & Co xliii 

J. G. Hein xxxv 

A. D. Ing & Co xxxv 

Liquor Dealers. 
A. R. Baldwin <fc Co 635 

E. Marth) &, Co Ixxviii 

G. F. Parker 599 

M. Spever Ivi 

V. Squarza 638 

J. W. Pfeiffer 597 


F. P. & J. A. Hooper 605 

G. B.& I. H. Knowles xlvi 

Page & Co ! Ixxx 

Pope & 'J'albot xlvi 

Machine Shops. 

Wm. McKibbin 592 

6. T. Pracy 595 

E. T. Steen 592 

Mail Lines. 
Overland Mail Ixvii 

A. Gensoul Ixvi 

Marble Yards. 

John Daniel 624 

M. Heverin 629 

A. Paltenghi & Larseneur 615 

Washington Market 634 

Match Manufacturer. 
W. H.Jessup &Co 613 

Music and Piano Fortes. 

Badger & Lindenberger xliv 

J. T. Bowers Ixviii 

Kohler A cl and cii 

M. Gray xlv 

Wood" orth, Allovon & Co cii 

Zech &■ Wachtel 617 

Jacob Zech 618 

Wative "Wines. 

Finley <fe Mullens Ixxviii 

Hoadley & Co 600 

Kohler <b Frohling front cover 

Mercado & Scully Iv 

Newspapers, Etc. 
Stratman & Co liv 

Notaries Public. 
P. B. Cornwall 612 


Lawrence & Houseworth. .back cover 

Oven Builder. 

H.Gibson 625 

Packer Provisions. 

W. McGarvey & Co 620 

Paper Dealers. 

G. J. Brooks & Co 623 

S. P. Taylor Ixi 

Patent Medicines. 
W. F. Brandreth Ixxiv 

Pattern and Model Makers. 

Grush & Co 606 

Photographic Galleries. 

Bradley &, Riilofson Ixxxvii 

W. V. Dyer 629 

W. Shew Ixxxv 

Pickles, Etc. 
Cutting* Co 637 

Picture Frames. 

D. Hausmann <fc Co Ixxvi 

Jones, Wool &, Sutherland xl 

B. McQuillan 594 

Nile <fc KoUmyer xlvii 

Robinson & Snow Iv 

Powder Companies. 
Rodmond, Gibbons & Co Ixxviii 

E. H. Parker xxxix 

Printing Offices. 

Frank Eastman 597 

Towne & Bacon cxiii 


H. G. Langley cvi 

Pump Manufacturers. 

C. H. Harrison 596 

E. O. Hunt 636 

V. Squarza 638 


Market Street Railroad 573 

San Francisco and Alameda c 

San Francisco and Oakland xciv 

San Francisco & San Jose R. R. . . xcii 

Kegalia Manufactory. 
T. R. Johnson 639 


M. E. Fitzgibbon 622 

Salamander Safes. 

F. Tillman 593 

Savings and Loan Societies. 

Cal. Building and Loan Society, Ixxiii 

Hibernia Savings and Loan Ixx 

Pacific Accumulation Loan Co c! 

S. F. Savings Union xl 

Savings and Loan Society Ix 

Saw Dealers. 

N. W. Spaulding 630 

J. Underhill & Co xxx 

Sawing and Planing 

Macdonald Brothers,, 604 

Searcher of Records. 
C. V. Gillespie 622 

Sewing Machines. 

R. G. Brown back cover 

S. Hill 621 

Ship Chandlers. 
A. Crawford* Co 614 

Shirts and Collars. 

Morrison, Harris & Co xxxlii 

Sign Painters. 

A. &T.Toniing 619 

Silver Platers. 

John Martell 621 

Oakley & Howe. . . .' 619 

Soap Manufacturers. 
J. H. C. Portmann 609 

Whiting & Banks 609 

Stair Builders. 
Brown & Wells 605 

B. H. Freeman & Co 606 

N. P. Langlaud 606 


G. H.Bell Ixxi 

Wm. B.Cooke & Co. front cover and 432 

G. B. Hitchcock civ 

M. L. Haas & Co cover 

L. Holz 612 

J.Isaac & Co liv 


California ifc Oregon S. S. Line vi 

California S. Navigation Co. v and vii 

Nicaragua S. S. Co xci 

Pacific Mail Steam Ship Co iv 

Royal Mail xlii 

Stoves and Tinware. 

E. Ayers Ixxxvi 

Locke & Montague xlvii 

W. O. Murtha 616 and 617 

Sugar Refineries. 

Bay Sugar Refinery 600 

S. F. & Pacific Sugar Co 598 

Suspension Bridges. 

A. S. Hallidie &, Co 625 

Teacher Languages. 
J. Josset 593 

R. G. Gelien 613 and 629 

Trunk Makers. 

J. Longshore 616 

Truss Maker. 
A. Koehler 617 


N. Gray 608 

A. Massey 610 

John C. Bell xlv 

F. G. Edwards cover 

C. M. Plum Ixixand Ixxxvi 

Varnishes, Etc. 
N. C. Walton 614 

"Wagon-grease Manuf 'turers. 

Hucks & Lambert 614 

"Watches and Jewelry. 

J. H. Baird 439 

Braverman & Levy front cover 

C. E. Collins Ixxxiii 

C.Hine 619 

J. McGregor Ix 

Robert Sherwood ii 

Otto Wiedei-o Ixxxv 

"Water "Works. 

San Francisco Water Works 11 

Spring Valley Waterworks 1 

T. Thomason 626 

"Wind-mill Manufacturer. 

E. O. Hunt 636 

"Window Glass. 

F. H. Rosenbaum Ixxv 

"Wire "Workers. 

H. T. Graves 624 

A. S. Hallidie & Co 625 

"Wood and Ivory Turners. 

Cameron <fc Kuenzi 604 

F. Gracier 604 

A. Jellinek 605 

"Wood and "Willow "Ware. 

Armes & Dallam 600 

Thurnauer ifc Zinn 6'27 

"Wood Carvers. 
Power & Warren 611 

"Woolen Goods. 

Locan & Co xxxir 

Mission Woolen Factory liii 

S. F. Pioneer xxxiil 



^^ttB * fi^o, 



536 Clay Street, opposite LeidesdorfT. 




|S= IE- Ce. »?2 

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Our Office contains the Largest Assortment of Book and Fancy Type on this Coast, 
and our facilities for doing work promptly are unequalled. 




< * » 


PAID UP CAPITAL, - - - - $5,000,000 


< »^ » 

H E ^ I> O F F I C E , 



(Late R. C. Fergusson, F. H. Grain and James Smith.) 


Victoria. Halifax. St. John. 


Montreal, Hamilton, Brantford, 

Quebec, Kingston, London, C. "W. 


A G!- E 3V T S. 









Bombay, Madras, Colombo, Wewera Ellia, 

Calcutta, Tuticorin. Kandy, Galle. 


Singapore, Penang, Hongkong, 

Shanghai, Hankow, Yokohama. Mauritius. 

Letters of Credit are issued at the Head Office in London, at all the Branches of the Provincial 
Bank of Ireland ; National Bank of Scotland ; Bank of Scotland ; Eoyal Bank of Liverpool ; Man- 
chester apd Salford Bank ; Birmingham Town and District Bank ; West of England and South 
Wales District Bank ; and Messrs. Lloyds & Co., of Birmingham. 

Agents in San. Francisco, 



OFFICE— 408 Montgomery Street, San Francisco. 


The Ciiy of San Francisco was, for the first time, 
incorporated by the Legislature in May, 1850, the 
organization of the County having been effected in 
the month previous, by the election of a Sheriff 
and other officers, thus establishing two distinct 
1^1 systems of government. The Consolidation Act 

took effect on the first day of July, 1856. Under 
w its stringent pi'ovisious, our municipal affairs have 
been administered with energy and fidelity, and a 
thorough reform has re'sulted. The enormous out- 
lay consequent on the dual system of government 
has been entirely abolished or seriously reduced, 
while the checks upon lavish expenditure were so well devised as to defy evasion, and 
the contraction of debts has been inhibited. The financial history of all this is suffi- 
ciently indicated in the subjoined exhibit of the Aggregate Annual Expenditures of 
the City and County of San Francisco, from 1850 to 1864 — since the first legislative 
organization of the government — exclusive of the sums paid in liquidation of the prin- 
cipal and interest of the bonded debts : 

Assessment and Rates of Taxation from 1850 to 1865. 

Fiscal Tears. 

18-10-51 . 
1853-54 . 

i8tio-ei . 

1863-64 . 
1864-65 . 


Particular Class 'of Assessments. 

Total Annual 

Real Estate. 


Person'l Prop'ty. 


$2 00 


In Peisoual. 



4 10 


In Personal. 



4 41i 


In Personal. 



3 88i 





3 85i 





3 85 5-6 





2 30 





2 30 





2 45 





3 16 9-10 





2 85 


In Real. 



2 87 


In Real. 



2 74i 


In Real. 



2 10 


In Real. 



2 98 


In Real. 



The amount absolutely collected on is much less than the aggregate valuations for 
the last two years. In 1862-63 it was $12,227,818 personal against $29,540,554 
assessed, and $34,312,403 real estate against $37,016,102 assessed, in all about 
$46,500,000 collected on against $66,500,000 assessed. There is about $2,680,000 
exempt, $1,715,000 assessed in error, and $15,000,000 delinquent from various 
causes, among which the most prominent is the resistance to payment of taxes on 


Annual Municipal Expenditures, 1850 to 1864. 

Fiscal Years. 












The Governments of the City 
and County consolidated. 















Total for fourteen years $12,994,478 

Bonded Debt in 1864.* 

Issued in. 

By the 

Payable in 

Annual Interest. 

Sinking Fund. 

Bonds in 

Per cent. 

Payable in 













School Depart'nt 
Fire Department 

City and County. 
School Depart'nt 
School Depart'nt 
City and Co. for 

San Jos6 R. R. 
City and Co. for 

City Slip 

City and Co. for 

San Jos6 R. R. 











San Francisco . . . 

New York 

New York 

New York 

San Francisco. . . 

New York 

New York 

San Francisco... 

San Francisco... 

San Francisco. . . 




In 1865 

In 1867 



In 1866 













Total Bonds in Circulation $4,413,394 

Annual Revenue. 

The following is an exhibit of the receipts from State and City and County taxes, 
licenses, stamps, etc., collected in San Francisco during the fourteen fiscal years end- 
ing the thirtieth day of June, 1864 : 

Fiscal Years. 

City and County or San Francisco. 

1850-51 . 
1851-52 . 
1852-53 . 
1853-54 . 
1854-55 . 
1855-56 . 
1857-58 , 


City Taxes. 




Jl 19,028 

City and Co. 

































State of 



*The amount of Annual Interest, $341,907; Sinking Fund, about 8130,567: Total, $472,474. 

tin addition to this, there are $129,464 collected for State and County licenses, of which $106,209 belong to the city. 


In addition to the above sources of revenue may be enumerated the receipts from 
fines, rents, harbor dues, and fees collected by the Sheriff, the County Clerk, the 
County Recorder, Auditor, Tax Collector, Treasurer, etc. The sums received from 
State and County licenses, and several other sources, are not included. 

Population, 1861.* 

Believing that the National Census of the City and County of San Francisco, com- 
pleted during the year 1860, did not truly represent the number of our population, 
and at the urgent solicitation of numerous patrons of this work, the following exhibit 
has been carefully prepared from the returns of the different canvassers engaged in 
collecting information for the present volume. The plan adopted to obtain the neces- 
sary data was the same as that so successfully carried into effect in the months of 
April and May, 1859, the results of which were published in •the San Francisco 
Directory of that year, as follows : " To arrange and classify each sex in three divis- 
ions, viz. : Males : First Class — the head of each family, and member thereof over 
twenty-one years of age ; Second C2ass — those between five and twenty-one ; Third 
Class — those under five years of age. Females : First Class — those over eighteen 
years of age ; Seco?id Class — those between five and eighteen ; Third Class — those 
under five years of age. Also to collect such other information as would furnish an 
approximation of the different elements composing our population not included in the 
foregoing classifications : " 

White males over 21 years, names in Register of the present volume faj 27,100 

" " Eesidents floating, names not obtained f^iy' 3,400 

" " Average number boarders, etc., at the hotels, boarding- 

houses, etc., in addition to the regular boarders (c)... 4,100 

" " In the Hospitals 481 

" " U. S. soldiers at the Forts i^^yl- 800 

" " Engaged upon -water crafts, ocean, bay, and river, claim- 
ing residence in this city (e) 2,500 

!' " Foreigners, French, Spanish, etc., names not registered ^^ 1,950 , 

" " Between 5 and 21 5,919 

" UnderS 6,803 

Total white males 53,053 

Females over 18 14,783 

" Names not registered 500 

" Between 5 and 18 4,821 

" Under 5 5,136 

Total white females 25,240 

Chinese males over 21 2,400 

" Females over 18 520 

" Males under 21 and females under 18 210 

Total Chinese 3,130 

Colored males over 21 800 

" UnderlS 250 

" Females over 18 600 

" " UnderlS 150 

Total Colored 1,800 

Total population of the City and County of Sau Francisco 83,223 

(a) The number of names in the Directory 1861-62 exceeds thirty thousand, of which nearly three thousand are com- 
posed of non-resident partners of firms doing business in this city, females, Chinese, and colored. 
(6) Tliis is from actual count, and is composed of a class of population who liave no permanent place of abode. 

(c) This estimate has been arrived at by careful investigation. Kumber of hotels and lodging-houses in the city, 340. 

(d) The number at Fort I'oint, Alcatraces, and Presidio in June last. 

(e) This number is composed of persons sailing from this port who have shipped from this city. 

(/) Tills number has been obtained from actual enumeration. * From the San Francisco Directory, 1861-62. 


National Census, 1860. 
From the official returns deposited at the office of the County Clerk, 
expressly for the San Francisco Directory, 1861-62. 

White Males. 

Under 1 year 1,730 

" 2 " 777 

" 3 " 730 



Total under 5 4,509 

Between 5 and 10 1,842 

20 2,915 

30 10,184 

40 9,390 

50 2,581 

60 842 

70 162 

80 36 

90 2 


Total white males 32,463 

White Females. 

Under 1 year 1,563 

" 2 " 739 

" 3 " 677 

" 4 '' 600 

<' 5 " 551 

Total under 5 4,130 

Between 5 and 10 1,831 


20 3,198 

30 6,226 

40 3,441 

50 1,119 

60 484 

70 122 

80 52 

90 7 


Males of all a;^es 2,168 

Females o all ages.. 448 

Total Cliiuese 2,616 


Males of all ages 711 

Females of all ages .. 435 
Total colored 1,146 


White males, all ages. .. 32,463 
White females, all'ages.. 20,610 

Total whites 53,073 

Chinese, male and female 2,616 
Colored, male and female 1,146 

Total pop. City and Co. . . 56,835 

Total white females 20,610 

Population, August, 1864. 

The following table, compiled from the most reliable data, is pi'esented as an esti- 
mate of the population of San Francisco, August 1st, 1864, and in directing attention 
thereto, it is beheved to be as fair an approximation as can be made without an official 
and accurate canvass : 

White males over 21, names in the present volume 37,500 

" Females over 18, estimated 22,500 

" Males under 21 and females under 18, estimated'* 33,000 

" Males, names refused, and foreigners, estimated 5,000 

Chinese, male and female 3,600 

Colored, male and female 2,100 

Total permanent population 103,700 

To which should be added a large element of our population known as " floating," which con- 
sists of: 1st. Transient boarders, etc., at hotels, boarding-houses, etc. 2d. Soldiers at 
the fortifications in the harbor. 3d. Persons engaged in navigating the bay, who claim 
this city as their residence. 4th. A large number of persons in our midst, Avho have no 
permanent place of abode, together amounting to about 9,000 

Total population 112,700 

City Improvements. 
The past year was one of unexampled prosperity and enterprise, and marked by 
the progress that has been exhibited in opening, grading, planking, and paving streets, 
and in the erection of buildings — elegant specimens of architecture, and monuments 
of the skill of artisans and handiworkmen. The furore which had seized upon all 
classes to invest in mines, gradually died away, as confidence in Ihem was lost, and 
those who had money to invest began to expend it in real estate, upon which they 
erected houses. Before speaking of the various individual enterprises, we will epitom- 
ize the work that has been performed under the supervision of the Superintendent of 
Streets. An examination of Mr. George T. Bohen's Annual Report, submitted July 
1st, 1864, shows the completion within that time of 655,100 cubic yards of grading, 
1,364,920 square feet of planking, 290,523 square feet of paving, 176,727 square feet 
of McAdamizing, 31,687 lineal feet of sidewalks, 20,012 lineal feet of brick sewers, 
7,646 lineal feet of red-wood sewers, 13,564 lineal feet of curbs, 92 pines, and 175 
lineal feet of capping for piles, at a total expense of $662,423. This is exclusive of 
considerable woi-k done immediately by property-holders, which will probably amount 

*The School Census just completed gives the number at 30,879. 


to $50,000. The amount expended for this purpose during the previous year was 
S487,865, which shows an increase of $174,558. This indicates to a considerable 
extent the rapid growth of the city, and its extension within the last year of the popu- 
lation into districts which were previously unoccupied. Among the blocks graded 
were : jMontgomery, between Broadway and Vallejo ; Broadway, between Montgom- 
ery and Kearny ; Bryant, between Fifth and Sixth ; Market, between Fifth and 
Sixth ; Folsom, between Fourth, Fifth, Sixth, Seventh, and Eighth ; Vallejo, between 
Dupont and Kearny ; Stockton, between California and Pine ; Greenwich, between 
Dupont and Stockton ; Washington, between Hyde and Leavenworth, and Hyde and 
Larkin ; Fifth, between Harrison and Bryant ; Fremont between Harrison and Fol- 
som ; Ninth, between Market and Mission ; Clary, between Fourth, Fifth, and Sixth ; 
Taylor, between Green and Union. In bringing some of these blocks to the grade a 
depth of thirty-five feet was dug away, leaving private residences high above the 
street, and compelling the owners to erect stairs in order to reach their abodes. 
Nevertheless, the result has been beneficial to the greater portion of the citizens. 
The sum expended for grading alone was $209,114. Among the blocks planked we 
find the following : Fifth, between Folsom and Harrison, Market and Mission, Mis- 
sion and Howard ; Minna, between Fifth and Sixth ; Bryant, between Fifth and 
Sixth ; Folsom, from Fifth to Eighth ; Seventh, between Howard and Folsom ; Eddy, 
between Jones and Leavenworth, and Hyde and Leavenworth ; Davis, between Clay 
and Washington, and Clay and Sacramento — the total cost being $59,545. If we 
assume the average width of the streets paved with cobble-stones during the last year 
at 00 feet from curb to curb, we shall find that the 200,523 square feet mentioned in 
the Superintendent's Report as having been paved in the following blocks, viz. : Stock- 
ton, between Union and Filbert ; Third, between Howard and Mission, Market and 
Mission, and Howard and Folsom ; Sacramento, between Kearny and Montgomery, 
and Dupont and Stockton; Kearny, between Broadway and Pacific ; Jackson, between 
Dupont and Stockton ; Pine, between Sansom, Battery, and Front ; Sutter, between 
Dupont and Stockton ; Battery, between Green and Union ; Bush, between Powell 
and Dupont ; Geary, between Kearny, Dupont, and Stockton ; indicates a linear 
length of about one mile paved, at a cost of $79,537. It will be seen that at that 
rate our cheapest stone pavement costs more than railroads. 

There were about five miles of sewerage erected, at an average cost of $40,000 per 
mile. The brick sewers cost 8.66 per linear foot, and we find that they were put 
down in the following streets : -Stockton, from Union to Greenwich ; Mission, from 
Fourth to Fifth; Mason, from Chestnut to Lombard; Pine, from Powell to Dupont; 
Pacific, from Dupont to Sansom ; Market, from Mason to Second ; Vallejo, from 
Dupont to Kearny, and Stockton to Powell; Fifth, from Market to Mission; ■ .._a- 
ington, from Powell to Mason ; Fremont, from Hai-rison to Howard ; Union, from 
Dupont to Kearny ; Dupont, from Broadway to Union ; Bush, from Stockton to 
Powell ; Sutter, from Dupont to Stockton; Third, from Bryant to Brannan ; Dupont, 
from Clay to Washington ; Mason, from Greenwich to Filbert ; Post, from Mont- 
gomery to Kearny ; O'Farrell, from Dupont to Stockton ; First, from Market to Mis- 
sion ; Geary, from Dupont to Kearny ; Dupont, from Pine to Bush ; Powell, from 
Eddy to O'Farrell ; Pacific, from Kearny to Dupont. The work in progress, or 
recommended, and which will soon be put under contract, comprises the paving, curb- 


ing, and constructing of sidewalks on Dupont, from Green to Union ; Broadway, 
from Battery to Sansom ; Stevenson, from Fourth to Twelfth ; Pacific, from Mont- 
gomery to Kearny ; Market, from Second to Third ; Vallejo, from Stockton to Powell ; 
Dupont from Bush to Pine ; Market, from Kearny to Geary ; Clay, from Dupont to 
Stockton; Dora Street; Fifth, from Howard to Folsom; Howard, from Third to 
Fourth ; Dupont, from Post to Geary ; Vallejo, from Dupont to Stockton ; Howard, 
from Second to Third ; Bush, from Sansom to Battery ; Battery, from Pacific to Broad- 
way ; Broadway, from Battery to Front ; California, from Davis to Drumm ; Ellis, 
from Jones to Leavenworth; Broadway, from Battery to Sansom. The rough hills 
and deep gulches which mar the beauty and obstruct the free passage of certain streets, 
are destined to be no more ; for already has the contractor began the work of demo- 
lition and building up. The following blocks are under contract, viz. : Jones, between 
Lombard and Greenwich ; Leavenworth, between Filbert and Greenwich ; Lombard, 
between Jones and Leavenworth ; Market, between Ninth and Tenth ; Bryant, be- 
tween Fourth and Fifth ; Larkin, from Greenwich to Union ; Broadway, from Kearny 
to Montgomery ; Kearny, from Broadway to Vallejo ; Clay, from Hyde to Larkin ; 
Greenwich, from Jones to Leavenworth ; Kearny, from Vallejo to Greenwich ; Jack- 
son, from Drumm to Davis ; Eighth, from Bryant to Brannan ; Oregon, from Front 
to Davis ; Eighth, from Harrison to Bryant ; Green, from Mason to Taylor ; Pacific, 
from Front to Davis ; Valencia, from Market to John ; Larkin, from Tyler to Mc- 
Allister. Sewers are being laid down in Bryant Street, from Fourth to Fifth ; in 
Folsom, from Fremont to First ; in Stockton, from Sacramento to California, through 
Dora Street ; in Folsom, from Beale to Main ; in Vallejo, from Stockton to Dupont, 
and from Jones to Lombard ; in Howard, from Fourth to Fifth ; in Folsom, from 
Spear to Stewart ; Battery, from Pacific to Broadway, and Jackson to Pacific ; in 
Sansom, from Jackson to Pacific ; in Dupont, from Geary to O'Farrell ; in Sutter, 
from Mason to Powell ; in Stockton, Francisco to water front ; in Dupont from Clay 
to Sacramento ; in Market, from Mason to Sixth ; in Pacific, from Mason to Taylor. 
A number of streets are being planked, and others repaired — in readiness for the 
wet weather. 

Cosmopolitan Hotel. — This building, which occupies the site of the old Ras- 
sette House, afterwards known as the Metropolitan Hotel, covers a full fifty vara lot, 
and has therefore a frontage of one hundred and thirty-seven and a half feet on both 
Bush and Sansom streets, and is the same number of feet either way in depth. The 
building has a full basement, four full stories above, and an attic with rooms as spa- 
cious as those in an ordinary first class dwelling. The clear space between the floors 
and ceilings of the rooms, on the different floors, are as follows : Basement, nine feet ; 
first or main story, seventeen feet ; second story, fourteen and a half feet ; third story, 
twelve and a half feet ; fourth story, eleven feet ; attic, ten feet. The building is in 
what is known as the modern French style of architecture, and its outward appear- 
ance conveys an impression of great solidity and substantial elegance. The estab- 
lishment is the property of a joint stock association, incorporated as the "Adelphi 
Hotel Company," and cost, when finished and furnished, the round sum of $500,000 
in gold coin. The cost of the building alone was $250,000. The space has been 
judiciously economized, and the establishment may be properly termed a model one. 
The first floor or basement is devoted to the hair-dressing saloon bathing rooms, private 


rooms for hair dyeing, bakery, male servants' room, steam laundry, engine room, store 
room for meat and vegetables, carpenter and furniture repairing shop, coal room, 
wood room, and wine cellar. The main floor is occupied by the main entrances and 
halls — of which there are three — office, gentlemen's reading room, bar room, cigar 
room, billiard saloon, clothing and furnishing store, hat store, rooms for steward and 
stewardess and other attaches of the establishment. On the second floor we find the 
ladies* parbr, gentlemen's reception room, dining room, private dining room, kitchen, 
pastry cook's apartment, pantry, nine full suits of family rooms — each consisting of a 
parlor, bed room, and bath room, furnished with elegant furniture. On third floor 
there is a dining room and play room for the use of children, and the balance of the 
space is occupied by family suits and single rooms. The whole number of rooms in 
the house is two hundi*ed and seventy-five, and the house is capable of accommodat- 
ing about seven hundred and fifty guests. The flat French roof is surrounded by a 
highly ornamental iron railing, which renders it a perfectly safe promenade, observa- 
tory, or play.ground for children. To guard against fire there are upon each floor 
three hydrants set in the wall, each fitted with fifty feet of hose, always ready for use 
at a moment's notice. Every room is furnished with a patent ventilator. On every 
floor is a dust-well down which all the sweepings of each floor are thrown ; there are 
dumb waiters by which everything required on either floor is carried up, and also bath 
rooms for the free use and accommodation of the guests. The furniture of the house 
was imported from New York, and cost about $200,000. It is mostly of black walnut 
and presents a neat and substanti^il aspect. The dining hall is said, by those who are 
supposed to be capable judges, to be by far the most elegant in the United States- 
The room is in size sixty-six by forty-three feet and seventeen and a half feet from 
floor to ceiling, and is surrounded by a row of light, graceful pillars painted in white 
and gold. The space between the pillars is entirely filled with plate-glass mirrors, 
twenty-eight in number, running from floor to ceiling and producing a striking and 
beautiful effect. In each of the four corners of the room is a deep alcove in which is 
placed a marble statue. These alcoves are surmounted with an eagle with out- 
stretched wings, and a superb cornice in white and gold, with elaborately wrought vine 
work in stucco, runs around the entire hall. The ceiling is divided into deeply sunk 
panels most elaborately ornamented with stucco-work and painted in fresco in brilliant 
colors. The amount of labor expended on the ornamentation and furnishing of this 
room can only be comprehended by those who have seen it. It was thrown open to 
the public on the first of September, 1864, and is under the management of Messrs. 
Seymour, Reis Brothers & Hennig. An addition is being built on Bush Street, with 
a front sixty-eight and three-fourths feet by one hundred and thirty-seven and one- 
half feet in depth. It will be five stories in hight, and contain about one hundred 
rooms. The first floor will be occupied by stores. The cost of this added portion of 
the hotel will be not far from $125,000. 

DoNOHOE, Kelly & Co.'s Building. — One of the finest buildings in the city was 
erected during the past summer on the corner of Montgomery and Sacramento streets, 
by Messrs. Donohoe & Co., for the use and accommodation of the Bank of Donohoe, 
Kelly & Co. This building is built of brick and stone, in the modern style of archi- 
tecture, and besides being one of the handsomest, is one of the most substantial build- 
ings in the city. It is four stories high, the first floor being used for banking purposes 


and the apartments of the managers of the bank, while the remaining portion of the 
building is devoted to offices. The entire cost of this building, including the lot, was 
about $125,000. 

Dr. Toland's College. — Dr. H. H. Toland has just completed a beautiful and 
commodious edifice on Stockton Street, between Chestnut and Francisco, intended for 
a medical college. The building is a very fine one, and forms an important addition 
to the northern portion of the city. It contains two lecture rooms, chemical laboratory 
and rooms for dissecting, operating, etc. The lecture rooms are spacious enough to 
accommodate two hundred and fifty students — a greater number than will be likely to 
be in attendance for many years. The modern French style of architecture has been 
adopted, and the result is a beautiful as well as a substantial house. It will cost, when 
completed, about $75,000. 

Bat Sugar Refinery. — The Bay Sugar Refining Company have erected, at the 
corner of Union and Battery streets, extensive works for the refining of sugar. The 
building is seven stories high, covers a lot fifty feet in front, with a depth of one hun- 
dred and thirty feet, and is one of the most substantial in the city. The machinery 
is of the latest and most approved pattern, and the capacity of the works about five 
thousand pounds per day. The raw material used by this company is imported from 
China and the Sandwich Islands, from whence of late years all our supplies have 
been received. 

Buildings Generally. — No better indication of the stability of the country or 
the financial success of the community can be presisnted than a reference to the fact 
that our business men are pulling down their small, dingy wooden store and dwelling 
houses, and erecting in their stead large and commodious brick edifices. If we accept 
this proposition as true, we need refer to no other to prove that the past year has been 
one of unexampled prosperity with the people of California, and especially of San 
Francisco. Nearly every street bears ample evidence of the great pecuniary success 
that has attended the ventures of our business men. If we look at Montgomery 
Street, we find that three large buildings have been erected between Jackson and 
Pacific streets ; one at the corner of Commercial Street, another at the corner of 
Sacramento Street, still another at the corner of Summer Street, two others between 
Bush and Sutter streets. Many of the property owners on Kearny Street had con- 
cluded to build larger and better appropriated houses, but postponed the consumma- 
tion of their intentions on account of Ijfee determination of the ^^oard of Supervisors 
to widen that street. Dupont and Stockton streets have both ' 3en the scene of the 
artisan's labor, and fine palatial dwellings have been reared. j.iie same may be said 
of Powell, Taylor, and Mason streets. At the foot of the three last mentioned 
streets quite a village has sprung into existence. Pacific Street has made an effort 
to redeem itself from the odium that has attached to it from its having been the 
home of the Chinese, and a number of elegant buildings have usurped the places 
heretofore occupied by old, dilapidated, tumble-down shanties. The lower portion of 
Clay Street has passed the renovator's hands, and one who once knew it would know it 
no more. At the corner of Sansom and Pine streets a superb brick building has taken 
the place of the old iron building so long occupied by the Dashaways and the Home of 
the Inebriate. On Pine Street, nearly opposite the Academy of Music, and upon the 
site of Blumenberg's Hall, a large edifice is being erected. The second story will 


contain a music hall as large or larger (ban Piatt's. On Battery Street several stores 
have been built. The block bounded by California, Sacramento, Druram, and Davis 
streets, destroyed by fire, has been rebuilt by a much better class of buildings than 
those destroyed. Mai'ket Street looks as though it had passed through the hands of the 
magician, for on every side large, commodious, and well-finished buildings have been 
erected. The region of the Mission and the Willows has been transformed from dis- 
mal hills covered with a stunted growth of sage bush to beautiful residences with 
blooming roses and climbing honey-suckles. As we look upon this great change, we 
realize the power of money, and are pleased to see such evidences of prosperity on 
the part of our citizens. It also convinces us that California is winning its way into 
the hearts of her citizens, and that they are content to live " all the days of their lives " 
under her radiant sun. The completion of the Central Railroad to Lone Mountain 
Cemetery has been followed by the erection of a large number of dwelling-houses in 
the western portion of the city. In fact, look where we may, we can see the evidences 
of unexampled prosperity and content. While our brethren in the East have been 
striking for the life of our country, we have been living in comfort and gathering 
together our share of this world's goods, and beautifying our homes where we can 
live in peace. 

Stone Dry Dock. — A company has recently been incorporated for the purpose 
of building a stone dry dock, near Hunter's Point. The necessary land has been 
already purchased from the South San Francisco Homestead Association, and arrange- 
ments have been made for the immediate construction of the works. These docks, 
when completed, wiU be large, commodious, and amply sufficient to accommodate our 
merchant marine. 

Synagogue Emanu-El. — The comer-stone of a Jewish Synagogue for the 
accommodation of the Society Emanu-El has been laid on Sutter Street, between 
Stockton and Powell. The edifice will be one hundred and fifty-four feet long by 
seventy-six feet wide, and ninety-five feet from the ground to the roof. There will 
be a basement with rooms for the meetings of the Society, etc. The auditorium will 
be ninety-seven feet by fifty-three feet six inches, and fifty feet high, beautifully and 
elegantly finished. There will be two towers, each one hundred and sixty-five feet 
high, and the building will in other respects bear favorable comparison with any other 
house of public worship on this coast. 

Academy of Music. — The rapid exten southward neceesitated the 

construction of a theater more convenient of access n the Metropolitan and Opera 
House ; and to meet this want, Mr. Thomas Maguire, early in 18G4, purchased a lot 
on Pine Street between Montgomery and Sansom. Work was commenced thereon 
about the first of March, and in two months thereafter the Academy of Music was 
opened to the public. The building cost about $40,000 ai , though exceedingly 
plain, is one of the most beautiful theaters in California. 

Citizens' Gas Company's Buildings. — The buildings erected and in course 
of construction by the Citizens' Gas Company, form one of the marked features 
of our city's progress. About the beginning of the year 1864, the Company com- 
menced to reclaim the water block bounded by Townsend and King and Second and 
Third streets. Piles were driven along the outer edge of the block, some three 


hundred and fifty feet from the shore, and wooden bulkheads sunk ; the hills were 
then dug away and used in filling up the land surrounded by the bulkhead, until the 
entire space was raised some six feet above high tide — securing a firm and substan- 
tial foundation. Upon this, a brick building sixty feet wide and one hundred and 
seventy feet in length has been erected. This building is intended for the furnaces 
and offices of the superintendent and manager. To the west of this building, a 
gas tank forty feet deep with a circumference of ninety-six feet is being built. East 
of the brick edifice and fronting on the wharf, a coal depot is being erected. It is of 
wood, sixty-four feet wide, two hundred feet long, and fifty feet high. At the north 
end there will be a steam derrick with a platform forty feet square, upon which there 
will be two cars ; when these cars are filled they can be elevated by means of the 
derrick to the top of the building, where tracks are laid on which they can be con- 
veyed to any part of the building that is desired, there emptied and returned to the 
platform, thus saving a lai'ge amount of help in the handling of the coal. The car- 
penter work has been under the superintendence of Mr. W. J. Bowman, a mechanic 
of large experience. These buildings will be completed by the middle of March, 
1865, at which time the company expect to furnish gas to our citizens. 

Bat View Park. — This beautiful race course and park is situated on what is 
known as Hunter's Point, near the San Bruno Turnpike, about six miles south-east 
from the City Hall. The ground is reclaimed and protected from the tide by a break- 
water or bulkhead. A large and spacious hotel, with stables and outhouses attached, 
has been added, including the judges' stand and all modern improvements found upon 
first-class race courses in this country or Europe. A beautiful shell road is being 
built from near the Mission to the Park, about three miles in length, and will cost 
probably $30,000. The Park is owned by a few private individuals (Geo. Hearst & 
Co.) and cost upwards of $200,000. It is under the control and superintendence of 
Mr. W. F. Williamson, a gentleman thoroughly versed and competent for the position. 

Hates' Park Pavilion and Garden. — This public resort and promenade is 
situated about two miles south-west from the City Hall, and is easily accessible by the 
cars of the Market Street Railroad, and by private conveyances upon the various 
streets and avenues leading thereto. The Pavilion is a prominent and imposing 
structure, three stories in hight, being ninety feet to the top of observatory. The 
main saloon or concert hall is one hundred and twenty feet by eighty feet (exclusive 
of a large stage), with a gallery three hundred and twenty feet in length running 
around the upper portion, being sufficiently wide for sitting, standing, or walking. A 
large and commodious refreshment room, together with an immense reception parlor, 
dressing rooms, billiard saloon, etc., etc., are in the same building. Attached to the 
Pavilion is a garden containing ten acres, laid out with walks ornamented with luxu- 
riant shrubbery, trees, and flowers. There is also a shooting gallery, swings, appara- 
tus for gymnastic exercises, etc. The cost of fitting this elegant resort up in its 
present style was not less than $80,000, and is the property of Messrs. Thomas and 
Michael Hayes. 

Buildings.— Total number of buildings August, 1863, 13,393, of which 2,630 
are of brick. Number errected from August, 1863, to August, 1864, estimated at 
1,050, of which about 300 are of brick, making an aggregate in the city and county 
of 14,443, viz.: wood, 11,513; brick, 2,930. 


From August Ist, 1863, to September 20th, 1864. 

August 1, 1863. The U. S. steam revenue cutter 
Sbulirick was stationed in the Golden Gate, otl' Black 
Point, to overhaul all suspicious looking craft enter- 
ing the harbor Two slight shocks of an earth- 
quake were felt about eleven o'clock at night. 
• Aug. 2. Three severe shocks of earthquake at 
Hi o'clock. 

Aug. 3. Steamer Orizaba sailed for Panama with 
$1,060,409 87. 

Aug. 4. A riot occurred in which a number of 
Irish laborers drove off a partj' of Chinese employed 
by a contractor to grade a lot near the Sugar Kefin- 

Aug. 6. The National Thanksgiving, according 
to the proclamation of the President, was generally 
observed throughout the city bv all classes. The 
various places of business were closed, services were 
held in all the churches, salutes were fired, flags 
waved everywhere, Union meetings were held — the 
whole closiiiiir with a general illumination and fire- 
men' 8 torchlight procession at night. 

Aug. 7. Sierra Nevada arrived from Victoria 
and Portland bringing $-200,000. 

Aug. 10. Grand Jury of the U. S. Circuit Court 
empanneled, when Judge Field delivered his first 
charge defining what amounted to treason and the 
penalties attached to the offense. 

Aug. 1'2. Thomas Jerome Wells arrested by Pro- 
vost Guard for using seditious language. 

Aug. 13. Golden Age sails for Panama carrying 
$99y,785 27 Telegraph announces the appoint- 
ment of Col. Charles James to the CoUectorship of 
the Port. 

Aug. 15. Michael Brady, aged 83 years, commit- 
ted suicide by hanging. 

Aug. 18. The U. S. steamer Shubrick sent in 
search of a suspicious craft said to be cruising out- 
side the heads, returned with the intelligence that 
the vessel was a whaler engaged in the legitimate 
pursuit of its business The steamer Brother Jon- 
athan arrived from the north with a crowd of pas- 
sengers and treasure amounting to near §300,000. 

Aug. 20. Pennsylvania Engine Co. use horses to 
pull their engine to fires. 

Aug. 22. Carlo Emanuel Odiardo arrested for the 
murder of Carlo Pissano The cars of the Om- 
nibus Kailroad commenced running through Mont- 
gomery Street to the Mission. 

Aug. 23. Edward Ernhart, a special police oiEcer, 

dropped dead on his beat of apoplexy The P. M. 

Steamship St. Ijouis left for Panama with the ordi- 
narv number of passengers and treasure amoimting 
to $'1,014,865 13. 

Aug. 25. Vulcan Foundry, Natoma St., burned 
People's Nominating Committee assembled. 

Aug. 26. Irwin Kiggs sent to State Prison one 
year for endeavoring to induce a soldier to desert. 

Aug. 27. Democratic County Convention assem- 

Aug. 28. Tripp «fc Robinson's Pyrotechnical 

Works, on Lombard Street, destroyed by fire 

Sierra Nevada arrived from north with $440,355 97 
in treasure. 

Aug. 30. John Adams kills Martin Kanary in 

Panueil Hall Market and escapes Gold reported 

discovered near Thorp's; many locations made. 
September 1. Railroad and ferry connection 

with Oakland inaugurated Mass meeting at 

Piatt's Hall to rejoice over Union victories. 

Sept. 2. General election for State and County 
oflicers $82,787 38 received at Custom House. 

Sept. 3. Constitution sailed with $1,454,207 46 

treasure Exempt Fire Company celebrate second 

annivei-sary by parade and dinner. 

Sept. 4. Adelphi Hotel Company incorporated, 
capital $600,000. 

Sept. 5. Winfield Scott Saloon, corner Howard 
and Stewart streets, destroyed by tire. 

Sept. 10. Ridgley Greathouse admitted to bail 
in $15,000. 

Sept. 13. Orizaba sailed caiTying $651,592 

Steamer Panama, en route to Crescent City, broke 
her shaft off Point Arenas and returned. 

Sept. 14. Edward Gallagher was shot and dan- 
gerously woimded by policeman Forner Ships 

Blackhawk and Crescent City collided, both vessels 
damaged extensively. 

Sept. 15. A. Jones Jackson appointed Provost 

Marshal for this district Abraham J. King (money 

cheap) died at City Hospital. 

Sept. 16. Ships Mazeppa and Invincible collided 
in harbor while beating out and were compelled to 
return for repairs Anniversary of Mexican Inde- 
pendence celebrated by Mexicttn population U. 

S. frigate Lancaster arrived in port. 

Sept. 17. Peter Cornynn, boarding house run- 
ner, beaten to death by cabmen on Jackson Street 

Sept. 18. Young America Engine Co. housed 
their new engine. 

Sept. 19. Major P. L. Solomon, ex-U. S. Mar- 
shal, died of consumption. 

Sept. 20. Davis Street, opposite Oakland Perry 
landing, caved in, dropping tnree houses into the 

Sept. 21. Store of H. I. Rothschild & Co., Sac- 
ramento Street, destroyed bv fire. 

Sept. 23. Golden Age sailed with $1,419,668 17. 

Sept. 25. Dr. Henry Martyn Gray, a pioneer 
physician, died of dropsy. 

Sept. 28. U. S. sloop of war Cyane sailed on 

cruise Russian corvette Novick lost off Point 

Reyes Howard Street M. E. Church dedicated. 

Sept. 29. Spanish man of war Resolucion ar- 
rived. She carries 42 gims and 489 men, and is the 

flag ship of Admiral Pinzon A boy named L. 

Walcott was killed by a pile of lumber falling upon 

him Pasqualina Lacari, Jean Baptiste Bruzzo, 

and Francisco Pizano declared guilty of murder in 
second degree for killing Francisco Lacari. 

Sept. 30. Henry Wallace and William Cum- 
mings adjudged guilty of manslaughter for killing 
William La Meet. 

October 1. Col. James assumed the Collector- 
ship of the Port of San Francisco. 

Oct. 2. H. B. M. frigate Sutlej arrived. 

Oct. 3. St. Louis siiiled with $1,633,387 57. 

Oct. 7. Second Brigade Encampment begun at 

Alameda William Dwyer and Johnny Walker 

had a " mill " near Napa for $2,000. Dwyer victo- 
rious after 114 rounds. 

Oct. 8. Charles Anderson, colored man, declared 
guilty of manslaughter for killing Wesley Hazard. 

Oct. 9. Callaghan's Mission Street' Boarding 



House destroyed by fire Cummings and Wallace, 

convicted of manslaughter, sentenced to 10 years 
imprisonment in the State Prison. 

Oct. 10. Spanish frigate Triunfo, 42 guns, 433 

men, arrived from Callao Peter Monro, pioneer, 


Oct. 11. James Jordan, an old citizen, died. 

Oct. 12. Russian corvette Bogatyre, 48 guns, 312 

men, arrived P. M. S. S. Constitution sailed with 

$1,183,327 09. 

Oct. 13. Chapman pirates, Greathouse, Eubery, 

and Harpending, declared guilty Hotels increase 

price of board 25 per cent. 

Oct. 14. Capt. Howard thrown from buggy and 
both legs broken. 

Oct. 15. San Francisco and San Jos^ Railroad 
formally opened. 

Oct. It). Russian corvette Guidmack arrived. 

Oct. 17. H. Haven, proprietor of St. Louis Brew- 
ery, died of injuries received from being thrown 
from a wagon. 

Oct. 18. A stable on Brannan Street destroyed 
by fire, and Peter Reynolds burned to death. 

Oct. 19. Dwelling house of Maurice Doyle, on 
Jones Street, was burned ; two children lost their 

lives by the flames Lacari, Bruzzo, and Pizano 

were sentenced to imprisonment for life Cala- 

vala, Russian frigate, arrived. 

Oct. 20. First number of Democratic Press 

Oct. 21. Spanish frigate Resolueion sailed on a 

Oct. 23. Block bounded by California and Sac- 
ramento, Drnmm and Davis streets, destroyed by 

fire; loss, ^300.000 Steamer Sonora sailed with 

|793,555 2-2. 

Oct. 26. U. S. gunboat Narragansett arrived 

Steamer Amelia began making trips to San Jose. 

Oct. 28. Telegraph cable laid across heads, from 
Fort Point to Lime Point. 

Oct. 29. Abreck, Russian corvette, arrived 

Sierra Nevada, from North, brings $265,265. 

Oct. 30. Steamer Gov. Dana No. 3 launched 
Charles C. Sackett, pioneer editor, died. 

Oct. 31. Frame house on Harrison Street blown 

down Corner stone laid of German Evangelical 

Lutheran Congregation's Church, on Geary Street, 

between Stockton and Powell streets 58 suits 

instituted against Omnibus Railroad Company for 
overcharge of fare. 

November 1. A fracas took place on Natoma 
Street, during which a negro struck a white man ; 
the friends of the latter gathered in strong force, 

and a riot was barely escaped Troops began 

erecting fortifications on A^ngel Island. 

Nov. 2. Jos<^ de la Russe was ai-rested, charged 

with being a fugitive murderer from Santa Cruz 

George S. Dicliey's drug store, on Howard and 
Fourth streets, was fired bv an incendiarv. 
_ Nov. 3. The Golden Age sailed with |780,264 10 
in treasure Miss Emma Hardinge, a trance lec- 
turer, lectured at Piatt's Hall for the first time. 

Nov. 4. William Page, Chris. Lowery, James 
Romaine, and Daniel Allen were arrested upon a 
charge of murdering Lloyd Magruder and others in 

Idaho Tei'iitory Thomas Ward's broom factory, 

on Sacramento Street was discovered to be on fire ; 

partially destroyed; loss, $2,000 A dinner was 

given Commander Seliin E. Woodworth, of the U. S. 
sloop Narragansett, at the Occidental Hotel. 

Nov. 5. An inefifectual attempt was made to re- 
lease the Idaho murderers, by means of a writ of 
habeas corpus Joseph Myrick, an old and respect- 
ed merchant, died after a short illness. 

Nov. 7. Russian corvette Rynda entered our 
harbor Liberty Hose Company housed their ap- 

Nov. 8. Thomas J. Nevins, pioneer Superintend- 
ent of Public Schools, buried Captain Isaac Gra- 

ham, a mountaineer, hunter, trapper, and for thirty- 
five years a resident of California, died at the 

Niantic Hotel The building occupied by Mr. 

Cramer, shoe-maker, corner of Clay and Davis 

streets, destroved by fire Moses Taylor arrived 

with $1,000,000 in legal tender notes, and $50,000 
revenue stamps Artemas Ward arrived. 

Nov. 9. William Joseph Sylvia and Marie Louise 
Vieira died from asphyxia, produced by the escape 
of gas in their sleeping room — they having blown 
out instead of turning off the gas upon going to bed. 

Nov. 10. Sanitary Fund meeting at Piatt's Hall 
Ship Aquila, with the materials for the iron- 
clad Camanche, arrived. 

Nov. 11. First rain of the season. 

Nov. 13. St. Louis sailed with $895,310 30 

Pacific arrived from the North with $548,300. 

Nov. 15. A heavy storm prevailed all day an'd 
night ; vessels dragged their anchors and collided 
with each other, wharfs were blown down, and a 
great deal of damage resulted. 

Nov. 16. The storm of yesterday continued; the 
ship Aquila, on board of which was the material for 
the monitor Camanche, sunk alongside of Hatha- 

way's wharf West End Engine House blown 

down Steamer Pacific seized for smuggling. 

Nov. 17. A Russian sailor was killed on board 
the Rynda by the premature discharge of a cannon 

while a salute was being fired A grand ball was 

given at Union Hall in honor of the Russian officers 
in port. 

Nov. 19. Commercial Street Wharf gives way 
and tumbles into the bay, the piles having been de- 
stroyed by the toredo Divers examine the bot- 
tom of the Aquila, and report her keel and kelson 

Nov. 20. Wm. H. Leighton, a well-known the- 
atrical manager, died Bartholomew Dowling, ed- 
itor of the Monitor, died. 

Nov. 21. Harbor Commissioners take possession 
of Vallejo, Jackson, Clay, Washington, and Mission 

Nov. 22. Captain McAllister, of the U. S. Ord- 
nance Department, died from injuries received by 

being thrown from a buggy A match game of 

billiards was played by William Goldthwaite and 
Harry Eaton, the former winning the match. 

Nov. 23. Admiral PopotF and suite visited the 

Public Schools Steamer Constitution sailed with 

$1,387,975 01 in treasure. 

Nov. 24. Corner stone of Washington Hose Com- 
pany's house laid Partial eclipse of the moon. 

Nov. 26. National Thanksgiving observed. 

Nov. 27. Count di Castiglioue and Major Devec- 
chi, Commissioners of Exploration sent out by Vic- 
tor Emanuel, were feted by the Italian merchants 
of this city. 

Nov. 29. Gplden City, a new steamship belong- 
ing to the P. M. S. S. Co., arrived from New York. 

Nov. 30. The annual banquet of the St. Andrew's 
Society was held at the Russ House. 

December 1. Pumps were set to work upon the 
wreck of the Aquila. 

Dec. 2. Irataba, Chief of the Mohave Indians, 
arrived in town. 

Dec. 3. The steamer Orizaba sailed with $1,084,- 

202 30 in treasure The attempt to raise the Aquila 

proving a failure, further work upon the wreck was 

suspended The steamer Cbrysopolis ran into the 

bark Industry and sustained slight damage. 

Dec. 5. The steamer Pacific arrived from the 
North with $476,098. 

Dec. 7. David Scannell was elected Chief Engi- 
neer, and Cornelius Mooney Third Assistant Engi- 
neer of the San Francisco t'iie Department. 

Dec. 9. John Crane, an old resident of Califor- 
nia, died. 

Dec. 10. W. H. Barker, one of the original San 
Francisco Minstrels, died. 



Dec. 1L Lieutenant Colonel James F. Curtis 
Bailed for Fort Drunim, the troops ut wbich place 
had been placed under liis command. 

Dec. 1-'. James A. Moore was horribly burned 

by an explosion of f,'as in the West End Hotel 

The hostlers employed by the Nortli Beach and 
Mission Kailroad Company struck for hij^her wafijes 

The U. S. steam fj^unboat Narragansett sjiiled 

for Puiret Sound, to look after privateers supposed 
to be fitting out in Victoria. 

Dec. 13. E. P. llagsdale died suddenly of heart 

disease The steamer Golden City sailed with 

$1,349,349 97 treasure. 

Dec. 14. Sister Madeline Murray, a Sister of 
Mercy, died. 

Dec. 15. Steamer Oregon arrived from the North, 
having experienced heavy weather, and was com- 
pelled to throw a portion of tlie cargo overboard. 

Dec. 1G. Tlie immense organ ordered by the 
Handel and Hadvn Society arrived. 

Dec. 17. F. VV. H. Johnson arrested on a requi- 
eiiion from Nevada Territory, for shooting Horace 

Smith Fire on Stewart Street resulted in the 

total destruction of Marks & W'alpole's Restaurant, 

Warners cigar store, and Asber's clothing store 

L;i Cordeliere, a French guuboat, arrived in harbor. 

Dec. 19. Hibernian House, on Second Street, 

destroyed by tire P. M. S. S. St. Louis sailed 

with $1,6116,437 x!4 in treasure. 

Dec. :24. C. O. Gerberding died Pontifical 

High Mass was celebrated at St. Mary's Cathedral. 

Dec. 2.5. Christmas generally celebrated. 

Dec. 26. George W. Colmere, having been re- 
fused a new trial by the Supreme Court, was sen- 
tenced to be hung on the 3Uth of January Alex- 
ander Devoe, a well-known fireman, died. 

Dec. 27. Brigadier General John S. Mason, as- 
sistant U. S. Provost .ilarshal General for California, 

Dec. 28. Dr. R. M. Treadway, while intoxi- 
cated, shoots Francis May, on board the steamer 

Princess An affray amongst some squatters took 

place on Buchanan Street, between O'Farrell and 
Geary, during which John McCorniick was shot and 
slightly wounded in the head. 

Dec. 29. W. C. Thompson was drowned by fal- 
ling overboard from Vallejo Street Wharf. 

IJec. 30. An explosion of gas took place in the 

store of Demiiig & Co., Masonic Temple Louise 

Pauirji broke her leg by being thrown from a 
horse Several shocks of earthquake were felt to- 

Jakuauy 1. J. B. E. Cavallier, President of the 
San Francisco Stock and Exchange Board of Brok- 
ers, presented with a silver punch-bowl worth $1,600. 
....rhe anniversary of the Emancipation Procla- 
mation celebrated bv the negroes. 

Ja.v. 3. Golden Age sjiiled with $1,797,792 81. 

Charles Kensett committed suicide by taking 


Jan. 4. A cottage house on Corbett Street was 
destroyed by fire. 

Ja.n. .5. Peruvian bark Mandarina seized by the 
revenue officers for violating the revenue law b\' 
importing pisco The special policemen were for- 
bidden from wearing stars, and exercising the func- 
tions of the regular police force The steamer Pa- 
cific was conliscated for smuggling. 

Jan. 6. George O'Doherty wiis appointed re- 
porter, and Robt. C. Rogers commissioner, of the 

Tweltth District Court Michael Murray and 

John Cosgrove were tried in the U. S. Circuit Court 
for beating John Ganyon to death, on board the 

steamer Panama, and declared innocent Geo. F. 

Batcheldor was convicted on charge of manslaughter. 

Ja.n. 7. The pews of the Church of the Pilgrims 
were sold at prices ranging from $200 to $45. 

Jan. 11. The Constitution broke her shaft while 
coming into port. 

Jan. 12. The Willows burned. ToU\l loss 
$25,000 The Colorado Steam Navigation Com- 
pany incorporated. 

Jan. 13. The steamer Orizaba sailed with $1,- 
140,087 76 William Jackson convicted of man- 
slaughter on the hi^h seas, was seutenced to three 
years in the State Prison. 

Jan. 16. The San Francisco and Sin Jos6 Rail- 
road Company celebrated the completion of their 
road. A train of cars run over the line, and a grand 

dinner and speech-making was liad at San Jo86 

A large lot of opium, brought to this port by the ship 

Derby, was seized by the revenue anthorities 

George W. Hutchinson adjudged guilty of smug- 
gling A new trial granted to George F. Batch- 

Jan. 17. Capt. Merritt, with a party of wreck- 
ers, arnved from New York. 

Jan. 18. W. C. Taylor, long connected with the 
San Francisco press, died after a lingering illness. 

Jan. 20. Alexander Plunkett, arrested by the 
Provost Guard for disloyaltv, was found to be in- 
sane, and sent to the Stockton Asylum Alfred 

Rubety, one of the Chapman piiates, released on 
pardon by President Lincoln. 

Jan. 22. Anniversary of Poland's equality cele- 
brated by the natives of Poland by a requiem Mass 
at St. Mary's Cathedral, and a grand dinner at the 

Polish Headquarters Steamer America arrived, 

15 days from New York A cottage on the corner 

of Green and Mason streets was desu-oyed by fire. 

Jan. 23. John Keegan, Treasurer Grooms Asso- 
ciation, endeavored to abscond on the steamer. He 

was made to disgorge P. M. S. S. Golden City 

sailed for Panama with $1, -507 ,035 36 treasure. 

Jan. 25. Capt. Merritt's wreckers began work 
upon the wreck of the Aquila. 

Jan. 26. Ridgley Greathouse. Chapman pirate, 
was released upon taking the o;ilh prescribed by the 

I'resident's Amnesty Proclamation The prize 

money of the schooner Cliapman was distributed by 

order of Court A dwelling house, occupied by 

Mr. Callahan, on Telegraph Hill, destroyed by fire. 

Jan. 27. 200 jars of pisco seized by i-evenue offi- 

cere Revenue ollicens were pl.iced on Victoria 

steamers to look after the smuggleis. 

Jan. 28. George F. Batcheldor was a second 

time convicted of manslaughter A large lot of 

cigars, tea, and toys were seized by tlie revenue offi- 

Jan. 29. A preliminary meeting was held at Blu- 
menberg's Hall, to protest agaiii.-;t t!ie repeal of the 

Specific Contract Bill George W. Colmere, under 

sentence of death, was respited for one week. 

Jan. 31. The schooner Jenny Foard wentashore 
on Diablo Point, and was a total loss. McDonald, 
the mate, and William Osgood, a passenger, were 

February 1. James M. Taylor was appointed 

Commissioner of the Fourth District Court J. C. 

Derby, ex-City Assessor, died A forged check 

for $6,100 was paid by Donolioe, Ralston ifc Co. 

Feb^x'. The schooner Caroline E. Foote, seized 
for smuggling, was released by order of Secretary 
of the Treasury . 

Feb. 3. The St. Louis sailed with $1,377,515 02. 

The U. S. Sub-Treasurer sent $i,00i),000 in gold 

to New York, per St. Louis. 

Feb. 4. A mass meeting in opposition to the re- 
peal of the Specific Contract Bill, held at Piatt's 
Hall. Supervisor Torrey pret^ided. I. P. Rankin, 
John H. Uwinelle, Elisha Cook and others addressed 
the meeting. D. W. Cheeseman, U. S. Sub-Treasu- 
rer, endeavored to make liiuitelf heard, but was 
hissed, booted, and barely escaped being mobbed. 

George W. Baker, a iiishoiiest book-keeper, in 

the employment of Lyon «& HarroUl, proprietors of 
the Empire Brewery, escaped to Mexico after rob- 
bing bis employers. 



Feb. 5. George W. Colmere, under sentence of 
death for the murder of his wife, commits suicide by 
opeuing a vein in bis arm witb tbe tootb of a comb. 

Feb. 8. E. B. Goddard, of the Pacific Foundry, 
a prominent citizen, died suddenly. 

Feb. 10. Emanuel Odiardo was adjudged guilty 

of manslaughter Conrad Luce was indicted by 

the U. S. Grand Jury for libel. 

Fkb. 11. A heavy storm prevailed during the 

day The Narragausett returned from a Northern 


Feb. 12. George F. Batcheldor was sentenced to 
one year's imprisonment in the State Prison for 

manslaughter Treasure shipment per P. M. S. S. 

Constitution, $2,620,421 81. 

Feb. 14. John Foster was killed by James F. 

Rogers, in the Plaza Saloon Capt. Gultudine, of 

the Russian corvette Calavala, was thrown from a 
carriage and badly injured. 

Feb. 15. Dr. A. S. Baldwin, appointed Supervi- 
sor of the Fifth District, vice E. C. Kennedy, re- 
signed Carlo Emanuel Odiardo, sentenced to ten 

years imprisonment in the Penitentiary for man- 
slaughter Ridgley Greathouse, the captain of the 

Chapman pirates, was released upon taking the oath 
prescribed in the President's Amnesty Proclama- 

Feb. 16. The Germans held a preliminary meet- 
ing for the puipose of arranging for a mass meeting 
to express the sense of our German population on 

the Schleswig-Holstein question Three houses 

on Clay Street, near East, settled into the bay, the 
piles having been destroyed. 

Feb. 18. The Central Railroad completed to Lone 

Feb. 19. The stockholders of the Real del Monte 
Mining Company held a meeting to consider the 
conduct of trustees. Committees were appointed and 
instructed to examine the books of the company and 
report at a subsequent meeting. 

Feb. 20. Dr. Wm. Rabe was ordered to be taken 
to the Insane Asylum at Frankfort, Pennsylvania. . . 
Residence of Mr. P. Kearney, Minna "Street, de- 
stroyed by fire. 

Feb. 21. Mrs. B. P. Moore was thrown from a 

carriage and sustained a fracture of the thigh 

Chadboui-ne's Bakery on Jackson Street was de- 
stroyed by fire. 

Feb. 22. A foot-race for the champion belt took 
place at Bay View Park ; John McGreavy, Charles 
Driver, and Wm. Sargent as competitors. John 
McGreavy was the winner N. W. Hart, a con- 
tractor, committed suicide by taking strychnine. 

Feb. 23. Four thousand* five hundred jars Chi- 
nese wine were seized by the revenue officers 

Shipment of treasure per P. M. S. S. Golden Age, 
$943,433 17. 

Feb. 24. A woman of the town, named Mary 
Smith, was found murdered in her bed, in Ross 
Street. She was stabbed in ten or a dozen places. 

No clue was left by the murderers The Germans 

held a mass meeting at Piatt's Hall, relative to the 

Schleswig-Holstein affairs Caleb T. Fay decided 

that all stock sold required a new revenue stamp. 

Feb. 25. James Grant, ex-County Recorder, 

died A telegram received announcing the death 

of J. Sewell Reed, Captain of the California One 

Hundred The Bay City Restaurant, on Clay and 

Drumm streets, was destroyed by fire. 

Feb. 26. Three very severe shocks of earthquake 

Fjeb. 27. The schooner Louis Harker, lying at 

Clay Street Wharf, sunk The Evening Journal 

changed to a morning paper. 

Feb. 28. Gen. La Vega and family arrived from 

Mexico Gov. Kennedy, of British Columbia, 

arrived en route. 

March 1. A rowing match for $500 a side took 
place between Thomas Kirby and H. C. Hoyt ; won 

by Mr. Hoyt George Finch, Samuel Johns, and 

Jeremiah Owens were arrested, charged with the 
murder of George Wilkes, near Redwood Re- 
quiem mass performed at St. Mary's Cathedral for 
the repose of the souls of those who perished in the 
church at Santiago, Chile, when it was destroyed 
by fire. 

March 2. The anniversary of the birthday of 
the Emperor of Russia was celebrated by the Rus- 
sian men-of-war in port M. Wiichter, a German 

artist, blew his brams out at Seal Rock House — 
cause, disappointment. 

March 3. The Golden City sailed with $2,599,- 

312 84 Asbury Harpending, a Chapman pirate, 

took the oath of amnesty and was released from 

March 4. Rev. Thomas Starr King, pastor of 
the First Unitarian Church, died, which event caused 
a profomid sensation throughout the city and State. 
Many public edifices were draped in mourning, and 
some of the Government offices were closed in con- 
sequence E. E. Bryan committed suicide. 

March 5. The body of Joseph Barrett was 

brought to this city for interment Two shocks of 

an earthquake were felt The dwelling house of 

Mr. White, on Devisidero Street, was burned. 

March 8. John E. Castera, liquor and wine im- 
porter, arrested, charged with defrauding the reve- 
nue by means of false invoices. 

March 9. The flour-dealers combine and in- 
crease the price of flom- Sullivan Brown was 

convicted of robbery, and Frank Congdon of grand 

March 10. William Clark Bennett, U. S. Dep- 
uty Marshal, died of consumption. 

March 11. A slight earthquake felt at 9:15 a.m. 
A gang of pickpockets, embracing five individ- 
uals, arrested, 

March 12. The steamer Orizaba sailed with 
$1,060,935 82 treasure Charles Moore was sen- 
tenced to State Prison for five years for burglary ; 
Frank Congdon, for grand larceny, five years ; Sul- 
livan Brown, for robbery, for ten years. 

March 14. Fred. G" Tittel and his wife cele- 
brated the fiftieth anniversary of their wedding 

A heavy rain fell — the first for 47 days. 

March 16. George H. Hossefross died of con- 

March 17. The Irish celebrate St. Patrick's day. 

March 18. Very heavy hail — the streets cov- 
ered to the depth of an inch or more. 

March 19. H. M. Graham sues steamship Moses 
Taylor for $2,500 damages for violation of passenger 

contract James McCready was sentenced to State 

Prison for ten years for grand larceny ; James Marin 
for five years, for similar offense. • 

March 20. The funeral of George H. HossefrosBi 
took place from Monumental Engine House. 

March 23. The steamer Constitution sailed with 
$1,074,927 34 treasure. 

March 25. The planing mill of Mr. Thomas, on 
Cahfornia Street, between Davis and Drumm, par- 
tially destroyed by fire. 

March 29. The dwelling occupied by Mr. Hous- 
man, on Fourth Street, between Howard and Te- 
hama, was partially destroyed by fire. 

April 1. The iron-molders strike for higher 

April 2. A quantity of arms on board the 
steamer Panama, bound for Mazatlan, were seized 

by the Federal authorities The Golden Age 

sailed with $1,052,963 11 treasure The suits 

against the Omnibus Railroad Company, for over- 
charging fare, was terminated — Judge Cowles hold- 
ing that the Federal law permitted them to add to 
each fare the amount of the Federal tax. 

April 3. A gale prevailed, the bark Metropolis 
dragged her anchor and a boat from the U. S. 
steamer Saranac was sent to her relief Amount 



of treasure shipped per P. M. S. S. Golden Age, 
$1.05-2,9G3 11. 

April 4. The will of the late Rev. T. Starr King 

■was admitted to probate An attempt was made 

by prisoners to get away from San Quentiu ; they 
charged upon the guard who tii-ed upon them. Sev- 
eral were killed and others wounded Lieut.-Col. 

Geo. H. Ringgold, Deputy Paynuister U.S.A., died. 

April o. Several men, en route from Canada to 
Victoria, were arrested by the I'rovost Guard for 
having letters of marque from Jetf. Davis in their 
possession. After examination they were discharged 

Col. Ringgold was buried with military honors 

The steamer Washoe launched. 

April 10. The Second Congregational Church, 
on Taylor Street, was dedicateo. Rev. Mr. Benton 

April 11. The molders went to work, the pro- 
prietors having acceded to their demands The 

street railroad companies increase the fare by add- 
ing the Federal tax. 

April 13. The Golden City sailed for Panama, 
carrying $1,064,049 .55 in treasure. 

April 14. The fii-st seizure of real estate under 
the Internal Revenue Law was made by C. T. Fay, 
Collector of Internal Revenue The police ar- 
rested fifteen Mexicans who had been engaged in 
wharf piUage enterprises. 

April 18. The American Flag, a daily news- 
paper, made its tirst appearance. 

April 19. The People's Nominating Committee 
for 1864-65 was made public. 

April 20. Fied'k Pape, a musician, was buried. 

April 22. A quantity of opium was seized while 
being smuggled ashore from the bark Pallas. 

April 23. The St. Louis sailed with $1,240,007 

in treasure The premises occupied by Sheridan 

& Braceland, on Folsom Street near lliird, were 
destroyed by lire. 

April 24. An attempt was made to bum the 

Golden Era office E. W. Teackle attempted to 

kill J. Walter Walsh in front of Bank Exchange. 

April 25. Don Abel Steams' claim to 600 varas 
of land, at Mission Dolores, was rejected by Judge 
Hofiiuan Wm. Dwyer was arrested by the pro- 
vost guard for drinking a disloyal toast. 

April 26. Lafayette Byrne was seriously injured 
by being thi-own from a buggy. 

April 27. The hospital and a couple of buildings 
occupied as stables at Black Point Barracks were 
destroyed by tire. 

April 28. The will of George H. Hossefross ad- 
mitted to probate The revenue cutter Joe Lane 

arrived from Paget Sound 1,000 baskets cham- 
pagne were seized by the revenue officers. 

May 1. Richard Cranshaw, an actor and author, 
committed suicide. 

May 2. The school children go on a picnic excur- 
sion on the San Jose Railroad to San Mateo. The 
Board of Education censure the teachers for going 

without permission from the Boai'd John S. Ellis 

resigned the Sheritfalty. 

May 3. A lire broke out in the building comer 
of Washington and Davis streets, and before it was 
extinguished caused a loss of $5,0U0. 

May 4. The Constitution sailed with $1,179,611 10 

12,000 jars of Pisco, seized by revenue officers, 

were sold at U. S. Mai-shal's sale. 

May 5. Miss Mary Von Ptister was thrown from 
a buggy at the intersection of Stockton and Wash- 
ington and dragged about two hundred feet, when 

picked up she was dead A partial eclipse of the 


Mat 6. Gen. Chipman, ex-member of Congress 
from Michigan, was arrested for treasonable speech 
and conveyed to Alcatraz. 

May 7. It was discovered that the Bensley Water 
Company had tapped the mains of the Spring Valley 
Company in Vallejo and Stockton streets. 

May 8. The scaffolding in the Academy of Mu- 
sic gave way and three fresco painters fell to the 
floor, one of whom was fatally wounded. 

May U. Revenue officers seized 1,000 baskets of 

May 12. John McFadden, a Chapman pirate, 
was sentenced to five years' imprisonment in the 

State Prison for highway robbery P. M. S. S. 

Golden Age sailed with $911,035 94 in treasure. 

May 15. Lion Miiassou was drowned in Mount- 
ain Lake. 

May 17. The election for city and county officers 
took i)lace, resulting in the triumph of the People's 
Union candidates. 

May 18. The steamer Grolden City was seized 
by the revenue officers for landing goods before a 
permit had been obtained. 

May 20. Eartliquake to-day, very severe shocks, 

causing persons to rush into the streets Lafayette 

Byrne died from injuries received some time pre- 

May 21. Mrg. O. P. Sutton died suddenly.... D. 
S. Levy attempted to shoot Robert McDougall at 
the corner of Montgomery and Washinton streets. 
The ball passed by McDougall and hit a ladv, Mrs. 
Conrad, in the ai-in, inflicting a severe wound. 

May 23. The Golden City sailed with $918,448 
in treasure. 

May 24. A meeting for the relief of the freedmen 
was held at Piatt's Hall. 

May 25. Dr. W. H. R. Wood, a lawyer and legal 

editor, died Gen. J. S. Chipman was released 

from Alcatraz John L. Dm-kee appointed Fire 


May 26. The U. S. Christian Commission held a 
public meeting at Plait's Hall. Rev. R. Pattereon 
and Rev. G. J. Mingins addressed the meetings. 

May 28. The Gridley Sanitary Sack of Ffour, at 

the Metropolitan Theater, realized $2,075 The 

Californian, edited by C. H. Webb, a new weekly- 
paper, made its appearance An immense whale 

came ashore near the Cliflf House. 

May 30. H. S. Davis elected to fill the vacancy 
caused by the resimiation of Sheriff Ellis filed his 
bonds. " 

May 31. The Daily Dispatch, an evening paper, 
made its first appearance. 

June 1. The hotels increase their prices twenty- 
five per cent F. G. A. Tittle, one of the oldest 

residents, died. 

June 3. The committee appointed by the Pacific 
Board of Brokere to reply to a communication from 
the Washoe Board of Brokers of Virginia City, re- 
specting the introduction of legal tender notes into 

the Board as a base of traffic, rej)orted advereely 

The St. Louis sailed witli $1,33«,428 39 A cottage 

occupied by Mr. Cole on Grove Street, Hayes Val- 
ley, was destroyed by fire. 

June 4. The Mayor and members of the Board 
of Supervisors of San Francisco and San Mateo, 
with invited guests, made a trip over the San Fran- 
cisco and San Jose Riiilroad. * 

June 6. A committee was appointed (at a meet- 
ing Ciilled for the purpose) to make arrangements for 
the proper celebration of the coming Fourth of July. 

June 7. Pears, plums, and figs made their ap- 
peai-ance in the market. 

June 8. Capt. George McGee, while going to his 
vessel at Pacific Street Wharf, was knocked down 
and robbed at comer of Davis Street. Hfe was 
badly injured. 

June 9. Revenue officers seize a large quantity 
of opium put up in eggs for the purpose of smug- 
gling Ship Heloise arrived from Hongkong bring- 
ing 325 coolies. 

June 11. The outer portion of Meiggs' ^VTiarf 
tumbled down. 

June 12. Edward Buechel, a pioneer musician, 



June 13. The steamer Constitution sailed with 
$822,340 fi9. 

June 14. J. C. Young, a well-known advertising 
physician, died of dropsy. 

June 15. The Bank of California filed articles of 
incorporation with the County Clerk. Capital, $2,- 

June 16. Mary E. Collins, a child five years old, 
was killed by being run over by a car on Folsom 
Street, near Fifth. 

June 17. A card was published, signed by over 
300 Hebrews, denying that an article headed " Our 
Superiority," in tue Gleaner, reflected their senti- 
ments A man was wounded by a musket ball 

tired by the sentry on Alcatraz. The boat in which 
a party had been sailing had gone closer to the shore 
than regulations permit. 

June 19. Rev. John Maginniss, formerly pastor 

of St. Patrick's Church, died A frame house on 

Folsom, near Second, destroyed by fire. 

June 21. Kate Mellen, a servant, while engaged 
about a stove, ignited her dress, and before the 
flames could be extinguished, was so badly burned 

as to cause death Major Addison Garland died at 

Mare Island. 

June 22. A special meeting of the Board of Su- 
pervisors was held for tlie purpose of urging upon 
the Federal authorities the necessity of hastening the 

construction of the ironclad Monitor Earthquake 

at 9 o'clock and 5 minutes A row-boat, coming 

from Angel Island, capsized, and three men were 

June 23. The Uncle Sam sailed with $982,380 94. 
While backing out from the wharf the vessel ran 
upon the flats ofl' Eiucon Point, and stuck fast until 
flood tide. 

June 24. A telegraphic dispatch announces the 
death of Dr. Williatu liabe, a prominent Republican 

politician, and ex-U. S. Marshal Very high winds 

prevailed. The ship Game Cock dragged her anchor, 
and would have gone ashore on Goat Island had not 
one of the Russian steamers gone to her relief. 

June 25. The Sophie McLaue, plying between 
this city and San J os6, was vAhdrawn from the 

June 26. A small tenement house on Natoma 
Street, between Beale and Fremont, was destroyed 
by fire. A little boy, son of Mrs. Quinn, was burned 
to death. 

June 27. The Board of Supervisors passed a reso- 
lution pledging the faith of the city for $60,000 to 
secure the construction of the Camanche. 

June 28. The Russian man-of-war Abreck sailed 
for a cruise in the South Pacific. 

June 29. The Golden Age, which had been due 
for twelve days, arrived in tow of the Golden City. 
She was detained at Acapulco by the breaking of a 

July 1. Capt. George Peck, broker of this city, 
was killed near Gilroy by being thrown from a 

buggy Bank of California, corner Battery and 

Washington streets, was opened for the transaction 
of business. 

July 2. A fire in the German Club Room, corner 
of Sacramento and Kearny streets, destroyed books, 
etc., to the value of $20,0U0. 

July 3. Amount of treasure shipped per P. M. 
S.S. Golden City, $1,155,571 67. 

July 4. The anniversary of our National Inde- 
pendence was celebrated in grand style. At 10 
o'clock a procession was formed, under command of 
Dr. B. A. Sheldon, Marshal, which marched through 
the principal streets. At the Metropolitan Theater, 
an oration was delivered by Rev. Dr. Bellows, and 
a poem read by J. F. Bowman. At night, a fine 
display of fireworks was given in the southern part 

of the city J. Jafi'es' coal yard, on Sutter Street, 

was destroyed by fire. 

July 5. The Board of Education organized — the 

newly-elected members taking their seats. Mr. 
Michael Lynch was elected President. 

July 6. E. L. Brittingham, a well-known copyist 

and political writer, died suddenly Hattie Owens 

was run over by a bread cart at the corner of Second 

and Howard streets, and killed Oscar H. Boyd, 

a well-known hatter, died of dropsy A soldier, 

named John Barrett, while insane from liqnor, shot 
John McGowan through the head, killing him in- 

July 8. R. P. Ryan sues the American Flag 
newspaper for $1,000 damages, for publishing him 
as a traitor. 

July 9. The aqueduct of the San Francisco 
Water Works burst, tearing up a large quantity of 
pipe, and flooding the neighborhood of Fillmore 
Street Wharf. The damage was repaii-ed before any 
great loss was sustained. 

July 10. The French store-ship Rhin arrived 
from Acapulco for stores for the French army and 
blockading fleet. 

July 11. Capt. Josiah N. Kuowles, charged with 
manslaughter, for neglecting to make any attempt to 
rescue a sailor who had fallen overboard during his 
trip from New York to this port, was tried in the 
U. S. Circuit Court and acquitted. 

July 12. The contractors, Messrs. Donahue, 
Ryan, and Secor, began the work of putting the 
Camanche together. 

July 13. The P. M. S. S. St. Louis, sailed with 
$1,806,704 96 in treasure. 

July 14. The trial of James F. Rogers, for the 
murder of John Foster, resulted in a verdict of 
guilty of manslaughter. 

July 17. The J. L. Stephens arrived from Vic- 
toria with $263,367 91. 

July 20. The bark A 1 arrived from Philadel- 
phia with ten 11 -inch guns, and 2,500 shells, etc., 
for Government. 

July 21. Several very severe shocks of earth- 
quake C. Holden fell from the scaflblding around 

the Camanche, and sustained a fracture of the leg. 

July 22. A plot to demoralize and debauch 
school girls, by exhibiting to them obscene pictures, 
was discovered. Several of the. ringleaders ar- 

July 23. David Scannell, Chief Engineer of Fire 
Department, was presented with a gold watch by 

D. S. Wambold, the balladist The schooner 

Louise was sunk off Bolinas. She collided with the 
Ellen Adelia, and sunk almost immediately. Her 

crew was saved Treasure shipment per P. M. S. S. 

Constitution was $2,158,582 20. 

July 24. The Moses Taylor an-ived from Pana- 
ma with 560 passengers. 

July 25. Charles L. Weller, es-Postmaster, ar- 
rested by order of Gen. McDowell, for a speech de- 
livered at Sequel Hall Wm. Rogers, stage man- 
ager of the Eureka Theater, was severely stabbed 
by Henry Corbyn, the watchman of the house. 

July '27. James M. McDonald instituted suit 
against the Omnibus Railroad Company for $25,000 
damages, sustained by reason of the carelessness of 

the defendant's agents Henry K. Van Pelt, a 

pioneer, died of typhoid fever. 

July 29. 100 b^krrels of molasses, presented to the 
Sanitary Fund by Capt. Makee, of the Sandwich 
Islands, was sold at auction, realizing $1,286. 

July 30. James W. Rogers, the murderer of 
John Foster, was sentenced to five years' imprison- 
ment in the State Pi-ison. 

July 31. The Pacific Insurance Company con- 
tributed $250 to the Firemen's Cemetery Fund. 

August 1. The Young Men's Christian Associa- 
tion held their annual election Postmaster Per- 
kins established an all-night delivery of letters. 

Aug. 2. Democrats held a meeting at Hayes' 
Pai-k, for the purpose of expressing theii' indignation 
at the arrest of Chai-les L. Weller, by the military 



authorities Henry Johnson appointed Govern- 
ment Detective by Gen. iMcDowell H. M. S. 

Devastation arrived from Panama. She carries 8 
guns and a crew of 175 men. 

Aug. 3. The Uncle Sam sailed for Panama, car- 
rying $I,3GG.:210 80.... A soldier, named Kennedy, 
killed a companion, J[ame8 Fitzgerald, in the guai-d 
house at Blaik Point Barracks. 

Aug. 4. The Russian corvettes Abrek and Cala- 
vala returned to port after a visit to Sandwich 

Islands Tlie day was observed as one of fasting, 

humiliation and prayer, as directed by President's 

Aug. 5. A schooner called the Haze was seized 
by the Federal authorities at Half Moon Bay. She 
was laden with arms, intended for the LibenUiste, 

Aug. 6. A. J. Bryant, President of the Union 
Central Club, was presented bv the members of the 
club with a splendid gold watch. 

Aug. 8. James A. Siiotwell was declared guilty 
of forgery on the second trial, after the jury had de- 
liberated 44 hours and 36 minutes. 

Aug. 10. A shower of meteors fell this morning, 
lighting up the heavens, affording a gorgeous spec- 
tacle to those who were lucky enough to be abroad 
at the time. 

Aug. 13. The Golden City sailed, carrying East 
$1,046,9(31 65. . . .The Russian fleet sjiiled for Japan. 
Aug. 15. A propeller schooner, built for the Peru- 
vian government, was placed under Burveillance by 
the Provost Marshal. 

Aug. 16. Rev. L. C. Bayles.of the First Presby- 
terian Church, died after an illness of a few days. 

Henry Meyers, while in charge of his fathe'r's 

pawnbroker establishment, was knocked down and 
the place robbed. The boy's skull was broken, but 
he recovered ; but could not remember anything 
about the matter. 

Aug. 17. A fire at Hayes Valley destroyed a cot- 
tage house belonging to 3Irs. HeuJricks. 

Aug. 18. The Xing- Wong Chinese temple was 
opened for service. 

Aug. 19. Two attempts were made to burn a 
boarding-house on the comer of Fourth and Howard. 
Aug. :,'0. The authoiities seized a large quantity 
of arms in the hands of difterent dealers The sa- 
loon at No. 709 Commercial Street was partially 
destroyed by fire. The proprietors, Messrs. Philip 
Phillips and Lewis Davis, were arrested, charged 
with having set fire to it. 

Aug. 21. Mrs. Mary Claughly, an actress, died 
of typhus fever. 

Aug. 2-2. The Encinal and Alameda Railroad was 
completed and cars placed upon the track. 

Aug. 23. George D. Lanson, charged with forg- 
ery ; M. Fink, charged with grand larceuy ; J. T. 
Haguewood, and J. S. Hague'wood, charged with 
grand larceny, were arrested while endeavoring to 

escape on the Panama steamer The Golden Ate 

cairied away $381,516 28. 

Aug. 24. The Alameda Railroad commenced ope- 
rations this morning, the steamer Soiihie McLean 
making hourly trips from Davis and Vallejo streets 
to the Encinal Railroad Wharf The Ladies' Chris- 
tian Commission Fair was opened for public patron- 
|ge- The Fair proved a success, netting about 

Aug. 25. The clerks in the office of the Assessor 
of Internal Revenue struck for higher wages or pay- 
ment of salary in gold coin James A. Shotwell 

was sentenced to six years imprisonment in the State 
Prison for forgery. 

Aug. 26. J.C.'Kayanaugh was brought herefrom 
Hakodadi, Japan, to serve in the State Prison a sen- 
tence of five years for manskughter, pronounced by 
Minister J. C. Pruyu. 

Aug. 28. Paul "torquet, one of the proprietors of 
Vulcan Foundry, died of typhus fever. 

Aug. 29. The prosecutions instifnied against T. J. 
L. Smiley for grand larceny for salving certain treas- 
ure from the wreck of the Golden Gate, was dis- 

Aug. 30. Sam Wells, a well-known and popular 
member of the San Francisco Minstrels, died in Vir- 
ginia City from injuries received from being thrown 
from a horse. 

Aug. 31. The Cosmopolitan Hotel was opened 
for the inspection of the public. 

SEPTE.MnER 1. The jury which determined the 
Ueslep-Weber case assessed the damages at $30,000. 

Sett. 2. The Mechanics' Fair was opened by an 
address at Piatt's Hall by Hon. John Conuess. "The 
Horse Fair at Bay View Park was also opened. 

Sept. 3. Shipment of treasure per P. M. S. S. 
Constitution, $1,337,836 11. 

Sept. 4. The Larkin Street Presbyterian Church 

was dedicated to public worship The Pacific 

House, near the Ocean House, was destroyed by 

Sept. 5. A resolution was passed by the Board 
of Supervisors ileclaiii)<r the office of Resident Phy- 
sician, Visiting Physician, and Matron of the City 
Hospital vacant. / 

Sept. 6. The steamer Washoe burst her boiler 
iust after entering the Slough, about forty miles be- 
low Sacramento, "killing about 100 persons and mak- 
ing a complete wreck of the boat. 

Sept. 7. The P. M. S. Co.'s new steamer Sacra- 
mento arrived from New York. 

Sept. 8. J. C. Kavanaugh, sentenced by Mr. J. 
Y. Pruyn, U. S. Minister to Japan, to five years' im- 
prisonment for manslaughter, was released by Judge 
Field on application by writ of habeas corpus. 

Sept. 9. The Pioneer Society celebrated the an- 
niversary of the admission of California into the 

Sept. 10. Dr. B. A. Sheldon, Coroner, died after 
a short illness A house on Stockton Street occu- 
pied by Mrs. Catharine McElroy was partially de- 
stroyed by fire An upright boiler on Vallejo 

Street, used for dLscharging freight from ships, ex- 
ploded, seriously injuring W. Whittaker and two 

Sept. 11. C. J. Mortimer, a desperado and rob- 
ber, attempted to assassinate officer George Rose, 
near San Jose. 

Sept. 12. A society for the purpose of obtaining 
situations for and rendering aid to clerks out of em- 
ployment was incorporated. 

Sept. 13. A shooting atTray occurred on Howard 
Street, between a party of soldiers and some citizens, 
in which two of the latter were shot and wounded. 

The afl!ray originated in a political discussion The 

Sacramento sailed for Panama, carrying passengers 

Sept. 14. Dr. Sawyer recovered judgment against 
the Market Street Railroad for professional services 
rendered a person injui-ed by the cars of the defend- 

Sept. 15. Dr. Charles H. Raymond, Resident 
Physician of the City aud County Hospital, com- 
mitted suicide. . . .Daniel Ratigan, who was stabbed 
by Michael McDermott, during an afiray at the Pre- 
sidio, died at the City Hospital from his wounds. 

Sept. 18. The funeral of Jerome Rice, who was 
killed near Centerville. Alameda County, bv being 
thrown from his carriage on the I4th, took place. It 
was largely attended. 

Sept. 19. Dr. S. R. Hanis was elected Coroner, 
vice Dr. Sheldon, deceased Dr. Win. T. Gar- 
wood received the appointment of Resident Physi- 
cian, vice Dr. Raymond, deceased Joseph' C. 

Gridley elected Pound-keeper, vice L. Stivers, re- 

Sept. 20. Dr. A. G. Soule was appointed Visiting 
Physician of the City aud County Hospital, vice Dr. 
S. B. Gerry, removed. 


Public Schools. 


MICHAEL LYNCH, President. 

Directors. — L. B. Mastick, Ist District; J. F. 
Pope, 2d District ; Waehingtoii Ayer, 3d District ; 
G. B. Hitchcock, 4th District ; W. A. Grover, 5th 
District ; G. H. Gray, 6th District ; W. G. Badger, 
7th District ; J. L. N. Shepard, 8th District ; S. B. 
Thompson, 9th District; J. H. Widber, 10th Dis- 
trict; M. Lyocb, 11th District; A. Doble, 12th 

George Tait, Superintendent of Public Schools ; 
Daniel Lunt, Secretary of Board. 


Examination of Teachers, Messrs. Gray, Widber, 
Pope, Lynch, and Tait; Rules and Eegulations, 
Messrs. Badger, Thompson, and Hitchcock ; Classi- 
fication and Course of Instruction, Messrs. Widber, 
Ayer, and Doble ; Text Books and Music, Messrs. 
Thompson, Mastick, and Ayer; High Schools, 
Messrs. Pope, Badger, and Grover ; Normal School 
and Teachers' Institute, Messrs. Grover, Pope, 
Thompson, and Tait; Evening Schools, Messrs. 
Doble, Mastick, and Hitchcock ; School Houses and 
Sites, Messrs. Mastick, Gray, and Shepard; Furni- 
ture and Supplies, Messrs. Hitchcock, Shepard, and 
Doble ; Salaries and Judiciary, Messra. Ayer, Wid- 
ber, and Gray; Finance and Auditing, Messrs. Shep- 
axd, Badger, and Grover. 


Grammar Department, Messrs. Pope, Thompson, 
Grover, Hitchcock, Shepard, and Ayer; Primary 
Department, Messrs. Badger, Widber, Mastick, 
Gray, Doble, and Lynch. 

The Public Schools of this city are classified as 
follows : One High School for boys ; one girls' High 
School ; six grammar schools ; thirteen primary 
schools ; four evening schools of one class each ; one 
Normal School, for teachers of the Department ; one 
school for colored children, and one Chinese school. 
During the year, one Girls' High School and five 
additional Primary Schools have been established. 

Our system of instruction contemplates a period 
of eight years for its completion. The course of 
study in use does not differ perceptibly from that of 
the best regulated and most successful schools of the 
Eastern States, and as by law all teachers are sub- 
jected to a rigid test of their qualifications before 
employment, our citizens may have a well-founded 
assurance that no pains have been spared to render 
the instruction imparted to their children in the Pub- 

lic Schools thorough, practical, and sufficiently com- 

The whole number of teachers employed in the 
Department at the close of city school year, April 
30th, 1864, was 102, of whom IS were males and 84 
females. Of this corps, 97 were engaged in regular 
class instruction, and five in attending generally to 
the special branches — writing, drawing, music, and 
physical training. 

The increase for the year in the number of teach- 
ers employed was seven ; since the commencement 
of the May term 18 additional teachers have been 
elected, making an aggregate of 127. 

The establishment of a High School for girls has 
supplied an educational want long felt in our com- 
munity. The course of study in this institution is 
similar to that adopted by the Girls' High School of 
Boston, and is specially adapted to the culture and 
education most appropriate to the female sex. 

The Boys' High School has now a classical de- 
partment, and its course of natural sciences will 
be considerably extended aud improved by the aid 
of a valuable set of philosophical apparatus recently 
purchased for the school. 

During the past year, three new buildings have 
been erected — two for Primary Schools, and one for 
a Grammar School. The latter is the imposing 
brick structure on the corner of Bush and Taylor 
.streets, which, with few exceptions, was modeled 
after the most approved school-houses of Boston. 
These new buildings will seat in the aggregate 
about 900 pupils. The school accommodations have 
been greatly enlarged by the use of rented build- 
ings for schools. By this means 1,600 additional 
children have been provided with school facilities. 
The census returns, as well as the school registere, 
show an increase of nearly 1,500 pupils in the school 
attendance during the year. 

Although much has been done to improve and 
multiply the means of education in this city, yet far 
more than has yet been performed remains to be 
done. There are still hundreds of children, particu- 
larly in the southern section of the city, who, hav- 
ing been denied admission to the Public Schools, and 
not having the means for securing private tuition, 
are growing up in ignorance and wasting the pre- 
cious days of their youth. It is vital to the future 
interests of society that ample funds be provided for 
the establishment and support of free schools, and it 
is incumbent upon all school officers these funds 
be judiciously expended, and that they be devoted 
mainly to the erecti(m of school buildings. The 



merit of the course of instrnction given in our 
schools, the qnalitications of the teachers, and the 
superiority of the general school arraugements, are 
all well recognized by the community — to excite and 
perpetuate the public favor toward the School De- 
partment, by erecting as many school-houses as will 
accommodate all who may wish to enjoy the benelit 
of instruction, remains as the most important and 
difficult task of the Board of Education. 

The financial condition of the Department is ex- 
cellent. The revenue for the present fiscal year is 
estimated at $3:25,000, which will be sufficient to 
pay all the current expenses of the schools, discharge 
all claims for the year on the School Board account, 
and to allow about $1-25,000 for the erection of 
school-houses, and the supply of the requisite fur- 

The appended table of the school census, which 
has just been completed, shows that there are in the 
city 30,879 youths under 21 years of age, and 
29,7'22 under 18 years ; of whom 18,748 are native 
born. Four years ago, the total under 18 years of 
age was 15,116; and the whole number of native 
born was 8,890. Thus it will be seen that our juve- 
nile population has more than doubled during the 
past four years, and the same remark applies to 
those bom in the State. 

The cost of tuition in the Public Schools is still 
higher here than in the Atlantic States, yet this fact 
occasions no sui-prise with Californians, who are 
sensible of the greater expenses of living in this 
State than elsewhere in the United States. The 
patriotism manifested by all the schools is a subject 
of congratulation with our loyal citizens, whose 
interest in popular education we are glad to see in- 

Salaries of Teachers, 1864-65. 
Boys' High School. 

One Principal (male) $2,500 

One Teacher of Mathematics (male) 2,400 

One Teacher of Classics (male) 2,400 

Girls' High School. 

One Principal (male) 2,500 

Two Assistants (female) each 1,200 

One Teacher of Modern Languages (female). 1,800 

Grammar Schools. 

Six Principals (male) each 2,100 

One Sub. Master (male) 1,500 

Four First Assistants (female) each 960 

Four Special Assistants (female) each 870 

Fifteen Assistants (female) each 810 

Three Pupil Teachers (female) each 500 

Primary Schools. 

One Principal (male) 1,500 

Five Principals (female) each 1,020 

Five First Assistants (female) each 870 

Forty Assistants (female) each 810 

Fomteen Pupil Teachers (female) each , 500 

One Principal of Model School (female) 960 

One Teacher of Chinese School (male) 960 

One Teacher of Colored School (male) 1,050 

One Teacher of Eif^hth Street School (female) $840 
One Principal of Haves Val. School (female) 960 
One Principal of Mont. Street School (female) 900 
One Principal of Second Street School (female) 900 
One Princiiial of Third Street School (female) 870 
One Principal of Evening School (female) $75 

per month. 
Three Assistants of Evening School (female) 

each $62.50 per month. 

Two Music Teacliers (male) each 1,500 

Two Teachers of Penmansliip (each) 1,500 

One Teacher of Calisthenics and Gymnastica 

(male) $175 per month. 

Current E.\pe.nditures, 1863-64. 

Teachers' salaries $90,717 80 

Janitore' salaries 6,262 OS 

Clerk's salary 1,500 00 

Carpenters' salaries 1 ,820 00 

Census Marshals 640 00 

Insurance 1 ,226 25 

Lights 357 98 

Water 222 00 

Furniture 11,195 21 

Books and supplies 2,781 34 

Rents 6,100 32 

Fuel 1,282 92 

Incidentals 1,955 03 

Apparatus 225 00 

Teachers of Industrial School 

Removal of Col. Nevin's remains. 

$126,285 93 

. 2,400 00 

650 00 

Total $129,335 93 

Building and Fund Accounts, 1863-64. 

Grading and fencing $6,230 51 

Repairs of school-houses 12,060 03 

Building 41,970 10 

Purchase of lot on Broadway 6,000 00 

High School mortgage and interest 1,733 33 

Interest on Bchfol" bonds 11,027 44 

Sinking Fund, redemption of school bonds 12,500 00 

Commissions of architect 1,500 00 

Grading lot No. 345 (front of) 6,054 53 

Total $99,075 94 

Report of School Attendance for the Month 
ending July 15, 1864. 

Girls' High School 

Boys' High School 

Union Street School 

JIasoii Street School 

15ush and Taylor Street School. 

Kincon Scliool 

Jlission School 

Spring Valley School 


Greenwich Street School 

Powell Street School 

Union Street School , 

Sutter Street Scliool , 

Hyde Street School 

.Market Street School 

Fourth and Clary Street School. 

Jlontgomcry Street School 

Hayes' Valley School 

Rincon School 

Jlodel .-School 

Second Street School 

Eiyhth Street School 

















School Census — Taken August 31st, 1864. 

No. of White Children under 


■ 6,6i9 




No. of Blind Cliildren between 1 =^ : : :'-' r'^" : :2 : IS 
4 and 18 years of age | : : : : : : : | 

No. of De.afandDumbChildr'n 1 : : : :" : : : l^^^ : 1 gS 
bet. 4 and 18 j'cars of age | : : : : : : : : : 1 

No. of Negro Childr'n between 

Oira . .^ . -J. rH C.] C^rt 05 1 g 

No. of Mongolian Children be- 1 '^'" : :g iS'^^SS : '. 1 ^ 
tween 4 and 18 years of age.. | : :" : ::!''' 

No. of Indian Childr'n between 1 ^^ : : :2 ■_t~>ar^ia-~o^ im 
4 and 18 years of age | : : : : | 

No. of Children between 6 and 1 og '■ :2 'SSSoSS 1 g 

Total No. of Children reported 1 go : :§ :|||||S 
as attending Private Schools. 1 • ■ 


Total No. of Children reported 
as attending Public Schools. 

P-O^ . -CS ■ QO CI r- M t— to 

QO^^ - '/n • -^ S^ t~ ^> '>Tri* 

^02 ; -ca^ tc oo m l=-_ic .» 

No. of Children between 4 and 6 
attending Private Schools... 

IOCS . .CD . ^ C.5 1- or rM ao 1 -.*< 
C^Ci . .oi . ..1. .— 1 ^ c^ .^ o 

No. of Children between 4 and 
6 years of age 






No. of White Children under 
21, born in California 





No. of Wliite Children between 
18 and 21 years of age 

i-H • ...J. i— t .—I 


No. of White Children under 4 
years of age 


Total No. of White Children 
between 4 and ISyears of age. 

CO^C^ ' '^ *°^'^..'^..^"v^ 


No. of Girls between 4 and 18 







No. of Boys between 4 and 18 
years of age 

s| i ;| iip Jgi 







Boys' High School. — George W. Minns, Theo- 
dore Bradley, George W. Bunnell. 

Girls' High Schools. — Ellis H. Holmes, Miss 
M. S. Bodwell, Miss Minnie F. Austin, Madame 

Union Street School. — T. S. Myrick, Miss M. 
R. Warren, Miss L. Kennedy, Miss S. A. Jessnp, 
Miss E. M. Tibbey, Miss E. M. Bullene, Miss A. F. 
Aldrich, Miss H. A. Grant, Mrs. A. Griffith, Miss 
S. S. Sherman, Miss Clara Cummings, Miss Ellen 

Mason Street School. — James Stratton, Miss 
D. S. Prescott, Miss S. S. Knapp. Miss H. F. Rich- 
ardson, Miss S. J. White, Miss F. A. Stowell, Miss 
Geraldine Price. 

Bush and Taylor Street School. — Jas. Den- 
man, T. W. J. Holbrook, Mrs. L. A. Morgan, Mrs. M. 
J. Warren, Miss L. E. Field, Miss E. M. Tiebout, Mrs. 
P. E. Reynolds, Miss E. A. Shaw, Miss Julia Bur- 
rill, Miss H. P. Gates, Miss C. A. Sherman, Mrs. S. 
R. Pierson, Miss M. Keith. 

RiNCON School. — Ira C. Hoitt, Miss Came V. 
Benjamin, Miss H. Thompson, Miss M. A. E. 
Phillips, Miss Francis Lynch, Miss M. E. Stowell, 
Mrs. M. S. P. Nichols, Miss L. F. Hitchings, Miss 
S. L. Hobart, Miss M. Wade. 

Spring Valley School. — B. Marks, Miss H. A. 
Haneke, Miss M. A. Buff'am, Miss J. Barkley. 

Greenwich Street School. — Miss Kate Ken- 
nedy, Miss C M. Pattee, Miss J. Drummond, Miss 

S. M. Scotchler, Miss L. B. Easton, Miss A. Chal- 

Third Street School. — Miss P. M. Stowell, 
Miss Lizzie Jewett, Miss Nellie Sturtevant, Miss 
L. M. Norton. 

Pacific Street Primary School. — Mrs. G. W. 
Pollock, Miss Eve Solomon. 

Powell Street School. — Miss M. E. Clark, 
Miss E. S. Forrester, Miss H. A. Bowers, Miss E. T. 
Snow, Miss S. E. Thurston, Miss C. A. Coffin, Mrs. 
M. W. Phelps, Miss Mary J. Ritchie. 

Hyde Street School. — Mrs. A. Bunnell, Miss 
L. A. Humphreys, Miss L. A. Pritchard, Miss A. B. 

Sutter Street School. — Mrs. A. E. Dubois, 
Miss C. L. Hum, Miss J. M. A. Hurley, Miss L. 

Mission School. — T. C. Leonard, Miss A. A. 
Rowe, Miss A. A. Hill, Miss Jessie Smith, Miss N. 
M. Chadbourne, Miss L. S. Swain. 

Market Street School. — Mrs. C. H. Stout, Mrs. 
P. C. Cook, Miss M. T. Kimball, Miss N. Sturte- 
vant, Miss M. E. Very, Miss A. Kenny, Miss C. L. 
Smith, Miss M. A. Humphreys. 

Montgomery Street School. — Miss A. S. Mo- 
ses, Miss P. A. Fink, Miss H. F. Parker, Miss Ellen 

Fourth and Clary Street School. — A. E. 
McGlynn, Miss A. Louder, Miss J. C. Hahnlen, Miss 
S. G. Bunker, Miss E. Overend, Miss A. E. Slavan, 
Mrs. H. E. Packer, Miss Maggie McKenzie, Miss 
Kate V. Darling, Miss B. Comstock. 

Hayes Valley School. — Miss L. J. Mastick, 
Miss Jennie Gann. 

Second Street School. — Mrs. C. L. Atwood, 
Mrs. S. N. Joseph, Miss C. E. Damon, Miss Jennie 

Eighth Street School. — Miss May Williams. 

Model School. — Miss Kate Sullivan, Miss Mary 

San Bruno School. — Mrs. G. Washburn. 

San Miguel School. — Miss A. M. Dore. 

Fairmount School. — Miss M. A. Salisbury. 

Colored School. — J. B. Sanderson, Miss P. 

Chinese School. — Mr. B. Lanctot. 

Music— F. K. Mitchell, Washington Elliot. 

Writing and Drawing. — Hubert Burgess, 
Fulgenzio Seregni. 

Calisthenics. — C. J. Robinson. 


Sutter Street, George H. Peck, E. D. Batchelder; 
Fourth Street, A. E. McGlynn ; Montgomery Street, 
S. D. Baker; Broadway (colored), ~T. F." Bacon; 
Foreign, T. C. Leonard, F. J. Leonard. 

Private Educational Institutions. 

While the flourishing condition of our Public 
Schools — those " People's Colleges," as they have 
been aptly styled — is a source of congratulation to 
every one interested in the well-being of society and 
the welfare of the State, the Private Educational 
Institutions of our city reflect the highest credit upon 
the parties by whom they have been established and 
conducted, as well as upon the community by which 
they have been so liberally supported. To the credit 
of San Francisco be it said, that no city of a like 
population in the world can boast a more liberal 



supply of first-class private institutions for the train- 
ing of youth. While everything belonging to Cali- 
fornia is conducive to the highest degree of physical 
development, it is creditahle to her citizens that 
nothing has been neglected that can minister to the 
greatest intellectual attainment. If there are those 
who labor under the erroneous opinion that a love 
of gain is the ruling passion of our people, the flour- 
ishing educational institutions which are to be found 
everywhere around us, are the best refutation of so 
fallacious an idea. 

The following statistics of the number of private 
schools in San Francisco will conclusively show the 
truth of the statements we have made in this con- 
nection. The whole number of these schools is 
sevent3--five, and the aggregate attendance upon the 
same is 5,775. Of these ten are conducted by the 
Catholic denomination, the aggregate attendance 
upon which is 3,519. One of these schools is located 
in the First District ; seven in the Second District ; 
ten in the Fom-th District ; one in the Fifth District ; 
five in the Sixth District ; four in the Seventh Dis- 
trict ; fourteen in the Eighth District ; nine in the 
Ninth District ; fourteen in the Tenth District; eight 
in the Eleventh District, and two in the Twelfth 

In enumerating the principal private schools, as 
the most numerous, largely attended, and amply pro- 
vided for, we commence our summary with the 



This well-known literary institution, located on 
Market Street between Fourth and Fifth, which is 
conducted by the Fathers of the Society of Jesus, 
was first opened for the reception of students on the 
fifteenth day of October, 1855, and was incorporated 
under the law of the State on the thirtieth of April, 
1859, and empowered to confer the usual degrees and 
academical honors. Since its commencement thisin- 
8tituti<m has been attended with the highest degree 
of prosperity and success. The course of instiu<tion 
pursued is thorough, and comprises a complete classi- 
cal, mathematical, and philosophical course of train- 
ing calculated to prepare the pupil for entering upon 
the study of any of the ))rofe8sions, or commencing 
any business vocation. The college is provided with 
an extensive laboratory, comprising all the necessary 
appliances for the assaying of metals and making 
chemical anah'ses, which is an important feature not 
generally found in institutions of this character ; a 
spacious building has been erected for a photographic 
gallery, where all the de[)artments of the Daguerre- 
ian art will be practiced and taught. There is a tel- 
egraphic room, with an instrument in operation, 
connecting with a similar station at the Santa Clara 
College — tlieuseof the California State Line having 
been granted for this purpose — where the business 
of operating is taught, forming another novel and 
important edu<'ational feature. 

The founders of this institution foreseeing the 
rapid progress of the Queen City of the Pacific, 
purchased some years since the property upon which 
the magnificent College edifice has since been erect- 
ed. This lot has a frontage of two hundred and 
seventy-five feet on Market, and the same on Jessie 
Street," with a de|)th of three hundred and fifty feet. 
The College building at present consists of a center 
and two wings, one of which is one hundred and five 
feet by fifty-six, and the other in which is the Col- 

lege Hall — used temporarily as the Church, until 
that building shall be erected in another portion of 
the grounds — is one humh'ed and seventy by sixty 
feet. The jiresent building, the cost of which inde- 
pendent of the lot was ,^1 'JO, 01)0, although one of the 
finest architectural ornaments of the city is only 
one-third of the extent contemplated, ^^'heu the ex- 
tensive additions are made the entire structure will 
rival anything of the kind to be found in our portion 
of the countrj'. The present building is admirably 
adapted to the purposes foi- which it was designed, 
being abundantly lighted and well ventilated in 
every portion; the ceilings are lofty, and spacious 
halls run through the building. A large play-ground 
is attached with a commodious shelter from the rain, 
affording ample means for the physical exercise of 
the pupils. In fact, nothing has been neglected 
which is at all conducive to mental and physical 
training. The number of students in the College at 
present is four hundred. 


This institution is situated near the county road to 
San Jose, at a distance of four miles and a half from 
this city. The lot on which the building is erected 
consists of sixty acres ; it possesses all the advan- 
tages of a salubrious situation, and connnands an ex- 
tensive view of the Bay and surrounding scenery. 
The College building covers a space of two hundred 
and eighty feet front by a depth of fifty feet, which, 
in the center, is mcreased to a depth of seventy feet ; 
one hundred and ten feet of the bnilding will be 
three stories high, and the remaining portion four 
stories high. On the northern extremity of the main 
edifice is situated the refectory, which is forty by 
eighty feet, and two stories in bight. On the south- 
ern extremity is the chapel, forty by one hundred 
and thirty feet. By this arrangement the greatest 
advantage is secured for all healthful purposes, as 
the Sim shines during the day on the three principal 
fronts of the building, and the narrow ends being 
north and south, during the rainy season tiie small- 
est surface is exposed to the inclemency of the 
weather. Thus the structures form three sides of a 
quadrangle, and on the eastern front there is a clois- 
ter thirteen feet six inches wide, which extends the 
entire length of the building, so that under any cir- 
cumstances and at all periods of the year the students 
can haye out-doorexercise. The basement will con- 
tain the offices of the steward, and all apartments in 
connection with them ; the housekeepers' rooms, 
servants' rooms, general store rooms, bath rooms, 
and closets for various purposes. 

The chief entrances to the College are in the 
principal story. These consist of an entrance in the 
center through a spacious porch, and two side en- 
trances. The center one leads to a hall thhteenfeet 
wide by thirty feet long, on either side of which are 
the reception rooms. This hall terminates in a corri- 
dor which leads to the three chief staircases and the 
different apartments in this story, namely : Lavato- 
ries, professor's rooms, recreation hall, and library; 
on the eastern side of this story are the various en- 
trances to the cloister. The second story consists of 
school rooms, class rooms, music rooms, apartments 
for natural philosophy and museum. The third story 
consists of dormitories, bed rooms, bath rooms, and 
an apartment which will answer as a temporary in- 
firmary. The first story of the refectory building 
consists of lavatory, refectory, and lunch rooms ; the 
second story is a dormitory. There are three en- 
trances to the chapel — one through the western 
porch which faces the altar, another through the 
tower which is situated on the south side, and one 
on the north side. 

The sanctuary is in the east end of the chapel, 
adjoining to which are sacristies, and organ gallery. 
The top of the spire is to be one hundred and thirty 
feet above the surface of the ground, and the south 



cable of the College building eighty-six feet high. 
Tlie building will be supplied with gas and water 
throughout its entire extent. All sewerage and 
drainage is on the outside. The kitchen, bake-house, 
and laundry are disconnected with the main build- 
ings; every thing has been studied in order to pro- 
mote the health of the students and give them all 
accommodation. The portion now in course of erec- 
tion will accommodate three hundred students. The 
entii'e building, when completed, will accommodate 
seven hundred or eiglit hundi-ed. The building is 
designed in the Gothic style of architecture, and in 
its completeness of outline as well as the faultless 
elaboration of details, reflects the greatest credit on 
the professional skill and taste of its architect, Mr. 
Tliomas England. The pension will be exceedingly 
moderate, not exceeding one hundred and fifty dol- 
lars or one hundred and sixty dollars a year for 
board and ttiition, thus placing its advantages within 
the means of all. Considering the great want of 
educational facilities in the interior of the State, it 
must be evident that the Institution will be a great 
public benefit to the community at large, as children 
of all denominations will be admitted. 

St. Mary's College was opened for the reception 
of children on the 6th of July, 1863, and has now 
over two hundred and ten students from all parts of 
this State and adjoining Territories, under the direc- 
tion of a large staff' of able Professors. 

President : Peter J. Grey. 


This school is for boys, and meets in the basement 
of Saint Mary's Cathedral, and is conducted by three 
brothers of "the order of St. Francis, aided by six 
other teachers and a number of monitors, who receive 
compensation. The number of pupils connected 
with this school is live hundred and sixty, and the 
average attendance three hundred and twenty. 

A thorough English course is taught here, together 
with mathematics, the French and Spanish lan- 
guages. Classical studies may likewise be pursued 
with peculiar advantage, if so desired. There is a 
nominal charge of one dollar per mouth for each 
primary scholar, and of fifty cents additional for the 
liigher branches, to those attending the school, but 
it is not exacted except in cases where ability and 
willingness unite in making the payment. As this 
i« a regulation common to the Catholic schools, male 
and female, in the city, it will not be necessary to 
repeat it in referring to the others. 


This is also a male school, conducted in the base- 
ment of the Church of St. Francis, on Vallejo Street. 
The number of pupils is two htindred and sixty, 
with an average attendance of one hundred and 
seventy. The course of studies is the same as in 
St. Mary's School. 


This is a large female school conducted by the 
Rev. Mother Superior and fifteen Sisters of Presen- 
tation, at the Convent on Powell Street. The num- 
ber of pupils belonging to the school is five hundred 
and twenty, and the average attendance five hun- 
dred. The. studies embrace a full English course, 
vocal and instrumental music, French, and embroid- 
ery. An examination recently concluded elicited 
liigh commendation for the Sisterhood as teachers, 
won by the intelligence displayed by the little ones 
under their charge. The pile of buildings devoted 
to this purpose constitute a feature in the northern 
part of the city, from the extent of ground occu- 
pied on a prominent avenue. The cost of these 
l)uildings was about $50,000, of which about $25,000 
was recently expended in the construction of the 
north half, and of which sum a large portion is still 
unpaid, and is an incumbrance which the liberality 

of our citizens will not suflfer long to hang over so 
useful an institution. 


This is a female day school on Jessie Street, under 
the direction of Sister Frnncis McEnnis and ten 
other Sisters of Charity, who are also in charge of 
the Roman Catholic Female Orphan Asylum on 
Market Street. The number of scholars belonging 
to the school is over five hundred, exclusive of two 
hundred and fifty orphan children in the Asylum. 
The course of studies is the same as in the school 
last mentioned, and the noble ladies who conduct it 
have established a high reputation for ability and 
devotion to their self-imposed duties. As this school 
is supported by voluntary contributions, it appeals 
directly to the liberality of the generous and chari- 
table in our midst. 

In addition to the foregoing, the Sisters of Mercy 
have also a female school under their charge for 
children thrown upon their care, at which instruc- 
tion in primary English studies is imparted, and the 
pupils are taught to be useful in the discharge of 
household duties. The only remaining Catholic in- 
stitution of learning to be mentioned is 


This Seminary is for the pursuit of clerical studies, 
and was commenced at its present place (Mission 
Dolores) in 1854, although prior to that time a few 
students pursued their ecclesiastical studies at the 
residence of the Archbishop. The number of stu- 
dents is now fourteen, and seven have been ordained 
who were educated at the Seminary. 

Other City Colleges and Sclioola. 


Amongst the educational institutions of California, 
the San Francisco City College occupies, already, a 
position ii\ the front rank. From the little nucleus 
of a school started in the basement of Calvary 
Church, by Rev. Dr. George W. Burrowes, in 1859, 
has sprung, as it were at a single bound, the present 
prosperous University. The school above referred 
to having increased apace, the college was regu- 
larly established in the following year. In the Fall 
the present property, a fifly-vara lot, on the south- 
east corner of Geary and Stockton streets, was pur- 
chased for about ten thousand dollars. On this is 
erected the spacious and commodious structure now 
occupied, 40 feet by li!B feet, including the addi- 
tional wing adjoining the Unitarian Church edifice. 
A large and neatly fitted and furnished chapel is 
situated on the Stockton Street side of the grounds. 
In this building religious services are held every 
morning and evening. The large yard is a sort of 
out-of-doors gymnasium, furnished with swings, 
sheds, racket-court, and all the paraphernalia ap- 
pertaining to the gynmastic and calisthenic depart- 
ment of the College. In the main building the 
President has his study, library, and other apart- 
ments. There are also here two large study halls, 
furnished with desks, and cajnible of accommodating 
two hundred pupils ; also, nine recitation rooms, pro- 
vided with blackboards, and beside these, in the 
wing, the grand Pliilosciiihic Hall, forty feet square. 
This is a very handsome room, well ventilated and 
lighted, and furnished with excellent philosophical 
and chemical apparatus, lately purchased at a cost 
of some fifteen hundred dollars. An astronomical 
observatory on the roof of the college building 
contains a fine telescope for the use of the students. 
There is connected with the college a department 
for instruction in the art of book-keeping, where the 
discipline is very thorough. A series of Kiepert's 
Mural Maps of Ancient Classical Geography adorn 
the walls of the Philosophical Hall. The property 
owned, occupied, and possessed here is by no means 



all that the Board of Tnistees command. With a 
wise forethought and sagacity the corpomtiou has 
become the owner of a tract of land about four 
miles from the College, on the San Bnino road. 
This consists of twenty-five acres most eligibly situ- 
ated, and hereafter will be known as the permanent 
location of the San Francisco College. 

It is intended that this seat of learning shall in 
all respecis vie with tlie far-famed institnlions of the 
Atlantic States. The system of education will be 
thorough and complete, comprising the four years' 
course of Eastern colleges. At present the number 
of pupils leceiving instruction is one hundred and 
seventy, of whom seventy are pursuing the study 
of the Latin and Greek languages, higher branches 
of mathematics, mental and moral philosophy, chem- 
isliy, etc. 


This college, located on the corner of Second and 
Bryant streets, is under the charge of Dr. R. T. 
Huddart, who lias probably had more expei-ience in 
the training of youth than" any teacher in this city, 
aide<l by an eflicient corps of assist:ints. The man- 
ner in which this school is conducted, and the course 
of education pursued, meets the highest approbation 
of all who avail themselves of its advantuges. As 
ample arrangements are made for the accommodation 
of pupils from abroad, a large number of those in 
attendance are from Mexico and the interior of the 
State. The aveiiige attendance is about one hundred 
and twenty. 


This highly popular female school, under the 
charge of Mis. M. Lammond, has steadily increased 
in pultlic favor. The Principal is assisted by three 
other ladies. All the solid branches are taught at 
this institution, with tliose lighter and graceful 
accomplishments of the finished lad}'^, music, draw- 
ing, and dancing — not omitting gymnastics and calis- 
theuic exercises so conducive to the health of the 
pupils. A number of those in attendance coming 
from abroad board in the institution. The average 
attendance is seventy-live. The location, which is 
on Silver Street near Third, is pleasant, and the 
building large and well arranged for its purpose. 

ST. mark's grammar and ENGLISH DAY SCHOOL. 

This school is superintended by a School Board, 
composed principally of members of the German 
Lutheran St. Mark's Church. It is situated on Geary 
Street, between Stockton and Powell, a convenient 
hall in the basement of St. Mark's Church having 
been set apart for school purposes. The object of 
this school is to iinpai t, both in the English and Ger- 
man languages, to children of both sexes, a thorough 
instruction in all the ditferent branches taught in the 
public schools of the city, and also to afford to all 
who desire it, an opportunity for the education of 
their children in the precepts and doctrines of the 
Christian religion. Mr. G. H. Labohin, a profes- 
sionally educated teacher, is Principal. The follow- 
ing gentlemen are the present members of the School 
Board: J. Schreiher, H. Doscher, O. Kloppenburg, 
E. Kruse, C. Spreckels, F. Bruns, H. Tumsuden. 

To judge from the great increase of pupils of the 
religious schools, they must have increased consider- 
ably since late years. The number of children at- 
tending religious instruction in 18.i4, was from forty 
to fifty, while the two schools now count nearly three 
hundred, besides a number that receive private in- 
struction or none at all. 


This institution, which receives the undivided at- 
tention of its founder. Rev. Charles Russell Clarke, 
is located on the corner of Mason and O'Farrell 
streets, in the immediate vicinity of the routes of the 

Central and Mission railroads. The Principal is 
assisted by Mrs. Clarke, who has chaige of the gen- 
eral supervision of the Seminary, and by competent 
and experienced assistants in the different depart- 
ments. Mavried and elderly ladies are received 
temporarilv into the institutioii, which is open at all 
times to all who desire to select a permanent place 
for the education of their chihiren, and those inter- 
ested in the progress of institutions of learning. 
Number of pupils in attendance, eighty. 


There exist three schools for religioua instruction 
for Hebrew children in this city. 


On Stockton Street, in the basement of the syna- 
gogue, under the management of Dr. Henry, is open 
Saturdays and Mondays for Hebrew instruction. 
The school contains about foi-ty children, who are 
taught free of charge. There are three Hebrew 
private pay schools in various parts of the city, vis- 
ited by some two hundred and fifty children. 


Under the management of Rev. Dr. Elkan Cohn, 
teaches the Hebrew, the principles of the Hebrew 
faith, and all other branches usuallv taught in a 
common school. It is supported by the Synagogue 
Emanu-El. The average number of children attend- 
ing each of these schools is about one hundred. 
Both teach children of the poorer classes gratis. 


No. 10 Stockton Street, J. L. Stone, Principal, 
receives about one hundred scholars, half of whom 
receive gratuitous instruction in Hebrew, English, 
and the common branches. 


The number of Hebrews in San Francisco can 
onlv be approximately stated. Probablv they num- 
ber from 5,000 to S,000 souls. To judge from the 
great increase of pupils of the religious schools, they 
must have increased considerably since late years. 
The number of children attending" religious instruc- 
tion in 1854, was from forty to fifty, while the three 
schools now count nearly three liundred, besides a 
number that receive private instruction or none at 

The nu#iber in attendance at the different private 
schools in^August, 1864, amounted to 5,775. 


This is a public institution of a correctional and 
reformatory character, for youthful offenders and 
refractory children. It is supported by a monthly 
appropriation of §1,000, from the City and County 
General Fund, and two hundred dollars for the pay- 
ment of teachers, from the School Fund. The num- 
ber of children in the school, June G, was ninety, 
of which twelve are girls. Number of children 
admitted since the organization of the institution, 
two hundred and seventy five. The scholastic in- 
struction of this institution is intrusted to a teacher 
appointed by the Board of Education. The Legis- 
lature of the State 1863—1, authorized an appropiia- 
tion of fifteen thousand dollar.s for the erection and 
furnishing of an addition to the present building, 
and a sum not exceeding three bundled dollars per 
annum for medical altondance. 

The foregoing embraces the most of the schools 
now in operation in the city, but there are a number 
of others, principally devoted to primary studies, 
which we have been unable to visit, and which in 
the aggregate afford elementary instruction to sev- 
eral thousand children, male and female. 



The aggregate thus exhibited, we think, fully bhs- 
tains the proposition, that education is of cardinal 
consideration in our good City of San Francisco. 


H. H. Toland, M.D., President, Professor of Prin- 
ciples and Practice of Surgery ; James Blake, M.D., 
Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and 
Children: J. Newton Brown, M.D., Professor of 
Anatomy ; T. J. Edwards, M.D., Professor of Insti- 
tutes of "Medicine ; Wm. 0. Ayers, M.D., Professor 
of the Theory and Practice of Medicine ; J. F. Morse, 
M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine and Diagnosis ; 
Thomas Bennett, M.D., Professor of General Path- 
ology ; J. A. Lockwood, M.D., Professor of Matei-ia 
Medica ; Robert Oxland, M.D., Professor of Chem- 
istry ; William A. Douglass, M.D., Demonstrator 
of Anatomy. 


As the art of fencing has already been regarded as 
a most graceful accomplishment and healthful exer- 
cise, we cannot omit from this department the Acad- 
emy established at No. 522 Montgomery Street, by 
Col. T. H. Monstery. This gentleman is a thorough 
master of the art he professes to teach, and those 
who have availed themselves of his instructions 
speak in the highest terms of his system and prac- 
tice. In addition to the art of fencing, instruction is 
given in the bayonet exercise and the manly art of 


This club which, was organized in 1860, for gym- 
nastic and healthy exercise, is in a flourishing condi- 
tion, having a gymnasium on the south side of Sutter 
between Montgomery and Sansom streets. The club 
is composed of a large number of members, mostly 
business men engaged in sedentary occupations, who 
need the active exercise afforded by this organiza- 
tion. The club give annual exhibitions, showing 
the proficiency of its members. 

Societies— Religious, Benevolent, and Pro- 

In another portion of this volume will be found a 
full list of charitable associations and organizations 
established for the benefit and improvement of every 
class of humanity requu-ing aid and encouragement. 
It is, however, meet and pleasing to no* the con- 
tinued and regular increase in the number and im- 
portance of these indices of modern christian civili- 
zation in our midst. There is probably no city in 
the world of the same population so well supplied 
with benevolent institutions and elemosynary asso- 
ciations as San Francisco. Every nationality is 
represented by its charitable association ; every 
want known to humanity is anticipated ; every ill 
that flesh is heir to is ministered to by the kindly 
hand of benevolence and good fellowship. The 
vital force and active condition of these praise- 
worthy associations is the best refutation of the 
charge sometimes made that our people are absorbed 
in the worship of mammon. In no community in 
the world are the calls of distress more fully and 
liberally responded to. While our numerous benev- 
olent institutions are so liberally sustained by pri- 
vate contribution and individual effort, the State has 
nobly contributed to the support of a number of this 
class of our institutions in the following liberal 
appropriatioBs : 

To the Asylum for the Deaf, Dumb, and Blind, 
$200 per annum for each pupil; Orphan Asylums — 
Protestant $15,000, and Catholic $10,000 ; to the La- 
adies' Protection and Relief Society, $6,000 ; to the 
Home of the Inebriate, $2,500, and Magdalen Asy- 
lum, $5,000. 


The Sabbath Schools connected with the different 
churches continue in a prosperous condition. 


The Union was reorganized May, 1857. The an- 
niversary was held on the fifteenth of June, 1864, 
in Piatt's New Music Hall, when reports were read 
by the Secretary from the different schools, showing 
them to be in a very encouraging and prosperous 

The most pleasing feature connected with the 
schools is the energy, perseverance, and entire self- 
devotion manifested by the officers and teachers in 
their efforts to forward the glorious work of bring- 
ing the young and tender lambs into the fold of the 

Two additions have been made during the past 
year. The Presbyterian Mission and Third Congre- 
gational Schools. And three Sabbath Schools are 
not represented in the Union. 

Officers elected for the ensuing year — President : 
B. t. Martin ; Vice Presidents : E. D. Sawyer, E. 
W. Plater, Warren Holt, and J. G. Mysell;" Secre- 
tary and Treasurer : Samuel Pillsbury. 

The following is the Secretary's report for 1863 : 


First Congregational. 

First Baptist 

First Presbyterian . . . 
Howard St. Presbyt'n 

Howard M. E 

Powell St. Methodist. 
Mission St. Bethel . 
Bdwy German M. E. . 
Mission St. Ger.M.E. 
Mariners' Ch. School 
St. Paul's Presbyt'n. . 

Industrial S. S 

Second Congrega'l. 

Union Mission 

Spring Valley Mission 

Second Baptist 

Presbyterian Mission 
Third Congregational 



L. B. Benchlev.. 
Benj. T. Martin. 
S. B. Stoddard.. 

G. W. Armes 

W. H. Codington 
E. W. Playter. . . 
William Nye — 
Joseph Jlysell 
H.L. Chamberlin 
Warren Holt. 
George L. Lynde 
E. D. Sawyer . . . 

Philo Mills 

E. R. Watennan 
William Keil.... 
J. D. Arthur .... 
J. E. Perkins 


243 192 1,271 1,364 

The number of pupils in attendance at the differ- 
ent Sabbath Schools in August, 1864, amounted to 
3,815. ■ 


This Society was organized in 1853, with a view 
to the moral, social, ami intellectual improvement of 
young men of all denominations, by means of a read- 
ing-room supplied with all the leading religious and 
secular papers, magazines, and periodicals, domestic 
and foreign, together with a well selected library of 
over 2,000 volumes, embracing nearly every branch 
of general literature. Of these, abo'ut six hundred 
are religious, two hundred biographical, one hun- 
dred poetical, two hundred historical, two hundred 
travels, and seven hundred miscellaneous, as essays, 
sermons, classics, fiction, drama, law, philosophy, 
science and art, standard works, bound magazines, 
and periodicals, commentaries, encyclopedias, dic- 
tionaries, reference books, public documents, etc. 
A social prayer meeting is held at the rooms every 



Saturday evening?, from eifjlit to nine o'clock, and 
from liiilf-past twelve to one r.M.eacli day is devoted 
to the same purpose. There is also a literary society 
conducted under the auspices of the association, 
which meets at the rooms every Tuesday evening. 
The association numbers about three hundred and 
tifty members; of these, five are honorary, seventy- 
tive life, one limidred and thirty-nine active, and 
one hundred and thirty-one associate. To become a 
member, the name of the apjilicant must first be 
proposed for membership at a rej,nihir monthly n)eet- 
nior, by a member of the association, which propo.sal 
will l)e acted upon at the next montiily meeting ; 
■provided, said applicant has ])aid tlie yearly dues, 
which, for an active member, is five dollars, and for 
an associate, three. No initiation fee is charged. 
Membere of evanirelical churciies in good standing, 
only, mav become active members. Life members 
are constituted by the payment of twenty-five dol- 
lars at any one time. Onfy active and life members 
ai'e qualified to vote and eligible to office. The 
rooms of the association are at .tJG California Street, 
nearly oiiposite the ^Mechanic's Institute, iuid are 
open "to the public the year around from 8 a.m. to 10 
P.M. .The library is open every day (Sundays ex- 
cepted) from 3 to 10 o'clock p.m. 

ladies' protection and relief society. 
This institution, organized August 4, 18G3, by the 
benevolent ladies of San Francisco, and incorporated 
August 9th the year following, has been productive 
of a large amount of good in relieving the distre.*s 
of sick and destitute women and children, and pro- 
viding employment for females desirous of procuring 
work. To carry out this praiseworthy object, the 
society has erected a Home on Franklin Street, be- 
tween Post and Geary, where protection, aid, and 
information is cheerfully furnished to all residents 
and strangers included within the sphere of its be- 
nevolent operations. The Legislature of 18()3-4, 
amongst other appropriations for the assistance of the 
benevolent institutions of the State, allotted this asso- 
ciation |6,000, which aided in paying for the Home. 
The officers of this association are elected yeaily. 
We append those for the present year : President : 
Mrs. rvathaiiiel Gray; Vice President: Mrs. A. 
Coffin ; Secretary : Jliss M. C. Fessendeu ; Treas- 
urer : Mre. Jane H. Flint ; Managers : Mrs. J. H. Ap- 
pjegate, Jlrs. J. Archbald, Mrs. E. B. Babbit, Mrs. A. 
Dam, Mrs. K. M. Goddard, Mrs. Dr. Mouser, Mrs. 
Cyrus Palmer, Mrs. John Keynolds, Mrs. W. 
Stringer, Mrs. John Taylor, Mrs.H. Watison, Mrs. 
M. Blgirs, Mrs. J. W.Cox, Mrs. Isaac E.Davis, 
Mrs. J: B., Jfrs. Dr. Ober, Mrs. M. Parker, 
Mrs. A. G. Stiles, Mrs. S. B. Stoddard, and Mrs. E. 
Thomas. Trustees: J. W. Clark, President; R. B. 
Swain, Secretary; J. B. Roberts, Treasurer; Na- 
thaniel Gray, Rev. E. Thomas, G. W. Dam, and E. 


This benevolent and praiseworthy institution was 
organized January 31st, 18.51, and incorporated by 
act of the Legislature on tlie 10th of the ensuing 
month. To the almost unaided efforts of a few 
ladies we are indebted for this noble institution, 
which now stands as a monument to their charity 
and goodness of heart. The Asylum was first 
located on the corner of Folsom and Second streets, 
in a building owned bj* General H. W. Halleck, 
fi-om whence it was removed in March, 1854, to the 
present building, a commodious and elegant stone 
structure, wliidi was finished at an expense of 
$30,000. This building occupies the block bounded 
by Laguna, Octavia, Page, and Webster streets, and 
is roomy and adequate to the wants of the class for 
whose benefit it has been founded. Dependent 
mainly upon private benevolence for support, the 
institution is one of the proudest monuments of the 

liberality of the people of San Francisco. In the 
construction of the building two important matters 
have been carefully kept in view, which are too 
often lost sight of in the planning of many public 
buildings of the present day — ventilation and light. 
To the abundant supply of i'resh air introduced into 
every portion of the building, combined with the 
abundant and substantial supply of food furnished 
the children, and the daily exercise allowed them, 
may be attributed the miexauqiled health of the 
inmates. Every departimnt is thorough and com- 
plete, clean, orderly, and well kept: the dormito- 
ries are spacious and airy, with everything neat and 
comfortable ; large play-rooms are provided for the 
exercise of the children, when confined indoors by 
the ^yeathe^; the school-room, dining-room, kitchen, 
laundry, wash and bath-rooms, are all uj>on a scale 
commensurate with the wants of tlie iustiiution, and 
everything connected with each is arranged and con- 
ducted in the most admirable manner. In the school 
the children are taught the solid branches, with the 
addition of drawing and exercises in singing, and in 
point of aptness and proficiency the pupils will com- 
pare favorably with any of the public schools of the 
city. The elevated location of the asylum com- 
mands a view of a great portion of the city and bay, 
with the opposite shore, and when further improve- 
ments are made to the grounds, which are very 
much needed, a more picturesque and beautiful spot 
cannot be anywhere found in the vicinity of the 
city. The Legislature of 1864 appropriateii $15,000 
for the support of this institution, and for the im- 
provement of the orphan grounds. 


This admirable institution was organized under 
the auspices of the State, under an Act of the Legis- 
lature of 18C0, and under its fostering care is now 
one of the most flourishing institutions in the land. 
The buildings were erected upon a large lot at the 
corner of Mission and Fifteenth streets, and are 
ample for the accommodation of all the pupils that 
will be apt to be in attendance for years to come. 
The Legislature of 1863 passed an Act levying a 
special tax of one mill on each one hundred dollars, 
for the support of this institution, and the erection 
of other buildings. The immediate control of the 
institution was originally assigned to a board of be- 
nevolent ladies ; but the last Legislature removed 
them, and passed a law placing the management 
under the control of a board of three trustees. At 
present there are sixty-two pupils, about equally divi- 
ded. The pupils are under the charge of competent 
teachers, who instruct them in reading, writing, 
needle-work, etc. — the blind being also instructed m 
music. While this is a charitable institution, the 
benefits of which are denied to none, parents who 
are able are required to pay a small sum yearly for 
the care and attention bestowed upon their unfortu- 
nate children. 


This institution is locat^ed on ]\Iarket Street near 
its junction with Kearny, on a lot donated for the 
purpose by Timothy Murphy of Marin County. The 
main building, which isa handsome edifice, fronts on 
Market Street — the school and infirmary buildings 
being located in the rear. The children, females — 
the male Asylum of the Order being located on the 
property donated for the i)urpose by the same testa- 
tor, at San Rafael, Marin County — number upwards 
of three hundred. Every attention is paid to the 
mental and physical training of the children, who 
are truly healthy and happy^ All the solid branches 
of education are taught in tlie school, ^vith music and 
other acconiplishn'ients— the Asylum being provided 
with three pianos for the use of the or[)iiaiis. The 
rooms are well ventilated, and every attention is 
paid to the health of the inmates. The play grounds 



are ample, and provided with every appliance for 
healthy exercise. Some of the teacliers have been 
brought up and educated in the institution. Two of 
the iinest globes, terrestrial and celestial, to be found 
on this coast, belong to this institution. The Asylum 
is supported by the Order under which it was insti- 
tuted, by donations and private contributions, and 
by appropriations from the State. The Asylum is 
under the charge of Sister Frances, who is "truly a 
mother to the orphans. 


This Association, composed exclusively of Ger- 
mans, and those who speak the language, was organ- 
ized January 7th, 1854, for the mutual attendance 
upon and relief of its members, and especially the 
protection and aid of newly-arrived German immi- 
grants. The large and commodious Hospital erected 
by the Association on Brannan Street, near Third, 
where every pos&ible comfort and accommodation 
adequate to the %yants of the sick can be obtained, is 
an enduring monument of the liberality and philan- 
thropy of this provident class of our citizens. 

ST. Mary's ladies' society. 
This Society, which was originally founded in 
1850 by the Sisters of Mercy for the dissemination 
of piety among the females of the Catholic Church, 
and afterwards converted into a Mutual Benevolent 
Association, holds its meetings in the Hall erected 
for that purpose adjoining the St. Mary's Hospital, 
to which its labors are niainly devoted", the officers 
being selected from the Sisters of Mercy. It is one 
of the most flourishing of all the benevolent associa- 
tions, and numbers some six hundred contributing 


This Society is composed of the male members of 
the Roman Catholic Church, for the aid of those in 
distress and the consolation and relief of the afflicted. 
Although mainly devoted to attending to the sick, 
buryingthe dea"d, and relieving the families left in 
needy circumstances by its own members, its benev- 
olent operations are not exclusively confined to its 
own limits, but administer to the wants of all such 
afflicted as come within its notice. 


This reformatory institution is located at Hayes 
Park, and is under the charge and direction of the 
Sisters of Mercy. The building is extensive and 
well adapted to the purposesforwhichitis designed, 
being eighty feet by thirty, and three stories "high. 
The success of this institution, we are sorry to say, 
has not been commensurate with its merits. 


Without making any intidious distiuction, it must 
be acknowledged that no denomination makes more 
ample and liberal provision for the unfortunate in- 
digent and distressed than the Jewish. To such an 
extent does this prevail, that pauperism among this 
class is entirely unknown', and cases where the'^ex- 
pense of relieving one of their number has fallen 
upon other parties are almost entirely unknown. 
The Hebrew Self-Protecting Association, founded, 
as its name imports, for the mutual protection and 
aid of its members in sickness and misfortune, was 
organized under the incorporation laws of the State 
ill July of the past year. A charitable fund is 
formed, which is devoted to carrying out the objects 
of the Association. Although of but recent origin, 
this organization promises to be productive of much 
good iu its held of usefulness. 


This Society was organized in 1858, for the pur- 
pose of protecting the interests and rendering aid 

and assistance to distressed members of the "Art 
Preservative of all Arts." It numbers some three 
hundred members, and is in a very flourishing con- 
dition. An arrangement has been made by this 
Society with the managers of St. Mary's Hospital, 
by which the sick receive medical attendance and 
nursing. The Society recently purchased a burial 
lot in Lone Mountain Cemetery, which they design 
decorating and ornamenting in a becoming maimer. 


This widely known Temperance organization, 
originally founded on the 24th of May, 18-59, by the 
members of Howard Engine Company, has increased 
to an astonishing extent, numbering near 6,000 mem- 
bers. A large and elegant hall has been erected on 
Post Street, between Dupont and Kearny, by the 
Parent Association, devoted to the business and 
social meetings of the members. The affairs of the 
Association are in a most flourishing condition, and 
the sphere of its usefulness constantly extending. 
From this parent stock auxiliary societies have 
sprung up and are in successful operation all over 
the State. The name of " Dashaway " has become 
a household word. 


This praiseworthy Association was estabhshed in 
1855, by the ladies of the Israelitish faith, for the 
aid of the distressed among the women of that peo- 
ple, to attend to the sick, bury the dead, aid the 
poor, and relieve the wants of the distressed. The 
objects of the Association have been carried out 
with the untiring zeal and philauthrophic spirit with 
which it originated. 


This is a mutual benevolent Association, formed 
in 1851, by a number of French citizens for the aid 
and relief of its members, although its action is not 
confined exclusively to that class. A spacious and 
commodious Hospital, with handsomely laid out 
grounds, was erected by this Association a year 
since, on Bryant between Fifth and Sixth streets. 


This somewhat limited but industrious, thrifty and 
provident portion of our citizens, the Italians, have 
not been behind other and more numerous classes in 
their provision for the sick and distressed among 
their ranks. This Society has an arrangement with 
the managers of St. Mary's Hospital, by which every 
provision is made for the care of those entitled to its 
protection and relief. 


This is another benevolent Association, formed of 
the members of the Jewish faith, for the relief of the 
unfortunate, and to aid the widows and orphans of 
its members. The Society embraces two branches, 
having two separate funds — one for general benevo- 
lent jjurposes, and the other for the relief of widows 
and orphans — the latter fund, however, cannot be 
touched until it amounts to $20,000. The combined 
capital reaches $35,000. An arrangement with the 
German Hospital has been made, by which the sick 
receives care and nursing. There are about 375 


This Association numbers about one hundred mem- 
bers, and is composed of the citizens of Northern 
Europe for the aid and success of its members, and 
their distressed countiymen, was organized Novem- 
Ayer 17, 1857 ; and although the Association is not so 
%unierous as some others, it has been productive of 
'much good in the sphere of its operations. The sick 
receive medical and other attendance at St. Mary's 




This isanother benevolent organization composed 
of members of the Hebrew denomination, devoted 
to tlie relief of the sick and assistance of the needy 
of that faitli. Tlie Society was organized in Feti- 
rnary, 1857, since which time it has been in active 
operation, holding regular meetings once a mouth to 
carry out the objects of the Association. 


This is an Association of citizens hailing from 
Northern Europe, who have united themselves for 
the purpose of aiding the sick and distressed amongst 
their countrymen who stand in need of aid. The 
Society htts a handsome library, which is oiicn to all 
members : and when anv one is out of employment, 
every effort is made by liis associates to obtain it for 
him. The Society at present number some two hun- 
died and fifty meinbers, and has a respectable relief 
fund iu bank ready for any emergency that may 


In the first week of September, 186"i, the news of 
the- continuous battles and defeats of our armies 
under Major-General John Pope came across the 
continent, creating the most intense excitement 
among the masses of the loyal people. In a well- 
known saloon in this city 6ev;eral gentlemen were 
collected one evening during that week and were 
discussing the topic of tlie times, when expressions 
of sympathy for the suffering soldiei-s were natu- 
rally called forth, and proniineuce given to the fact 
that California had yet done nothing for the war. 
Her distance from its center had precluded her citi- 
zens from being called upon, and tiie President was 
unwilling to subtract from the strength of the State, 
all of which might be needed in case of complica- 
tions with foreign powers. In the heat of the con- 
versation one gentlemen expressed his determination 
to contribute a certain sum to the United States San- 
itarv Commission. This action was met by others 
witli equal fervor, and one catching the generous 
glow with another a subscription list was started 
and in a few home other names were added until 
the total sum amounted to $li,600. This movement 
proceeded no further, for it was conceived upon 
more mature reflection that the movement might be 
made more general, and iu place of a small sum a 
large sura might be obtained. The money sub- 
scribed upon that list was therefore not collected, 
but a movement for a wider recognition of the peo- 
ple's duties to the Union and its noble defenders was 
made at the next meeting of the Board of Supervis- 
ors held Monday evenina-, September 8th, 186:2, by 
Supervisor John H. Kedington, wh'b ottered the fol- 
lowing resolution, which passed unanimously : 

" liexolveil. That this Board recoomiend that a 
public meeting of the citizens of San Francisco be 
called for Wednesday evening the 10th inst., at 8 
o'clock P.M., at the chambera. of the Board, to take 
measures for inci'easing to the greatest extent possi- 
ble the Patriotic Fund for the benefit of the sick and 
wounded Union soldiers, and that the Clerk of tiiis 
Board be instructed to advertise the same in the 
several daily papers of the city." 

In accordance with the foregoing a meeting was 
held, of which Hon. H. F. Teschemacher, Mayor, 
was made Chairman, and F. MacCrellish and J." W. 
Bingham, Secretaries. At this meeting there was so 
meager an attendance that it was suggested that it 
be postponed to the next evening to ensure a large 
attendance. But the feeling prevailed that action 
be taken at once, and after considerable discussion^ 
the result of the meeting was the choosing of an'' 
Executive Committee of five "to report a plan of 
action and oiganization and the names of a General 
Committee of thirteen. " The Executive Committee 

was composed of Hon. M. C. Blake, Chairman, 
Eugene Casserly, K. G. Sneath, D. C. Mcliuer, and 
E. H. ^^'ashbuI•u, and the meeting adjourned to the 
next (Thursday) evening. At the adjourned meet- 
ing Judge Blake olfered the somewhat extended 
report of the committee, which clearly and forcibly 
recognized the obligations of each citizen of the 
Republic to nuike the cause of the Constitution and 
(iovernment his cause, involving in its issue his 
honor, patriotism, and manhood ; which pledged the 
people of this conununily to the constant support of 
the Government ; which recommended that a mass 
meeting beheld at Piatt's Music Hall at an early 
date and the appointment of a committee of thirteen 
whose primary object should be " to raise money for 
the benefit of sick and wounded soldiers and seamen 
of the army and navy of the United States and to 
disbui-se it through the proper channels ; " that " the 
committee shall continue during the war," with 
power to till vacancies ; that it iuvite the cooperation 
of Union men throughout the State and the neigh- 
boring territories, and " use its best endeavors to 
raise and forward with the least possilde delay a 
sum of money large enough to make up in some 
degree for our past neglect, and to be an assurance 
of our present interest in the cause of the Union 
and its defenders; and hereafter, monthly, during 
the continuance of the war, such a sum that it may 
be truly said^f California, in this respect she has 
done her whole duty." The report recommended 
the names of thirteen gentlemen who should com- 
pose the General Committee, as follows : H. P. 
Teschemacher, Wm. Norris, J. B. Roberts, John 
H. Redington, James Otis, John N. Risdon, Henry 
Seligman, A. L. Tubbs. Peter Donahue, Horace P. 
Janes, Herman Michels, Eugene L. Sullivan, and 
Wm. M. Lent. The report of the committee was 
unanimously adopted, and the arrangements for the 
mass meeting and for all future action were referred 
to the Committee of Thirteen. 

The gentlemen named as the Committee of Thir- 
teen all accepted the position assigned them except- 
ing Herman Michels, Esq., who declined the position 
on account of his being a representative of a foreign 
power in this city. In his place J. G. Kittle, Esq^., 
was immediately chosen. 'Ihe committee held iheir 
first meeting Friday, Sept. l:Jth, 186:2. the day follow- 
ing their appointment and organized by the choice 
of H, F. Teschemacher. Chairman, A. L. Tubbs, 
Secretary ,.and James Otis, Treasurer. It took meas- 
ures immediately for a mass meeting to be held on 
the next Sunday evening, Sept. Uth, 1862, at Piatt's 
Music Hall. On that evening was assembled one of 
the largest gatherings ever held in this city. The 
proceedings were appointed to be held atSo'clock, 
but an hour before that time the large hall was filled 
with an audience, which iu point of respectability 
and intelligence has perhaps never been excelled. 
The hall was tas-tefully decorated with American 
flags. The meeting was called to order punctually 
by D. C. McRuer, Esq., and organized by the choice 
of Hon. H. F. Teschemacher as President, su])])oited 
by a list of seventy-seven Vice Presidents and four 
Secretaries, selected from the most prominent citi- 
zens. After introductory remarks by the President, 
eloquent speeches were made by Eugene Casserly, 
Esq., Frederick Billings, Esq., Hon. Jas. McM. 
Shatter, Edward Tompkins, Esq., and the late Rev. 
Thos. Starr King. The most intense enthusiasm 

Erevailed, the speeches were received with the 
earliest applause aud the people eutered fully into 
the spirit of the holy occasion. At the close of the 
speec-lies the appointment of the Committee of Thir- 
teen as amended was unanimously confirmed. The 
President then announced, in accordance with the 

tilaii of the committee, of which sub-conimittces had 
leen previously appointed to canvass the whole city, 
that it was the intention of the committee to raise 
as large a sum as possible at once and for that pur- 




pose to submit Bubscription books to our citizens in 
every portion of the city, so that every person could 
have" the opportunity to subscribe a certain sum pay- 
able immediately or by the month as long as the war 
should last. 

The action of the committee was immediate and 
energetic. The subscription books were headed by 
prominent merchants, hrms, individuals, and incor- 
porated companies with sums worthy of the loyalty 
and generosity of a people who thoroughly sympa- 
thized with the sacred cause. It was the absorbmg 
topic of the street, the office, and the drawing-room. 
There was a wide-spread generous rivalry to out-do 
each other in noble giving. The fervor of charity 
spread into every class of the people, into every 
business and station in life. There was no nation 
represented here, whether American, English, Ger- 
man, French, Italian, Chinese, Russian, or Hunga- 
rian, from whose representatives most worthy gifts 
did not come ; no sect in religion that did not find its 
adherents coming into tlie ranks of this noble army 
of givers. The Christians gave as sympathizers 
with the suffering, the Jews gave with unbounded 
loyalty and liberality, heretics gave as citizens of a 
Republic to be saved, and men of no religion gave 
with generous self-forgetfulness. Rich men and 
poor widows, the little children in the schools and 
the employes of the U. S. Government, of large 
firms and incorporated companies deiflbd tlaemselves 
alike for the sake of the bleeding soldier. The suc- 
cess of the canvassing sub-committees was such that 
at the end of one week the Chairman and Treasurer, 
under the direction of the committee, sent by tele- 
graph the sum of $100,000 to the President and 
Treasurer of the U. S. Sanitary Commission in New 

The committee wished to excite the whole State 
to a Bj'mpathetic movement with San Francisco, and 
consequently circulars were immediately prepared 
and sent to prominent citizens in all portions of the 
State. The work of the committee in this city was 
still vigorously pursued and by the steamer of Oct. 
1st, another sum, $100,000, was sent to the U. S. San- 
itary Commission. Tlie President and Treasurer 
in New York were notified of the fact by telegraph 
and directed to give $50,000 of the whole sum sent, 
$200,000, to the Western Sanitary Commission, 
whose head-quarters were at St. Louis. The people 
still continued to give, a considerable number sub- 
scribing to pay monthly.. Soon the whole State 
caught the enthusiasm of the city and sums of money, 
according to the ability of the various towns, began 
and continued to flow into the treasury of the Sol- 
diers' Relief Fund Committee for transmission to 
the treasury of the U. S. Sanitary Commission. 
From the commencement of the enterprise in Sept. , 
1863, during the year following funds continued to 
be received from the city and country. The Treas- 
urer remitted to the East for the relief of sick and 
wounded soldiers from Sept. 20th, 1862, to Oct. 2d, 
1862, currency drafts for $414,995.58, and one draft 
payable in gold coin for $15,000, making a total of 

In the middle of October, 1863, the committee, 
whose active labors had long since ceased, and whose 
numbers had been decimated by death and absence 
from the State, deemed it requisite to reorganize for 
labor anew, that the city might be again canvassed 
and the fund for the relief of the soldiers replen- 
ished. The committee accordingly called together 
a number of citizens to consider the matter and to 
aid them in reorganization. Twenty-nine gentlemen 
were then added to the committee. Communication 
was had with Rev. Henry W. Bellows, D.D., Pres- 
ident of the U. S. Sanitary Commission, in regard 
to the condition and wants of the Treasury. Answer 
was received which indicated that the funds were 
low and that " $25,000 a month paid regularly 
while the war lasts from California would make 

the continuance of our present magnificent scale of 
beneficence a certainty." The counnittee again 
commenced its work with vigor, circulars were 
prepared and sent into all portions of the State. A 
mass meeting was called and an audience assembled 
with equal fervor and enthusiasm to that of a year 
ago. Addresses full of spirit and eloquence were 
niade by Hon. H. P. Coon, Mavor, Hon. F. F. Low, 
Governor of the State, Rev. D. B. Cheney, W. T. 
Coleman, Commander Selim E. Woodworth, Ed- 
ward Tompkins, Esq., and the late Rev. Thos. Starr 
King, and a report made of the receipt and trans- 
mission of funds by the Treasurer, James Otis, Esq. 
The city was again thoroughly canvassed and a 
large number of subscribers obtained, who either 
paid a large sum in cash or a smaller sum in month- 
ly contributions. Money was given with equal lib- 
erality by citizens of every class, and the towns and 
cities of the State liberally answered the calls made 
bv the city. From Sept. 12th, 1863, to Aug. 13th, 
lS64, the "Treasurer remitted to the U. S. Sanitary 
Commission in New York in currency drafts the sum 
of $210,000, in gold the sum of $21,236.71, and to 
the Western Sanitary Commission at St. Louis a 
gold draft for $7,500, making a total of $278,236.71, 
and a total from the beginning of the movement in 
Sept. 1862, of $657,495.58. 

The presence of the Rev. Henry W. Bellows, 
D.D., President of the U. S. Sanitary Commission, 
in this city and the still continuing need of money 
for the relief of our suttering soldiers, has ])rompted 
again a reorganization of the committee. Under his 
authority the committee has ceased to be a strictly 
local but has become a State organization of which 
persons residing in different portions of the State 
have been invited to be members. It has become 
and assumed the name of the California Branch of 
the U. S. Sanitary Commission. Its work will be 
hereafter continued vigorously and more thoroughly. 
Hon. F. F. Low, Governor of the State has been 
made President ; an Executive Committee, upon 
whom the chief labor of the conduct of affairs will 
devolve, has been chosen, composed of D. C. McRuer, 
Chairman, R. G. Sneath, A. Seligmau, F. A. Wood- 
worth, Albert Miller, Geo. W. Gibbs, and A. L. 
Tubbs. R. G. Sneath has been made Treasurer. An 
oflice has been opened at 240 Montgomery Street, 
San Francisco, where all communications and re- 
mittances should be addressed, care of O. C. Wheel- 
er, Secretary. 


The object of the Christian Commission is to con- 
tinue the exercise of home influences over our sol- 
diers who have gone into the field, and to furnish a 
channel through which the kind oflices of Chris- 
tian and benevolent people may be extended to 

The Commission does its work through a system 
of volunteer and unpaid agents, who visit the soldier 
both in the camp and field— supplying him in the 
camp and hospital with such comforts as he may 
need, and with such practical religious reading and 
instruction as shall fit and prepare him to be a faith- 
ful soldier under the banner of the Lord Jesus 
Christ, the Great Captain of our salvation. 

In the cities and towns of the East, also, hundreds 
of minute men are organized and prepared, the mo- 
ment that the telegraph reports the existence of an 
engagement, to hurrv at once to the field with 
proper stores, and following the line of battle, to 
search out the wounded and dying, and drawing 
them out from under the enemy's fire, to staunch 
their wounds, and administer cordials and refresh- 
ments, and by prompt and timely aid, at the very 
moment when the question of life and death seems 
balanced, decide the question for life, and in this 
manner save thousands of our heroes for their coun- 



trv and their families. For the dying also the Com- 
nilfsion has a work to do, iu directinj^ the last 
thoii,uhts of the de|nirtiiifr soul to Jesus Christ, who 
died for our salvation — that heing justified by faith 
iu Hiui, it may depart in Peace. The last me'ssages 
for home also are recorded, and with such memen- 
toes as are found on the dying man, faithfully trans- 
mitted to al)!<(Ut friends. 

The liusincss of the Commission is only com- 
menced on the hattletield, for its delegates follow 
tl)e wounded to the hospitals, and perform an inval- 
uable work among them as, cleansing their 
wounds, wasliing their clothing, administering med- 
icines and cordials, supjilyiug comforts — and, iu a 
word, doing every thing that a parent iu like cir- 
cumstances would do to a sutferiug son. And when 
death claims its victims, and the bodies of those who 
have died for the country's cause are about to be 
consigned to the grave, performing over tlieir re- 
mains the last ottices of religion, and after having 
secured to them the rites of a Christian burial, care- 
fully noting the spot, for the information of the 
friends of the deceased. 

That the work of the Conmiission is faithfully and 
efficiently [)erformed, we have a suffiiU'Ut guarantee 
iu the names of its officers and agents at the East, 
among whom are found the most prominent of our 
ministers and lay-brethren — such as Rt. Rev. Bishop 
C. P. Mcllwaine, Bishop E. S. Janes, Rev. Rollin 
W. Neale, Rev. James Eells, Rev. M. L. R. P. 
Thompson, Geo. H. Stuart, Esq., Jay Cooke, Gen. 
C. B. Fisk, etc., etc. 

The work of the Commission on this coast has 
been most ably represented by Rev. Dr. Patterson 
and Geo. J. Mnigins. On the arrival of these gen- 
tlemen at San Francisco, a public meeting was 
called, and a branch of the Commission organized 
for the Pacific Coast. This organization has been 
active in its work, and has received and transmitted 
to the Central Commission in Philadelphia over 
$100,000, the tree contributions of our fellow citi- 
zens for our sufi'eriug brethren in the armies at the 
East. Over §.50,0U() of this sum was furnished by 
the Ladies' Christian Commission, the proceeds of 
the Fair held by them, and of collections and mem- 

These two institutions are permanently organized 
on this coast, as tlie almoners of the people's bounty 
to the army in their peculiar sphere of effort. The 
Comniission desires to do just what a Christian 
parent would do, were his own son lying before him 
as the sufierer. In doing this work they ask for aid 
from all Christian and benevolent people, not alone 
that the pains of the wounded may be removed, biit 
that also the kind-hearted donors may feel in their 
own bosoms the conscionsness of having done 
Christ's work to Christ's poor on earth. " Inasmuch 
as ye have done it unto the least of these my breth- 
ren ye have done it unto nie." 

Donations will be received by P. Sather, Esq., at 
the banking house, Montgomery Street, and Dr. 
Keeney, Folsom Street, near Second, and by any of 
the officers of either Society. 


There is, perhaps, no city in the world of its age 
and population better supplied with public and pri- 
vate hospitals than San Francisco. Essentially cos- 
mopolitan in the constituent parts of its population, 
and embracing as it does representiitives from all 
portions of the globe, each nationality has its benev- 
olent associations, one of the principal objects of 
which is to make ample provision for the care of its 
sick. The greater portion of those unfortunates, 
injured by the casualties so constantly occurring in 
the mines, resort to San Francisco for medical and 

surgical treatment ; hence it is that the public and 
private hospitals of the city are almost constantly 

The following comprises the leading inetitutions 
of this character located here : 


Tliis spacious brick linililing, two hundred feet 
long by one hundred feet in wiilth, and four stories 
high was erected by the U. S. Goveriuiient on the 
Government Reserve at Riucon Point, in the year 
18.53. It is capable of containing several hundred 
patients, and is devoted exclusively to the use of the 
sick and disabled belonging to the national and mer- 
chant marine service, including landsmen engaged 
in the iidand and coast trade. The number of pa- 
tients admitted each year is about 1,'JOO, and the 
number of annual deaths near forty-live ; the aver- 
age number of patients is about one hundred and 
twenty-five. The officers in charge of the hospital, 
who are appointed l)y the Government, are a Sur- 
geon, Apothecary, Steward, and Matron. 


This spacious building, which is of brick and three 
stories high, located on the comer of Stockton and 
Francisco streets, was opened for the reception of 
patients iu July, 1857. It is calculated to accommo- 
date comfortably about one hundred patients. The 
lower floor is occupied by the offices of the Resident 
Physician and attendants, with a surgical ward, 
and cells for the safe keeping of insane patients. 
The second floor is occupied by surgical patients, 
dining hall, apothecary's room, contractor's store- 
room, and kitchen. The medical patients are allowed 
the third floor, a number of small rooms in the rear 
being set apart for the female patients. During the 
past year important additions have been made, ma- 
terially enhancing the accommodations. The sup- 
plies of the hospital— food, fuel, lights, and wash- 
ing are furnished by contract. The officers are one 
Visiting and one Resident Physician, Apothecary, 
and Contractor. 

The most liberal provisions are allowed by law 
for the maintenance of this useful institution, viz.: 
for 1863, contingent expenses, $li0,0U0 per annum; 
repairs, $6,000; furnishing, $1-J,()00: improvements, 
$•,'.5,000 , also, for support of a Small Pox Hosnital, 
$6,000 per annum ; for 1864, to improve and enlarge 
the present buildings, an addition to the sum uow 
allowed by law of $125,000. 


This is the most extensive private hospital in the 
City of San Francisco, and is under the charge of 
the" Sisters of Mercy. The portion completed is one 
hundred and sixty feet iu length by seventy -five 
in width, built of brick, and four stoiies high. 
The ceilings are lofty, the rooms well lighted and 
ventilated, with warm, cold, and shower baths on 
each floor, and lighted with gas throughout. In ad- 
dition to twelve spacious and commodious wards, 
furnished with all that is to be found in the best 
regulated sanitary institutions, there are a number 
of private rooms neatly fitted up and completely 
arranged for the accommodation of patients. The 
officers of the hospital are: Sister Miuy Russell, 
Supeiior; Visiting' Physicians: Drs. R. Beverly 
Cole, J. P. Whitney," and H. Gibbons; Resident 
Physician: Maximilian Cachot; Druggist: Edward 


This hospital, founded by the French Mutual 
Benevolent Society, was opened March 15, 1858. It 
is a brick buildini;, situated in the center of a hun- 
dred vara lot, and is sui rounded with trees and shrub- 
bery, forming a pleasant promenade and exercising 



grounds for patients. The building contains, two 
general wards, fitted up with twelve beds each, 
eight with four beds each, and a large number of 
private rooms, several of which are appropriated to 
ladies. The whole is neatl}^ furnished, and heated 
throughout with hot water — the hospital being also 
supplied with warm, cold, shower, and steam baths. 
The oflicers are two Physicians, a Superintendent, 
and an Apothecary. 


This is a brick building with a front of one hun- 
dred and twelve feet, with a deptli of fifty feet, 
attached to which is a rear wing of one hundred 
and twenty-two by twenty-three feet, two stories 
with a basement, with surrounding grounds laid out 
and arranged, and ornamented with shrubbery and 
flowers, under careful cultivation, one hundred and 
thirty -seven by two hundred and eighty -live feet in 
extent. The two stories are divided into general 
wards and private rooms for the physicians and at- 
tendants in charge. The building is amply supplied 
with warm, cold, shower, and steam baths, and ev- 
ery appliance for the proper care and treatment of 
the sick. 


There is, perhaps, no feature connected with a 
prominent city that occupies a greater degree of in- 
terest in the estimation of strangers and visitors 
than its cemeteries. One of the most attractive 
spots to the visitor to the great American metropolis 
is the " City of the Dead '' at Greenwood. The 
peaceful shades of Mount Auburn have a melan- 
choly charm to those w|30 make a pilgrimage to the 
great capital of the Bay State, and no one enters 
the City of Brotherly Love without seeing the 
classic monuments, tastefully laid out, beautifully 
adorned, and admirably kept grounds at Laurel Hill. 
Other cities of lesser extent and fewer years exhibit 
equal taste and regard for the depositories of their 
dead. Spring Grove at Cincinnati, Mount Hope at 
Rochester, the Albany Cemetery, and numerous 
others, are examples of taste in the selection of the 
location and beauty of adorning and arrangement. 
In all modern places selected for the repose of the 
departed, good taste has retained the primitive for- 
est ti'ees — the monarchs of the grove themselves 
being fitting monuments " not made with hands." 
In point of beauty of localitj"^ our own Lone Moun- 
tain and Calvary cemeteries, situated as they are in 
full view of that grandest of all monuments, the 
mighty Ocean, are nowhere surpassed. There is a 
fitness and sublimity in their contiguity to the waves 
,of the Pacific and the entrance to the Golden Gate, 
that never fails to impress every beholder. In the 
way of monuments erected to the memory of the 
departed by the hand of affection and regard, many 
may be found in the city cemeteries which are alike 
models of artistic elegance and pure and refined 


The oldest of the city cemeteries is the burial 
ground at Mission Dolores, which was consecrated 
by the pious Fathers of the Church as early as the 
year 1776, the first interment in the consecrated 
ground being made in September of that year. As 
the chosen resting place of the early inhabitants of 
the Pueblo, this sacred spot will ever be surrounded 

with an atmosphere of deep historic interest, rever- 
ence, and veneration. The inscriptions to be found 
on the monuments in this burial place exhibit the 
varied character and nationalities composing the 
population of this region, some being composed in 
the Latin, with which its learned founders were 
familiar, and others in English, French, Italian, and 
a still larger number in the Spanish language, the 
contemplation of which affords tlie pilgrim to these 
shores much food for profitable reflection and thought. 
Several other spots within what have for some years 
been the city limits, were selected by parties visit- 
ing this portion of the Pacific years ago, who little 
dreaming of the rapid rise and extent of the homes 
and haunts of the living, selected these grounds for 
the resting places of their dead. The principal of 
these grave-yards were located on Russian and Tel- 
egraph hills, and a lot on the north-east corner of 
Powell and Lombard streets. As the march of im- 
provment infringed upon these localities, their occu- 
pants were removed to other places of repose where 
they will not probably again be disturbed until the 
earth and sea shall give up their dead. 


In order to accommodate the wants of the fast in- 
creasing and growing community, so rapidly aug- 
menting at this locality, in February, 18.50, the 
Board of Aldermen of this city set apart the tract 
bounded by Market, Larkin, and McAllister streets, 
embracing an area of sixteen acres, as a city bury- 
ing ground, under the appropriate name of Yerba 
Buena, the original appellation of the Pueblo. The 
prevalence of the cholera, which swept away such 
numbers of its victims the season following, rapidly 
filled the space allotted for interments, and the sud[- 
den growth of the city in that direction soon indi- 
cated the necessity of more remote and extended 
grounds for burial purposes. Up to the time of the 
opening of Lone Mountain Cemetery, seven thou- 
sand interments had been made in Yerba Buena. 
Acting under authority from the Legishiture, and in 
many instances under the direction of the friends of 
the deceased families, the remains of the dead have 
been graduaJSyremoved, and the grounds will here- 
after be dedicated to the uses of a public promenade 
or park for the use of the living. 


Fully alive to the wants and necessities of the 
case, a number of public spirited citizens succeeded 
in securing a tract of one hundred and seventy-four 
acres in extent— about three miles from the city — 
which was admirably adapted to the purposes of a 
rural cemetery. Situated on an elevated plateau at 
the base of the eminence known as Lone Mountain, 
from which it derives its name, in full view of the 
Pacific Ocean, and the opposite Bay, the shores of 
which their discoverer. Sir Francis Drake, whose 
name this sheeet of water bears — from their fancied 
resemblance to the white clifls of Dover, chi'istened 
New Albion — those solitary sentinels of the sea, the 
Farallones, dimly outlined in the distance, typical of 
"the Land beyond the River'' — the Golden Gate, 
suggestive of the entrance to the Holy City, with 
the oeautiful Bay of San Francisco, with its cluster 
of islands — together with an extended view away 
to the inland, no more beautiful or appropriate site 
could have any where been found. Since that time 
the grounds have been laid off into burial lots — 
with spacious carriage ways winding among its min- 
iature hills and valleys — with walks threading the 
mazes of the natural shrubbery, which with char- 
acteristic taste has been preserved as far us possible 
— numerous chaste and beautiful monuments, which 
would do honor to any community, liave been erect- 
ed — every species of ornamental shrubbery and rare 
flowers planted, and lots inclosed with handsome 
iron railings — and the evidences of taste and affee- 



tion of the livinfj is every where apparent in this 
appropriate restingphioe of the dead. 

Here rest the remains of two ilhistrious men, 
whose names and deeds are inscparahly interwoven 
with the history of our State, Senators liroderick 
and Baker, both of whom fell on the tiuld in the 
prime of life and the ripeness of manhood. The 
time will not he long when loftv monuments will be 
reared to the memory of those Illustrious patriots — 
that of Senator Broderic-k, which is to be surmounted 
with a life-size statue in niarbfe, having been com- 
menced some time since. The whole number of 
interments made in Lone Mountain tVom its dedica- 
tion to the present time is attout 7,500. The man- 
agement and improvement of these grounds reflect 
great credit upon the proprietore of the Cemetery, 
Messrs. Nathaniel Grav, J. II. Atkinson, and Charles 
0. Butler. 


Some three years or more ago. Bishop Alemany 
purchased an extensive tract of land ailjoiniiig Lone 
Mountain and possessing like advantages with that 
Cemetery, which was consecrated to the uses of the 
Catholic Church, under the appropriate title of Cal- 
vary Cemetery. Since that time numerous improve- 
ments have been made in the wayof hiying out and 
adorning the grounds, grading avenues for vehicles 
and walks through the intermediate spaces, under 
the direction of the Bishop, who has charge of the 
Cemetery. Improvements are constantly in pro- 
gress, enhancing its beauty and fitness for the sacred 
sanctuary of the dead. A small but neat chapel has 
been erected at this Cemetery for burial service. 


The " Masonic Cemetery Association, of the City 
and County of San Francisco," was organized on 
the twenty -sixth of January, 18C4, under the Act of 
the Legislature authorizing the incorporation of rural 
cemetery associations. The Tru.stees are : E. L. 
Smith, II. M. Beach, Thomas Anderson, D. B. Ar- 
rowsinith, Thomas Kyle, JI. Hopkins, Thos. Young, 
J. A. Keichert, and VVilliam R. Wheaton ; Treasu- 
rer : Thomas Anderson ; Secretarj' : George J. Ilobe. 
"The association owns sixty -eight acres, thirty of 
which are already laid out as a Masonic Cemetery. 
The land lies south of and adjoining Calvary Cem- 
etery. It has a gentle slope towards the east; is 
sheltered from the prevailing westeily winds by 
Lone Mountiiin ; is covered in a great measure witn 
shrubbery, and is susceptible of a high state of cul- 
tivation. Its situation is equal if not superior to the 
best portion of Lone Mountain Cemetery, and excels 
it in natural advantages for the improvement and 
ornamentation of family plots. The association has 
laid out and macadamizeu over two miles of road in 
the Cemetery ; have spent some $"2,000 in excavat- 
ing for a public vault — said excavation being into 
solid rock, and so situated that it is entirely sheltered 
from wind. The grand tour, as well as the avenues 
running north ami south, are all staked, and many 
of them cut and macadamized ; the names of all the 
avenues are placed on convenient-sized boards, and 
the individual lots are all staked and numbered. 
The prices upon the different, lots are twenty-five, 
twenty, and fifteen cents per square foot, according 
to location, which is about one-half of the prices 
charged by the Lone Mountain and Calvary Ceme- 
teries. The three most eligible jdots are ' Mount 
Moriah,' ' Fountain Plot,' and ' Forest Hill,' and the 
lots therein contained are the highest priced. The 
lots facing on what is termed the grand tour com- 
mand the second price, and all other lots the lowest, 
or fifteen cents. The lots are sold only to members 
of the order of Free and Accepted Masons, or to the 
blood relations of Masons ; and a clause in the deed 
says : ' No conveyaece or transfer of a lot shall be 
made to any but a Free and Accepted Mason, or to 

the family of one who at the time of his death was 
a Free and Accepted Mason.' But the owner of a 
lot may permit whomsoever he pleases to be buried 
upon his ground, provided it is not for a i-emunera- 
tion. The entrance to the Cemetery is from the 
I'oint Lobos or Clifl' House Koad, just beyond the 
toll-gate, and the association has contracted with 
Mr. White for a twenty-foui'-feet macadamized road 
from the Point Lobos Road to their cemetery. Work 
on this road has already been commenced, and it is 
supposed will be liuishe'd in three or four weeks." 

Associations— Literary, Protective, Etc. 

For a description of the different associations, the 
reader is referred to the Appendix, page 554, in 
which will be found the officers and operations of 
each during the past year. The progress made by 
many of these associations reflects credit upon the 
members thereof, and is worthy of the liberality so 
generously exhibited in their support. 


Among the most prominent of our public institu- 
tions are these benevolent orders. There is, proba- 
bl}-, no city in the Union where these associations 
are in a more flourishing condition than in San Fran- 
cisco. Each of these orders own a handsome prop- 
erty, fine building with handsome halls for the use 
of the Association. In the elegant building owned 
by the Masonic Order, built by a joint stock associa- 
tion of the members, there are four large halls for 
the use of the lodges, with a large banqueting hall, 
with ante-rooms, committee rooms, and offices. This 
structure is one of the handsomest public buildings 
of our city. 

The Odd Fellows Order is also in a most flourish- 
ing condition, having recently purchased and fitted 
up for the use of the Order the property on Mont- 
gomery Street, between California and Pine, known 
as Tucker's Hall. The library of this institution is 
one of the best in the city, abounding in rare works, 
relating especially to the history of our State. 

For list of the different associations, and the oflB- 
cers of each, see Appendix, page 567. 


An unusual degree of activity has been exhibit- 
ed during the past year in the organization and 
equipment of our volunteer soldiery. The number 
of companies now enrolled is thirty -nine, exclusive 
of the Police organization, with an aggregate effect- 
ive strength of 2,500 men. Twelve companies have 
been organized during the past year. 

Ample provision has been made by the Legislature 
of the State to relieve, to some extent, the heavy 
expense attending these organizations, thereby re- 
moving an objection heretofore existing with many 
to a more general connection with this most import- 
ant branch of our public service. 

One of the most prominent military features of 
the present season is the organization of our Police 
force as a military battalion. Under the compe- 
tent and careful instruction of Chief Burke a state of 
discipline has been attained that will compare favor- 



ably with that of any other volunteer command in 
the Union. Its present strength is about 250 men. 

Several companies have recently secured suitable 
accommodations for armories. The Mechanic's Pa- 
vilion, on Union Square, is now used for mili- 
tary exercises, and the National Guards are now 
erecting on Post Streets near Stockton a commodious 
building for their use. It will be 25 feet front, 100 
feet in depth, and two stories in higbt, with an 
octagonal tower, outside the main wall, of sufficient 
size to admit of doorways and stairways being ar- 
ranged in it, so as to leave entire body of the 
building clear for drill-room, assembly-room, and 
company offices. The cost of the building will be 
in the neighborhood of $6,000, and the lot on which 
it is to be erected is the sole property of the com- 
pany. The Guard are, we believe, the lirst mili- 
tary company in San Francisco to erect permanent 
quarters for themselves, and thereby lay the found- 
ation of an oi-ganization which will exist long years 
after the original members of the company have 
passed away. 

Fire Department. 

The Department at present consists of 916 mem- 
bers, divided into fourteen engine companies, three 
hook and ladder companies, and three hose compa- 
nies. For their accommodation there are twenty 
houses ; and for service sixteen fire-engines ; three 
hook and ladder ti-ucks, and seventeen hose car- 
riages. Four new and powerful steam fire-engines 
have been recently added to the Department. There 
are in the city fifty cisterns, capable of holding 
1,470,000 gallons of watei- — many of them substan- 
tially built of brick and cement. 

We refer our readers to the Appendix, page 539, 
for a complete description of the organization of this 
important branch of the public service, in which will 
be found a mass of information concerning the dif- 
ferent companies, useful to its members and interest- 
ing to every citizen. 

We can, without fear of successful controversion, 
assert that no community in the world has built so 
many railroads in so short a time as California. 
Scarcely sixteen years have elapsed since the hardy 
pioneer from the Atlantic States arrived here in search 
of gold ; he found almost a barren desert or rough, 
impassable glaciers ; now he can look upon cities, 
and towns, and railroads. Although there are sev- 
eral roads in the interior of the State, we do not 
propose to speak of any but those in or leading out 
of the city. Tracks are laid down through all the 
principal thoroughfares of the city, and the town- 
plat exhibits a net-work of iron rails, ramifying 
throughout its entire extent, and radiating outwardly 
in all directions affording egress from its limits. The 
benefits arising from these public improvements, in 
enhancing the convenience of the public travel, at a 
reasonable rate, are everywhere apparent, especially 

in the expansion of the limits of the city, the en- 
hancement of the value of real estate, and the rapid 
improvement of suburban property. The following 
is a list of these important public works, in success- 
ful and prospective operation, within and leading out 
of the city : 


This company -svAs incorporated July 21, 1860, 
with a capital stock of $2,000,000 ; of this amount, 
$600,000 was subscribed by the counties of San Fran- 
cisco, San Mateo, and Santa Clara ; $500,000 re- 
served by the company ; the remaining $900,000 
being raised by issumg bonds. The road was com- 
pleted in January, 1863, and is pronounced by com- 
petent railroad men to be one of the staunchest built 
roads in the United States. The only funded indebt- 
edness of the company is represented by nine hun- 
dred and sixty-eight mortgage bonds of $1,000 each, 
bearing ei^htper cent, per annum interest, and issued 
July 1, 18b4, to McLaughlin &, Houston in part pay- 
ment of the contract with them for constructing the 
road. These bonds run twenty years, and both prin- 
cipal and interest are payable in United States gold 
coin. Of the $600,000 stock subscribed by the coun- 
ties through which the road passes, San Francisco 
took $400,000, San Mateo $100,000, and Santa Clara 
$200,000. On the seventeenth day of October, 1863, 
the first train passed over the portion of the road 
finished from the Mission Dolores to Big Tree Sta- 
tion on the San Francisquito Creek. On the six- 
teenth day of January, 1864, the road was completed 
to San Jose, and trains commenced running to that 
place ; and later, on the fourteenth day of February 
following, the San Francisco end of the road was 
extended to the corner of Fourth and Brannan 
streets, and trains commenced running from that 
point to San Jose direct. The company now runs 
two passenger trains over the road each way daily, 
leaving San Francisco at 8 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.; San 
Jos6 at 7:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. One freight train is 
run each way daily, leaving San Francisco at 6 p.m. ; 
San Jose at 4:30 a.m. A smoking-car is attached to 
the freight train for the accommodation of passen- 
gers. Stages connect at the principal stations and at 
San Jos6 with the morning and evening trains to 
and from important points. The Board of Directors 
is composed of the following gentlemen : Timothy 
Dame, Peter Donahue, Henry M. Newhall, Chas. 
B. Polhemus, Charles McLaughlin, Alexander H. 
Houston, and John Center. The officers are : T. 
Dame, President ; H. M. Newhall, Vice President ; 
Chas. W. Sanger, Secretary ; Peter Donahue, Treas- 
urer ; and A. H. Houston, General Superintendent. 


The San Francisco and Atlantic Railroad Company 
were incorporated under the State law regulating 
and authorizing incorporations, in July, 1864. Its 
capital stock is $20,000,000, in $100 shares, and Al- 
pheus Bull, C. F. Lott, Louis McLane, A. Hayward, 
Sam'l Knight, Geo. H. Howard, W. E. Barron, A. B. 
Forbes, J.'G. Kellogg, Wm. Sharon, M. J. Dooly, J. 
R. Anthony, and C. Gratton, are named as the Board 
of Directors. This company proposes to construct 
a road to run from San Francisco ?;irt Stockton, to, or 
near Folsom, where it will tap the Central Pacific 
Railroad. This company was organized for the pur- 

Eose of completing the task proposed to be performed 
y the Western Pacific Railroad Company, which 
seems to have fallen into a state of coma since re- 
ceiving the rude shock at the hands of Congress ; but 
in order to be untranimeled, the company will not 
combine with or use the charter of any existing com- 
pany. The capital to build this road will be fur- 
nished by English capitalists, who will, as soon as 
they receive the surveys, plans, maps, etc., which 



have been prepared for them by a skillful coros of 
eugineei>, send their afients here to siiperinteiia the 
constniition of the road. The start iiig-poiut of the 
road has not been tixed upon ; it n)av be at Goat Isl- 
and, Alameda, or Oakland ; or, if tlie company can 
purchase the San Francisco and San Jos6 Kailroad 
upon favorable terms, it may do so, and continue that 
route to the proposed terminus : but it is not their 
intention to have connection with any other road 
leading ii#o the city. The officers are — President: 
Alpheus Bull ; Treasurer : Louis McLane ; Secre- 
tary : George Wallace. 


This being the first of the Street Railroad enter- 
prises, which have inaugurated, and are daily bring- 
ing about such important results in our city, is fairly 
entitled to the honor of being styled the pioneer in 
this department. 


The capital stock of this company is |1,000,000, 
divided into 10,000 shares of §100 each. There are 
two lines of the Omnibus Railroad. One from Pow- 
ell and Union to Stockton, and along Stockton to 
Jackson and Washington, down both of these streets 
to Montgouierv and Sansom, and through these streets { 
to Second, and thence to Howard, Third, and Town- 
send. Tlie other is from the intersection of Mont- 1 
gomerv and Washington, through Montgomery to I 
Second, thence to Howard, Center, and the Mission [ 
Dolores, with a branch from Market through Third 
to Howard. This road is entirely completed, and ' 
the length of rails laid down, if reduced to a single | 
track, would amount to ten mid seven-tenths miles. ' 
It has twenty-four cars constantly running, and eight j 
more in reserve for extra service. Ninety men and 
one hundred and forty horses are employed. The 
Depot on Howard Street, under Union Hall, is an 
immense structure. This company have built exten- 
sive stables fronting on Minna and running back 
to Clementina Street, one hundred and iifty-seven 
by one hundred and sixty feet, built of brick, two 
storieshigh. The officers of this company are — Pres- 
ident : Peter Donahue ; Vice President : Eugene 
Casserly ; Treasurer: William Sharon; Secretary: 
James O'Neill; Superintendent: John Gardner. 


This Company was organized from a consolida- 
tion of two railroad charters granted by the Legis- 
lature of California, and approved April 17th, 
1861. There are two distinct routes of this Com- 
pany completed and running ; one from the cor- 
ner of Powell and L'nion through Kearny, etc., 
to the corner of Fourth and Brannan ; another from 
the corner California and Montgomery, through Bat- 
tery, Fii-st, and Kolsom, to the \Villow8' Race Course, 
with a branch through Folsom Street to the Wil- 
lows, making in all five and a half miles of double 
track, and three-quarters of a mile of single track. 
The fare on either of these routes is five cents. 
Twenty-five cars are required to accommodate the 
regular travel on these routes, and the Company 
have eleven more cars ready for extra occasions, 
with car houses, stables, blacksmith shop, work 
shop, and every thing complete for the accommoda- 
tion of all the rolling stock, horses, et*., required for 
the prosecution of the business. Their depot is at 
the corner of Fourth and Louisa streets. This Com- 
pany was incorporated August 23d, 1862. The cap- 
ital stock is $1,000,000 divided into 10,000 shares of 
$100 each. Their annual election for directors takes 
place on the fourth Monday of August of each year. 
The officers elected on the 22d August, 1864, to serve 
for one vear, are as follows: President: Dr. A.J. 
Bowie ; Vice President : Robert Turner ; Secretary : 
Willet Southwick : Treasurer : Michael Reese ; Su- 
perintendent : Michael Skelly. 


This railroad was chartered by Act of the Legis- 
lature of 1862. Incorporated in 1862. Capital stock 
$500,000, in 5,000 shares. The route traversed is, 
from the corner of Davis and Vallejo streets through 
Davis to Washington, along Wiishington to Sansom, 
along Sansom to Bush, and through Bush to Dupont, 
along Dupont to Post, through Post to Stockton, 
along Stockton to Gearv, through Geary to Taylor, 
along Taylor to Turk, through Turk to Fillmore, to 
Post, and along Post to Lone Mountain Cemetery. 
Lateral, a branch tract at Taylor Street, through 
Sixth to Brannan, and along Brannan to the Bridge 
at Mission Creek ; also along Davis to Bush streets. 
The Central Railroad is completed and has been run- 
ning for nearly a year, to the great accommodation 
of uie public and the manifest benefit of real estate 
in the suburbs. In regard to patronage, this road may 
compare favorably with either of the other routes. 


The Legislature of 1862-3 granted a franchise to 
William F. Nelson, and others, to lay down a rail- 
road along and upon the following streets: Begin- 
ning at or near the center of intersection of Green- 
wicli Street with Front Street, thence along and 
upon Front Street to Market Street, thence along 
and upon Market Street to Sutter Street, thence along 
and upon Sutter Street to Larkin Street, thence along 
and upon Larkin Street to Pacific Street, thence 
along and upon Pacific Street to the charter limits, 
with the right of continuation along the said line of 
Pacific Street to the ocean beach whenever said 
street is declared open by the proper authorities of 
the City and County of Sun Francisco, with an inter- 
secting railroad connecting at the junction of Sutter 
with Larkin Street, thence running southerly along 
and upon Larkin Street to IMarket Street, thence 
along and across Market Street to Johnson Street, 
thence along and upon Johnson Street to Mission 
Street, thence along and upon Mission Street to 
Sparks Street, thence along and upon Sparks Street 
to Dolores Street, thence along and upon Dolores 
Street to Corbet Street, thence along and upon Cor- 
bet Street to Mission Street, thence along and upon 
Mission Street to Sparks Street; together with the 
right to lay and maintain an iron railroad from the 
intersection of Corbet Street with Mission Street, 
along and upon Mission Street to the charter limits 
of said city and county. This Company organized 
by the election of a Board of Diiectors and the fol- 
lowing officers — President : J. P. Robinson ; Vice 
President: J. C. Beideman ; Secretary: A. D. 
Hatch ; Treasurer: John Barton ; and expect to have 
about one-half of this route completed this year. 


This Company was incorporated by Act of the 
Ijegislature approved April 21, 1863, and organized 
May 20, 1863. The capital stock of $1,000,000 is di- 
vided into 10,000 shares of $100 each. The first as- 
sessment of $10,000 has already been paid in. By 
resolution of the Board of Directors, nothing was 
allowed for the franchise which was donated to the 
Company by the thirteen original corporatoi-s. The 
route traversed by this road commences at the inter- 
section of Chestiiut and Stockton streets, thence 
along Stockton to Union, along Union to Dupont, 
along Dupont to the intersection of Market, and 
from the intersection of Montgomery and Market, 
along and upon Market to Fiftli, across Market to 
Fifth, across Market to the city Front, and from the 
intersection of Mason and Washington, along \\'ash- 
ington to Powell, along Powell to Broadway, along 
Broadway to Dupont, along Dupont to Pacific, along 
Pacific to Drumrn, along Drumm to Washington, 
along Davis to JIarket, along and across Market to 
Fremont, along Fremont to Mission, along and upon 
Mission from East to Montgomery, and from the 



iutersection of Dupont and Sacramento, along Sac- 
ramento to Davis, and from the intersection of Mis- 
sion and Sparks, along Sparks to Dolores, along 
Dolores to Corbett, and along Corbett to Mission 
streets. Portions of tbis road are under contract, but 
no work bas yet been performed. It is thougbt, 
however, that some two miles of i"oad will be built 
during the coming year. 


For the purpose of facilitating travel and Shorten- 
ing the distance between this city and the opposite 
shore of the Bay, a company has been organized 
under a charter granted by the Legislature, who 
have built a wharf, three-quarters of a mile in 
length, out to deep water, a mile north of San An- 
tonio Creek — the distance from the water end of the 
wharf to Sau Francisco being but four miles — short- 
ening the present steam ferry route some six miles. 
A ra^ilroad with a single track of T rail has been 
completed from the end of this wharf to Oakland 
and San Antonio, and from thence will probably be 
extended southward. 


The Legislature of 1861-2 was remarkable for its 
liberality, and gained no little censure from envious 
old fogies for granting franchises. After pretty effec- 
tually gridironing San Francisco, it granted tlie priv- 
ilege" of leading iron arteries into it from neai-ly every 
approach. Alfliough a few grumbled, the public are 
well satisfied, for they have been vastly benefited. 
No franchise has been or promises to be of more 
real benefit to our citizens than the one authorizing 
and permiiting the construction of a wharf, ferry, 
and railroad from the Encinal in Alameda County 
to this city. As soon as the charter was in the hands 
of the projectors of this enterprise, they began ope- 
ration, and in less than two years had completed 
their I'oad, and got it into working order. The road 
is built in substantial style, and furnished with easy 
cars. A safe and commodious steamer receives pas- 
sengers at Davis and Broadway St. Wharf, and in 
thirty minutes sets them down upou the wharf at the 
Encinal, where the cars carry them to the county 
road. To those residing in the gouthern portion of 
Alameda County, this road is an inestimable accom- 
modation, and they know how to appreciate it. Lat- 
terly this Company and the San Francisco, Ala- 
meda and Stockton Railroad Company have amal- 
gamated, and consolidated their capital stock, debts, 
property, assets, and franchises, upon terms which 
will doubtless prove highly beneficial to both parties, 
and hereafter the business of both companies will be 
conducted as one, under the title of Sau Francisco 
Railroad Company. This Company are constructing 
a road through Alameda Valley, via Vallejo Mills to 
Stockton, where it will connect with projected roads 
to Owens' River and Folsom. 

Homestead Associations. 

One of the most important as well as pleasing fea- 
tures in the unexampled progress of our city, is the 
organization of numerous Homestead Associations, 
which, by united effort and consolidated • capital, 
place it within the scope and means of any industri- 
ous and prudent individual to secure a tract that he 
can call his own, and secure to him the proud title 
of " lord of the wil." In all civilized countries, the 
moral and healthful effect produced upon communi- 
ties, and more especially the so-called industrial 
classes, by the ownership of a fee simple in the soil, 
has ever been the subject of laudation among the 
most enlightened statesmen and liberal philanthro- 
pists. By the organization of Joint-Stock Homestead 

Associations, and the purchase of large and eligibly 
located tracts of land, every member of the com- 
munity may become a land-holder at a comparatively 
tritiing cost. By the payment of a small sum into 
the capital stock, and a comparatively trifling amount 
in stated assessments, every one may, through this 
medium, which is available to all, in a short time 
become the possessor of an unincumbered site for a 
homestead. The healthy and advantageous effect of 
this system is apparent in the number of elegant and 
comfortable residences which have sprung up, as if 
by magic, in the vicinity of the city in all directions 
within the past year. 

For a complete list of the Homestead Associa- 
tions organized and existing in this city, with the 
amounts of their capital stock, the dates of their 
incorporation, names of trustees, with their opera- 
tions and progress, see Protective Associations, page 

Savings Sanks. 

One of the most healthy and beneficial institutions 
of a large city is the Savings Banks, which is em- 
phatically a monetary agent of the people. By 
receiving on deposit at a remunerative rate of inter- 
est, sums, no matter how small, and which would 
otherwise too often be heedlessly squandered, habits 
of economy and thrift are inculcated which are pro- 
ductive of the most beneficial results to the entire 
community. By constant additions, sums insignificant 
at the outset are gradually swelled to an amount of 
which the depositors themselves had no definite idea 
until they gave these institutions a trial, and full and 
satisfactorily tested the experiment. The loans made 
by these institutions are generally secured by bond 
and mortgage, and upon loans mutually advantageous 
to all parties. By requiring with the payment of 
the interest due each mouth, a sum equivalent to a 
monthly installment of the original loan, at the time 
fixed for its maturity, the debt has been entirely ex- 
tinguished. There are four of these institutions con- 
ducted upon the same principle in successful opera- 
tion in the City of Sau Francisco, the beneficial 
effects of which are felt and acknowledged by the 
community at large. The fif st of these organized on 
this coast is the 


Incorporated July 23, 1857. OHice, 619 Clay St. 

The amount to ihe credit of the uiembei s of the 
Society is $1,021,185 97. A dividend of one per 
cent, was declared in July last for the preceding six 
months, leaving a surplus of $140,873 16 on band. 
The management of the Savings and Loan Society 
reflects high credit upon those who have it in charge, 
and its advantage to the mas.7es can scarcely be esti- 
mated. By its means and under the admirable sys- 
tem devised, depositors are made perfectly secure, 
thrift is encouraged by accumulaiious of interest, 
small capitals are aggregated, and enterprise stimu- 
lated by the facilities thus provided. The savings of 
the laborer thus invested, also aid in producing a 
general prosperity in which he is himself a sharer, 
and doubtless it is a conviction of these truths, with 
confidence in the fidelity of those in charge, which 
have obtained for this society the unparalleled suc- 
cess of which we have spoken. 



Incorponited April 1"2, IS-W. Tliis association was 
formed for the iinitnal beiielit of tlie niciulurs, wlio 
thfoiii,'li it are enabled to lind secure and ])i<>lital)le 
investment for small savin<,'8, and on the other hand 
have an opportunity of obtaininfj from it at rea- 
8t)nable rates the use of a moderate capital, upon 
fliving good and suliicient security for the same. 
Tlie affairs of this association have been managed 
with the nimost jirudtMiie and ccoiioniv, and its bus- 
iness has boiMi gradually iiuTcasiiig. lis success and 
healthy condition reflects the highest credit upon the 
mauagement of the concern. 


The Legislature having passed an act, on the 11th 
of April, 18&2, framed witii a special view to the 
formation of savings societies, a few gentlemen of 
well known character and standing in this com- 
munity took advantatre of it to incorporate them- 
selves under the above name. To depositors it 
oftere the security of a guarantee ca])ital of $100,000, 
to be increased as the business increases bv a reserve 
fund of equal amount, which bears all losses, and 
neither of which can be withdrawn under any cir- 
cumstances until every dollar deposited has been re- 
paid to the dejiositors ; in compensation for this 
guarantee, the stockholders receive a fair share of 
the net profits, and it is from this share, not from the 
profits of dei)ositor8, that the reserve fund is formed. 
As, with ordinary prudence, it is all but impossible 
that the losses should ever amount to $J00,()00, and 
as the losses have to be borne by the guarantee cap- 
ital and reserve fund before they can touch deposits, 
the latter may he considered as perfectly secure. No 
dividend is allowed for the lirst month, as some time 
is required to lind investment for the funds, but after 
that they are calculated without deduction for broken 
months, short time, etc., so that their real value is 
higher than it appears to be. It is a material relief 
to married women and minors, especially to the for- 
mer, that when they make deposits in this institution 
in their own name, they can draw them without the 
necessity of obtaining the consent of their husbands 
or guardians. To borrowers it offers the facility of 
repaj'inent by easy installments, spread over from 
twelve to forty -eight months (the law allows six 
vears), according to the circumstances of the case. 
To men of small means seeking to obtain a home- 
stead, experience has shown this facility to be inval- 
uable. The report of June 30th, 18G4, shows the 
result of the first two years' operations to be — de- 
posits, $-273,Styt) 93; guarantee capital paid in, re- 
serve fund, and surplus profits, $11,173 22; total, 
$3ir),170 15. Of this amount there was invested in 
loans made, $-287,721 57; on hand, §25,942 07; bal- 
ance in stamps on hand and furniture. Profits of 
the half year (net) $lt),G85 35. 

For list of officers, etc. , of the different savings asso- 
ciations, including those not referred to here, see 
page 560. 

Banking Houses. 

One of the most notable elements of onr pros- 
perity as a City and State, is the consolidating of 
immense capital under our Hanking Law, and the 
establisbnient of branch offices in this city of foreign 
banks and capitalists. Of the former, the Bank of 
California, cojnerof Battery and Washington streets, 
stands lirst. The capital employed is $2,000,000, with 
a privilege to increase to $5,000,000. D. O. Mills, 

President; W. C. Ralston, Cashier The Pacific 

Bank, No. 404 Montgomery Street, with a capital of 
$5,000,000-, is another prominent house, embracing 
in its list of directors some of our wealthiest citi- 

zens. Peter H. Burnett, President ; Geo. F. Bragg, 

Vice President; Edward Hunt, Cashier Of the 

foreign Louses, we may mention the Bank of British 
Columbia, with a cajiital of $1,250,000, with power 
to increase to $10,000,000. James D. Walker, Man- 
ager; office 412 California Street The Commer- 
cial Bank of India, with a subscribed capital of 
$5,000,000, and $2,500,000 paid-up capital. Richard 

Newby, Agent, 408 California Street The British 

and California Banking Company, with head office 
in London, has established a branch here, with 
Henry S. Babcock as Manager, and James Ireland, 
Sub-Manager. A temporary office is located at 415 
Montgomery Street. A number of other institutions 
founded on a solid basis might be mentioned, did 
space permit. Suffice it to say, that such large sums 
of money on deposit here, for commercial and other 
uses, is a sufficient evidence of our future prospects 
and stability. 

Insurance Companies. 

Within the past year several important institutions 
of this character have gone into successful operation, 
while those of an older date have largely increased 
their business. This is an important feature of our 
domestic policy ; and the establishment and success- 
ful conduct of Home Insurance Companies exhibits 
a healthy condition of public contentment, and a 
feeling of security on the part of our citizens with 
regard to fire and marine risks. Instead of the large 
amounts paid annually as premiums to foreign com- 
panies, going abroad, a large portion will be retained 
at home, and the entire community thereby largely 
the gainer. The following is a list of the local insti- 
tutions of this character in successful operation here, 
the character of whose officers and managers is a 
sufficient guaranty of their soundness and reliability 
in all respects. 


The above company was organized in September, 
1864, with a capital of $1,000,000, and is prepared 
to issue fire, life, and marine policies of insurance 
upon all insurable property, lives, etc. There are 
five committees — one on Finance and Loans, one on 
Insm-ance, one on Claims and Losse.-?, one Auditing, 
and one Executive. The Directors are selected 
from nearly all branches of trade — the industrial 
classes beiiig particularly well represented. A com- 
pany of this kind is destined to win its way to pub- 
lic favor and its business soon placed upon an un- 
shaken foundation. The office is at No. 030 Mont- 
gomery Street. George S. Maun, President ; Wm. 
Holdredge, Vice President. 


Incorporated March, 1861. Capital and surplus, 

Outers— President : George C Boardman ; Vice 
President: C. D. O'SuUivan; Secretary: P. Mc- 

The capital and surplus of this company are now 
over $240,000, all paid in gold, and well secured on 
the best collaterals, anil its careful management has 
made it one of the most reliable offices on the Pacific 
Coast, bringing with it the reward of a constantly 
increasing business. Office, No. 432 Montgomery 
Street, in Douohoe, Kelly & Co.'s Bank Building. 



merchants' mutual marine insurance company. 

Organized April 2, 1863. Capital $500,000. This 
Company, the only California Company now exclu- 
sively in Marine Insurance, may be considered in 
successful and vigorous operation. It offers to tbe 
business comnumity a local institution conducted on 
liberal principles, prompt and energetic in its admin- 
istration, and offering in its list of stockholders, com- 
posed of many of our most reliable merchants, the 
amplest security to its customers. Its business is 
conducted entirely on a gold basis, and all losses are 
paid promptly in United States gold coin. 

Officers — President: James P. Flint; Vice Presi- 
dent: C. L. Taylor; Secretary : J. B. Scotchler. 

fireman's fund insurance company. 

Organized May 1st, 1863. Officers — President : 
S. H. Parker; Vice President: M. Lynch; Attor- 
ney : W. H. Patterson ; Secretary : Charles R. 
Bond ; Surveyors : E. McLean and M. B. Perry. 
Capital, $-200,"000, fully paid in gold coin. One-fourth 
of all the Directors are active or exempt members of 
the San Francisco Fire Department. One-tenth of 
its net insurance earnings are divided among the 
various Fire Departments of the State, to be dedi- 
cated to charitable purposes. 

Having become established on a firm basis the 
company solicits a shai-e of public patronage, and 
guarantees that all its losses shall be paid in United 
States gold coin. Office 238 Montgomery Street. 


This company was organized in 1864, under the 
laws of this State, with a capital of $300,000. It is 
composed of gentlemen of wealth and standing and 
well known to the business community. They in- 
sure against loss or damage by fire on all brick and 
frame buildings, merchandize, dwellings, furniture, 
etc., and pay all such losses in U. S. gold coin. 
From the responsibility of its directors and the com- 
petent business capacity of the officers in charge of 
Its affairs, this company will soon rank second to 
none of its class on this coast. The office is located 
nt Nos. 224 and 226 California Street. B. F. Lowe, 
President; J. G. Parker, Jr., Secretary. 


This company, which was organized July 14th, 
1863, with a capital stock of $750,000, insures against 
loss or damage by fire. The Board of Directors is 
composed of the best known and reliable business 
men and capitalists of the Pacific Coast, and the 
stockholders represent a larger amount of capital 
than almost any other company on the continent. 
The capital is all paid up in gold coin, and recogniz- 
ing in its fullest extent the law of individual liabil- 
ity, this company offers the best possible guarantee 
to the insured, and establishes an institution in this 
important department of which every citizen taking 
any interest in the welfare and prosperity of Pacific 
institutions may feel a just pride. 

Officers — President : Jonathan Hunt ; Secretary : 
A. J. Ralston. 


This company was incorporated February 23d, 
1863, with a subscribed capital of $200,000, divided 
into twenty shares of $10,000 each. It is the pioneer 
of all the insurance corporations in our city, and tbe 
gentlemen owning its stock were the first who had 
the courage to assume tbe personal liabilities im- 
posed by our State Constitution on stockholders, in 
a business supposed to be preeminently hazardous. 
For the mutual protection of each other and of the 
insured, with reference to this liability, unusual 
.care was taken to admit only such stockholders as 
were of undoubted responsibility ; and to prevent 
sales of stock to irresponsible parties, all the receipts 
of the company, less taxes, expenses, and losses. 

are retained on hand, and no dividend can be de- 
clared until the entire original capital has been 
earned from the proceeds of the business. The 
company has thus far prospered. Its officers are 
well known and experienced underwriters, and 
they have won for the office a character for pru- 
dence in taking risks and liberality in paying losses. 
Owing to the substantial character of its stockhold- 
ers, the peculiarities of our State laws, and of the 
by-laws of the company, the California Mutual is 
probably the strongest marine office in the United 
States ; for not only are its capital and accumula- 
tions subject to the claims of creditors and the con- 
trol of State officers, but after these are exhausted 
the stockholders remain personally liable for the 
excess in the same manner as if they had each 
signed the policy on the plan of the Lloyds of Lon- 

This company divides ten per cent, of its profits 
on open policies, among the holders of such policies, 
on the second Monday of January in each year, in 
lieu of the scrip returns of Eastern marine com- 
panies. All its transactions are made only in gold 
coin. Office 318 California Street. C. T. Hopkins, 


It may be set down as a fixed fact that there is no 
surer indication of the progression and prosperity of 
a community, than the number and condition of its 
libraries. In this department San Francisco may 
safely challenge competition with any city of its age 
in the range of civilization. The Public Libraries 
are numerous and respectable, and notwithstanding 
the activity and energy exhibited by her citizens in 
every department of life, the statistics of these insti- 
tutions prove beyond controversy that they are at 
the same time essentially a reading people. Not 
physical alone, but mental activity is a prominent 
characteristic of our population. 

In addition to these libraries several of the hotels 
of the city are provided with large and well selected 
collections of books for the use of guests. That 
belonging to the What Cheer House numbers about 
5,000 volumes of well selected works, connected 
with which is an extensive cabinet of specimens in 
natural history, and a large number of paintings, 
with a marble bust hy Powers, copied by that artist 
from his statue of California, and a fancy head in 
marble by Gault, an eminent sculptor, which works 
of art, selected by the proprietor, Mr. Woodward, 
during his tour in Europe, reflect credit upon his 
taste and liberality. 

Want of space prevents a reference in detail to 
the numerous public libraries in this city, prominent 
among which may be named the Mercantile Library 
Association, containing 19,000 volumes; Odd Fel- 
lows', 10,000; Mechanics' Institute, 6,000; Young 
Men's Christian Association, 3,000 ; California Pio- 
neers, 1,000 ; San Francisco Verein, 3,000. 

The Masonic Fraternity have made arrangements 
for the foundation of a library in this city. From 
the well-known character of those who have the 
enterprise in charge, it must soon take rank with 
the leading library institntions in the State. For list 
of officers, etc., of the different literary institutions 
in this city, see page 564. 



Protective Association. 


Organized Miirch 29, 18.55. President : Joseph 
Brittoii; Vice President: A. S. lluilidie ; Recording 
Secretary : P. B. Dexter ; Corrcs)K)nding Secretary : 
Wm. Patton ; Treasurer : Ed. Nunan ; Directors : 
P. J. O'Connor, K. N. Torrev, AV. H. Kniglit, W. 
W. llansconi, C. K. .Steiger, Jas. A. Pritchard, H. F. 
Williams. Rooms, Institute Building, 52i) Califor- 
nia Street. Any person may become a member by 
paying an entrance fee of live dollars, and a monthly 
payment tliereaf er of fifty cents. 

This Instilule, after experience of some of the 
trials incident to all generous enterprises demanding 
self-sacrifice and sustained etlbrt, seems now to have 
surmounted the most serious difficulties with which 
it has been contending, and is entering on a career 
of usefulness which inoniises correspondence to the 
hopes of those who laid its found.ilions in the belief 
that a city, building without such stones, cauuot 
grow in full and fair proportions. 

Two years since, the Institute, then occupying 
■with its library and reading-rooms scant and clieer- 
less quarters, heavily in debt, with diminishing reve- 
nues and no credit, was on the verge of dissolution, 
and it was a quention with the officers whether it 
should be suffered to droop and die, or they should 
undertake the eti'ort necessary to resuscitate and 
place it on a living basis. The magnitude of the 
effort required was not underestimated ; it was well 
weighed and considered, and when resolved upon, it 
was undertaken with deternnnation, and a reliance, 
which was not misplaced, on the liberal disposition 
of our men of wealth and public spirit to aid merito- 
rious enterprises which they approve, when appeal- 
ed to. 

The result is seen in the fine edifice upon Califor- 
nia Street, valued at $15,000, a largely improved 
library of more than 6,000 volumes, including many 
rare scientific, engineering, architectural, and me- 
chanical works, indi.siiL'Usable for instruction and 
reference, and too costly for private ownership, and 
a reading-room supplied with all the leading news- 
papers, magazines and peiiodicals, literary and sci- 

The fourth industrial exhibition, under the direc- 
tion of the Mechanics' Institute, was held during the 
month of .September last ; the third exhibition, which 
took place in 18()0, was unfortunate in pecuniary 
results, leaving a heavy debt, which contributed 
largely to the burden that lately threatened to crush 
the Institute. 

The exhibition of the present season "was resolved 
upon in the belief that the development of the mate- 
rial resources and industrial interests of the State 
and neighboring Territories had attained a measure 
which would render such an exposition highly iuter- 
estini/, instinctive and advantageous. 

With permission of the city authorities to occupy 
Union Scjuare, and the aid of a loan'of $10,000 made 
by the officers of the Institute and prominent citi- 
zens (to be re])aid from the net proceeds of the Fair), 
the Pavilion for the Exhibition was commenced 
early in July, and was originally intended to cover 
an area of 44,000 square feet, but it was found neces- 
sary to extend the provisions for ipace until, when 
completed, the budding covered an area of 55,000 
square feet, and though of temporary character it 
has a very imposing appearance. The octagon dome 
which surmounts and forms the chief feature of the 
structure has a diameter of one hundred feet, and in 
hight, to the top of the lantern, of one hundred and 
five feet. Upwards of 1,200 gas burners were em- 
ployed in lighting, and during the month of the 
exhibition the visitors were numbered by thousands 
each evening, and the spectacle afforded by the 
throngs, the lights, the playing water, and the fine 
trophies of industrial victories, that would be honor- 

able to the oldest communities with perfectly organ- 
ized systems of labor, will be long recollected with 

The exhibition, notwithstanding the season of un- 
precedented drouth, the financial stringency, and the 
depression consequent on reaction from the almost 
universal speculative interest in mining stocks and 
ventures, was a solid success — not great in tiie 
amount of net money proceeds, but in illustrating 
the vast progress of our industrial resources, the 
instruction afforded and confidence inspired in the 
enterprise and cai)acity of our home manufacturers. 

"Water Companies. 


Capital stock, $1,500,000, in 3,000 shares of $500 

Officers — President: Henry S. Dexter; Secre- 
tary: Peter Carter; Chief Engineer : Charles El- 
liot; Registrar: P. B. Quinlan ; Trustees: H. S. 
Dexter, John Bensley, J. B. Thomas, C. L. Low, 
R. G. Sneath, John Parrott, and Erwin Davis ; 
Bankers : John Parrott & Co. ; Attorney : O. L. 

This company filed its certificate of incorporation 
on the nineteenth day of June, 1857, and on the 
twenty-seventh day of September of the year fol- 
lowing introduced the water of Lobos Creek into 
the lovs'er portion of the city, and in January, 18(i0, 
the permanent works were completed for the sup]ily 
of the entire city with water. This supply is drawn 
from Lobos Creek, a stream of pure soft water, 
emptying into the bay near Point Lobos. The sup- 
ply drawn from this source amounts to between two 
and three millions ot gallons daily. The distance of 
the stream, which is fed entirely by springs, in a 
direct line from the Plaza is three and a half miles. 
The receiving reservoir is located at Black Point, 
on the bay, from which the water is elevated by 
steam pumps to the distributing reservoir on the ad- 
jacent hills, the highest being three hundred and 
fifteen feet above high water mark, located at the 
corner of Hyde and Greenwich streets; the second, 
which is situated immediately below, at the inter- 
section of Hyde and Francisco streets, is one hun- 
dred and forty-five feet above high water mark. 
The capacity of the first is 3,600,000 gallons, and 
that of the lower 7,800,000. The supply of all that 
part of the city which is over one hundred feet 
above tide water, is di-awn from the upper reservoir, 
while the lower portion is supplied from the last 
named source, the distributing mains of all sizes now 
extending, in the aggregate, a distance of nearly 
forty miles, from which the fire hydrants and public 
buildings of the city are supplied without charge. 

The public are secured against oppressive water 
rates by a provision in the charter of this company, 
which directs the Supervisors to reduce them when- 
ever they yield an aggregate which exceeds the an- 
nual income of twenty-four per cent, on the amount 
invested. The right is also reserved to the city to 
purchase on payment of the expenditures of the 
company, together with a reasonable rate of interest. 


This company was incorporated in the month of 
June, 1858, in pursuance of an act of the LegHsla- 
ture approved April 23d, 18.58. The capital stock is 
$3,000,000, divided into 3,000 shares of $1,000 each. 

Officers — President : William F. Babcock ; Vice 
Pi'esident : Wm. T. Coleman ; Secretary : Edward 
Mickle; Superintendent: Calvin Brown ; Trustees: 
Wm. F. Babcock, Nicholas G. Kittle, Nicholas Luu- 
ing, Charles Mayne, Wm. T. Coleman, J. C. Horau, 
and Simon L. Jones. Office of the conqjany, south- 
east corner of Montgomery and Jackson streets. 

The company was formed for the purpose of ifi- 
troducing pure fresh water into the City and County 



of San Francisco, and supplying its inhabitants. 
The water is collected from various branches of the 
stream known as the Pilarcitos Creek, in the coast 
range of mountains, distant from San Francisco 
about fifteen miles in a southerly direction. This 
supply is taken at an elevation of seven hundred 
feet above the level of the sea, through the main 
coast range by means of a tunnel 1,500 feet in length. 
A large dam is now being constructed on the Pilar- 
citos Valley below the tunnel, which dam will be 
seventy feet in hight and two hundred and twenty- 
eight feet betweeu the abutments. This will cause 
the water to cover one hundred acres of land and 
make a reservoir that will contain 1,500,000,000 gal- 
lons, which will be filled during the winter season 
of the year, and be drawn from as required in the 
city reservoirs, making this the great retaining res- 
ervoir. From the east end of the tunnel the water 
is condticted around the hills into another large res- 
ervoir — Lake Honda back of the Mission Dolores — 
by a flume eighteen by twenty inches, with a grade 
of seven feet to the mile, being thirty-two miles in 
length. Of this distance six miles are laid of iron 
pipe, and when the flumes are to be replaced it will 
probably be done by iron pipe, of which about 
twelve miles would be required to make the entire 
route of iron. Lake Honda is a fine natural reser- 
voir three hundred and seventy feet above the sea, 
from which place the water is In-ought to another 
distributing reservoir, corner of Buchanan and Mar- 
ket streets, by means of sixteen and twelve inch 
cast iron mains. The Market Street Reservoir is 
constructed on a high hill, two hundred feet above 
the sea, and is made of brick and cement; capacity 
$2,000,000 gallons. This is the main distributing res- 
ervoir, and supplies four-fifths of the city. The 
upper part of the city is supplied direct from Lake 
Honda pressure, which will give a good pressure to 
almost every section of the city. As to the quality of 
the water, it is now over two years since it was iirst 
introduced, and has been carried to every quarter of 
the world and given the greatest satisfaciion to all 
that have used it. The amount of pipes of the com- 
pany now laid reaches fifty miles in the city, and in 
the course of ten months an addition of ten miles 
more will be laid. 


About the first of August, Lake Merced, situate 
adjacent to the Ocean House and heretofore sup- 
posed to be an arm of the sea, was discovered to be 
a fresh water lake. Immediately after the discovery 
was made one of the fortunate discoverers began 
organizing a company for the purpose of bringing 
the water to the city for the use of our citizens. 
Unfortunately for himself he did not keep his inten- 
tions sufficiently secret, and the result is that a law 
suit has grown up which will probably last for a 
year or two. On the twelfth of August, 1864, the 
'' Clear Lake Water Company" was incorporated 
by Messrs. E. W. Leonard, Thomas Bell, J. G. Kel- 
logg, O. F. Giflin, R. L. Ogden, and Moses Ellis, 
who immediately petitioned the County Court to 
appoint a day when the owners of property adja- 
cent to the lake in question should be required to 
appear in Court and show cause why their property 
should not be condemned to the use of the company. 
The Court accordingly fixed the twenty-second of 
August as the day. On the thirteenth of August 
Edward R. Carpentier, Henry Wetherbee, and Geo. 
H. Ensign, filed articles of incorporation of the 
Lake Merced Water Company, and learning what 
the Clear Lake Company had done immediately 
served notice on the property holders to appear on 
the eighteenth and sliow cause why they should not 
have the best and first right to purchase the grounds 
surrounding the lake. Before either of the above 
petitions were heard by the Court, a third Rich- 
mond appeared in the field. Reuben H. Lloyd, John 

Nightingale, and Dennis Mahony, on the twentieth 
of August, filed articles of the incorporation of the 
Galindo Water Company, basing their claims upon 
the fact that they ai'e the principal owners of the 
property in question, and consequently have the best 
right to the benefits which may accrue from the dis- 
covel-y that the lake is fresh iiistead of salt. Since 
the three companies were incorporated, the matter 
has been brought into Court, when able counsel ap- 
peared on behalf of each party and the respective 
claims were urged with fervor and ability. The 
Court feeling the responsibility and knowing the 
great importance of tue matter in litigation, after 
hearing all the evidence took the matter under ad- 
visement, and has not yet (October 5th, 1864) ren- 
dered a decision. 

Gas Companies. 


The Legislature of 1862, on the second of May, 
granted to Eugene L. Sullivan, Nathaniel Holland, 
and John Benson, a franchise to lay down pipes 
through the streets of the City of San Francisco, for 
the purpose of supplying the citizens with gas ; the 
franchise extending over a period of fifty years. 
Shortly after the granting of this franchise, the com- 
pany was organized by the filing of articles of incor- 
poration with the Clerk of this County and the Sec- 
retary of State. The articles of incorporation were 
signed by Eugene L. Sullivan, Nathaniel Holland, 
John Benson, R. E. Brewster, John Bensley, E. R. 
Sprague, John A. McGlynn, James Brennan, T. 
Maguire, Wm. Sherman, A. C. Whitcomb, D. Nor- 
throp, W. F. Williamson, and Alfred Barstow, and 
placed the capital stock at $2,000,000, divided into 
shares of one hundred dollars each. As soon as the 
company was completely organized an agent was 
dispatched east for the purpose of purchasing pipe 
and material for the erection of the works. An ar- 
rangement was soon effected with Mr. Jno. P. Ken- 
nedy, a well-known erector of gas works iii New 
York, to furnish the plans and take the superintend- 
ence of the erection of their works. The company 
having purchased between two and three 100-varas 
of land fronting on the bay at the junction of Town- 
send and Second streets, work was begun early in 
the fall of 1863, and has been vigorously pushed 
toward completion. At the present time, although 
the works have not been completed, they have 
reached a state of advancement which give promise 
of a speedy completion. The reservoir will be com- 
pleted about the first of December, 1864, and the 
remainder of the works by the first of March, 1865. 
On the first of October, 1864, a large quantity of 
pipe having arrived, the company placed a large 
force of laborers at work, wlio are now busily en- 
gaged in laying down the mains. 

It is thought that the company will begin to fur- 
nish our citizens with gas about the first of March. 
One of the provisions of the company's charter make 
it imperative npon them to furnish the gas at a cost 
of not more than six dollars per 1,000 feet. The out- 
cry made against the San Francisco Gas Company 
in 1862 by San Franciscans was, probably, the ori- 
gin of the company ; but be it what it may, the fact 
that it will be of Vast benefit to the citizens of our 
city cannot be dolibted, for the healthy competition 
wljich will result from the struggle of the two com- 
panies to furnish us with light, must have the effect 
to materially reduce the price. 

Foundries, Machine Shops, Etc. 
There is no department of manufactures and in- 
dustrial enterprise connected with our city that has 
made such rapid progress during the past few years, 
as that included under this head. The number 
of establishments engaged in the working of metals 



is estimated at between three and four hundred, 
giving steady employment to over 2,000 hands. 


The number of Iron Fouudaries now in operation 
in this city is fourteen, which give employment to 
from seven hundred and fifty to one thousand per- 


Messrs. Donnhne, Booth & Company, proprietors. 
This ])ioneer establishment, the oldest of its class in 
San Francisco, was imt in successful operation in 
1849 by tlie enterprising Donahue Brotliers, since 
which lime it has steadily increased in extent and 
importance, and has remained the-foiemost work of 
its kind in the city. In this establishment is to be 
found all the recent improvements and extensive 
machinery and appliances used in similar fouudaries 
in Eastern cities. The engines manufactured at these 
works have been thoroughly tested, and bore away 
the pahu of superiority. In addition to steam engines 
for uavigatiim purposes, the Union has during the 
past year furnished a large amount of mining ma- 
chiner)-, comprising twenty-five mills averaging fif- 
teen horse power each. The average number of 
hands employed is one hundred and forty-three, and 
not less than three tons of pig iron and two and a 
half of coal are used daily, with an average of 3,000 
tuns of wrought iron every week. A large number 
of Varney'sand Wheeler& Randall's Amalgamating 
Pans have been manulactured here. 


Goddard & Co. proprietors. Next to the Union, 
the Pacific is the oldest establishment of the kind in 
the city, the works having been established on their 
present site. First Street between Mission and Na- 
toma, in September, 1850, by Messrs. Egery & 
Hinckley, wJiuse interest was purchtised in Decem- 
ber, 1853, by the present projirietors, who erected 
the present spacious buildings and enlarged and in- 
creased tlie works. The daily running expenses of 
the establishment reach about $t2,000 ; the machinery 
is driven by an 80 horse-power engine. The melting 
capacity of the largest cupola is ten tons ; there are 
two others, the aggregate capacity of which is ten 
tons, making a total of twenty tons. These works 
made, during the past year, three 80 horse-power 
engines, five (50 do., twelve 45 do., seventeen 30 do., 
four 12 do. ; and four quartz mills, from 5 to 40 
stamps each; feventy-eight amalgamating pans; 
forty-nine amal.uamatmg barrels ; forty-three 9-in. 
stamp shoes and dies ; eighty-three boilers, ranging 
from 20 to lOo horse-power. In addition to the fore- 
going, a large number of grist, sugar, and saw mills, 
and castings lor agricultural implements were turned 
out. The average number of hands employed is 
about one hundred and fifty. Pig iron consumed 
twelve to fifteen tons per week, with a proportion- 
ate amount of wrought iron and boiler plate. 


Hinckley &. Co. proprietors, 45, 47, and 49 First 
Street. Established 1855. Men employed at present 
fifty-five. The machinery for a large number of 
steamboats lias been manufactured during the past 
two years. Extensively engaged in the manufacture 
of saw-mill machinery. Many additions have been 
made to the stock of tools during the last year, and 
the facilities at the present time are equal to any 
shop for manufacture of all kinds of machinery for 
steamboats, qu.irtz-mills, fiouring-mills, etc., etc. 


R. Ivers, President ; C. R. Steiger, S. Aitken, 
proprietors. The Vulcan Iron Works, located on 
First Street, 137-139, were established in August, 
1851, by Geo. Gordon &. Steeu, for the manufacture 

of steam engines, boilers, and machinery. In Jan- 
uary, 1855, they were incorporated as a joint-stock 
company, and in April, 1857, became the property 
of the present owners, who have been with the 
concern from the commencement. Steam engines 
and boilers of every variety are constantly turned 
out at these works, which have also supplied .the 
machinery for a number of saw, flour, and quartz 
mills on this coast ; all the hydraulic machinery for 
raising brick buildings in San Francisco was invent- 
ed and made at these works, and the first locomo- 
tive built in the State was buili there. Every class 
of mining, pumping, and hoisting machinery can be 
obtained from this firm, who take especial pride in up wiith the vast improvements lately made 
in mining machinery. Hepburn & Peterson's Amal- 
gamating Pan is manufactured here, as also their 
Separators. This establishment now employs 200 to 
250 men, and have daring the last year extended 
their works by the addition of several lai-ge shops on 
the East side of Fremont Street between Mission 
and Howard. 


Palmer, Knox &, Co., proprietors. This extensive 
establishment is located on First Street near Market. 
The operations of this concern have, owing to the 
unusual demand for mining machinery, been confin- 
ed almost exclusively to that class ot manufacture* 
in which the production of amalgamating machin- 
ei-y, Knox's Pan with Palmer's Improved Patent 
Steam Chest and False Bottom, now in general use, 
are being turned out in large quantities. A number of 
quartz mills, steam engines, Tyler's Water Wheels 
and Blake's Crushers have been manufactured here 
during the past year. The Golden State gives con- 
stant employment to about fifty men. 


This establishment, which, as its name imports, is 
devoted mainly to the furnishing mining machinery, 
of which, owing to the increased demand in this de- 
partment during the past year, a large amount has 
been sent to the silver mines of Washoe, Esmeralda, 
and Mexico. During the past year one hundred 
and twenty-five hands have been kept constantly 
employed "at this establishment, and the business 
during that time has ainounte(i to $.500,000. The 
business is conducted by Messrs. Howland, Angel 
& King, practical mechanics, who are thoroughly 
posted in all the important improvements in mining 
machinery, which the present activity in that de- 
partment is dailj' developing. Within the past year 
there has been manufactured and forwarded to 
Idaho Territory three quartz mills, also a number of 
mills and other mining machinery to Washoe and 
Mexico. The Jliners' Foundry is located on First 
Street, between Howard and Folsom. 


William Brodie & Co., proprietors. These works, 
located at 16 Fremont Street, employ a large num- 
ber of workmen in the preparation of castings of 
every description, such as house fronts, leaves, 
trusses, window caps, sills, quoins, and also light 
and heavy castings of every description. 


Established 1853, for the especial manufacture of 
fire-proof doors, shutters, bank vaults, gratings, cem- 
etery railings, balconies, verandas, and ornamental 
house work of all kinds. Works on Oregon Street 
near Front. Number of hands employed, fourteen. 


These works, owned by Jonathan Kittredge, are 
extensively engaged in the manufacture of every 
description of iron doors, shutters, bank vaults, 
safes, and every description of blacksmith work. 
Located at 6 and 8 Battery Street. 1 




Located corner of Battery and Jackson streets, 
are manufacturing fire-proof doors, shutters, prison 
cells, balconies, etc., and blacls smithing in general. 
Kittredge & Leavitt, proprietors. 


William McKibbin, proprietor, 41 and 4;i First 
Street. This establishment manufactures iron stairs, 
shutters, railings, and house-work of every descrip- 
tion. The celebrated Eureka Key and Clamp Bridge 
is also manufactured by Mr. McKibbin. 


The Boiler Works of Messrs. Coffey & Eisdon are 
engaged in an extensive and increasing business, em- 
ploying a large number of hands, involving a heavy 
outlay for labor and materials. 


Moynihan & Aitken, proprietors. These works, 
now established at Nos. 311 and 313 Mission Street, 
are destined to become one of the features of the 
city. A number of first-class boilers have been built 
at this establishment during the past year. They 
employ constantly from fifty to six y hands — con- 
suming a large quantity of material. 

There are numerous other establishments engaged 
in the working of metals, viz. : blacksmith shops, 
brass foundries, carriage and wagon smiths, copper- 
smiths, exclusive of those employed in the precious 

Metallurgical Establislunents. 

With the constant discovery of new mines in the 
Washoe, Humboldt, and Reese River region, and 
the reclamation of old ones in Mexico, there is of 
course an increased demand for the best methods and 
most complete facilities for reducing and extracting 
the various samples of rock, produced from thou- 
sands of sources. In order to avail themselves of 
every facility and the improvements which are made 
every day in this department, the owners of these 
mines ship samples of their ore to this city for reduc- 
tion and assay. There are several large establish- 
ments constantly engaged in reducing ores, the most 
extensive of which is the San Francisco Gold and 
Silver Refinery, on Braunan, near Seventh Street. 
The Refinery, a substantial brick structure, is one 
story in hight, and sixty feet in width, by one hun- 
dred and thirty in length. Kellogg, Hewston & Co. , 
proprietors ; oflice 416 Montgomery Street. 

Sugar Keflneries. 


Durmg the year 1862, a new refinery was built, 
brought into successful operation, and merged into 
one concern, witli the old established " San Fran- 
cisco Sugar Refining Company." They are incor- 
porated as the " San Francisco and Pacific Sugar 
Company." Capital, $800,000. Manager: George 
Gordon • Agents : William T. Coleman & Co. 

The buildings of the company are located on the 
corner of Harrison and Eiglith streets, and together 
comprise the largest buildings in the State, with the 
exception of the U. S. Forts. The buildings consist 
of a melting house, eighty feet long, forty-five feet 
wide, and six stories high; a charcoal tank house, 
eighty-five feet long, twenty-five feet wide, and 
thirty feet high ; a white sugar house, eighty-five 

feet long, fifty feet wide, and six stories high ; a yel- 
low sugar house, one hundred and twenty -two feet 
long, seventy-five feet wide, and five stoi ies high ; a 
bone charcoal factory, one hundred feet long, forty 
feet wide, and thirty feet high ; a boiler bouse, fifty 
feet square, and twenty-five feet high — with numer- 
ous small buildings on the premises for the repair of 
the machinery, etc. 

The company at present are refining 1,000 tons 
raw sugar monthly ; turning out 5,000 barrels white 
sugar ; 2,500 barrels yellow coffee crushed sugar, 
and 35,000 gallons golden syrup. The works how- 
ever, with their present machinery and implements, 
have sufficient capacity to increase this by one-third, 
whenever the consumption of refined sugars in the 
State warrants it. The number of hands employed 
is about two hundred on the premises, besides giving 
work to some fifty more outside. 


This Company have recently erected on the corner 
of Union and Battery streets extensive works for 
the refining of sugar. The machinery used is of the 
most approved description, afi'ording a capacity of 
about 5,000 pounds per day. 

Home Manufactures, 


Incorporated December 2d, 1862. Location, Black 
Point. Capital $150,000. Heynemann & Co., 
agents, 311 and 313 California Street. These mills 
manufacture all kinds of woolen goods, especially 
blankets and woolen overshirfcs, of which one hun- 
dred and fifty to two hundred pairs are made daily. 
The number of persons employed are one hundred. 
Amount of wool used per day is 3,000 pounds, pro- 
ducing from fifteen to two hundred pairs blankets 
and twenty -five dozen overshirts per day. 


Located on the corner of Folsom and Sixteenth 
streets. Lazard & McLennan, proprietors. These 
works were established in 1861. Number of hands 
employed at the factory are one hundred and forty, 
and one hundred at other places, in connection with 
the business. Amount of wool consumed is 800,000 
pounds per annum. All qualities and colors of blan- 
kets, and all wool flannels of every description — 
tweeds, cassimeres, and broadcloths, array and navy 
cloths manufactured. All these fabrics find a ready 
market here, and are superior in quality to the same 
line of imported goods. 

These works recently have extended their manu- 
facturing facilities, by the completion of an exten- 
sive addition to the main building, thereby affording 
sufficient room to meet the increasing demand for 
woolen goods on this coast. 


This manufactory, which is located at the Potrero, 
was established in 1856, by Messrs. Flint, Peabody 
& Co., and Messrs. Tubbs ife Co., and has been suc- 
cessfully conducted ever since. The buildings are 
upon the most extensive scale — that used as the rope- 
walk being one thousand feet in length, the depart- 
ment devoted to the spinning of the yarn being one 
hundred feet long by forty feet in width. The ma- 
terial used is Manila hemp — regular shipments being 
made for this purpose. This manufactory gives 
constant employment to fifty hands, who turn out 
2,000,000 pounds of cordage during the year — about 
6,000 pounds of the raw material being consumed 
each day in the manufacture. The office is at Messrs. 
Tubbs &. Co.'s, 613 Front Street. 


The Pacific Glass Company was incorporated 
early in October, 1862. The oliicers are : President, 



Giles H. Gray ; Viee President, Chas. Kohler ; Sec- 
retary, John Archibald; Agent, H. H^nsmann, 220 
Front Street. 

This company -was incorporated with a capital 
Btock of $50,000, which was afterwards increased to 
$100,000, and about $70,000 have been levied and 
paid in on assessmentt*. The factory is situated on 
a tract of ten acres, purchased by the company, at 
the Potrero. The first bottle was blown June 16th. 

These works have been ever since in active ope- 
ration, and is now manufacturing a great variety 
of green, black and blue bottles, carboys, fruit jars, 
etc., of any desired shade of color or shape, and will 
soon have increased facilities for the manufacture of 
every description of druggists' ware of a superior 
quality ; also lamp chimneys, retorts, telegraph in- 
sulators, and other kinds of blown and pressed glass, 
at a cost below that of imported ware. Private 
molds are maufactured and lettered to order. Twenty 

flass blowers are employed. From forty-five to 
fty men and boys receive employment in various 
capacities at the factory. The increase in the various 
manufactured articles that require bottles — such as 
acids, patent medicines, etc., and for pitting up 
pickles, fresh fruits, catsup, mustard, etc., and last, 
but not least, for the great wine-growiug iutej-est in 
the State — makes this an important branch of manu- 
facture for the Pacific Coast. The new tariff on 
wines imported here in bottles, will also W'ork very 
much to the advantage of the company. 


This establishment is located on Mission Creek, 
between Brannan and Polsom streets, and is the 
largest distillery on the Pacific Coast. Barley, 
wheat, rye, Indian corn, and rice, are used in the 
manufacture of whisky ; the monthly consumption 
over 1,000,000 pounds of grain, and production of 
whisky from 60.000 to 75,000 gallons per month ; 
consumption of coal for fuel, about three hundred 
tuns per month. The proprietors have lately altered 
and refitted the whole establishtreut and made many 
improvements, among the principal of W'hich is in 
the furaaces, whereby they are enabled to use the 
Mount Diablo California coal exclusively, and with 
more success and economy than has been heretofore 
done, thereby enabling them to be independent of 
foreign coals, and keeping the money that has been 
heretofore expended for the imported article, at 
home. They are also rectifyers — the greater por- 
tion of their production is made into pure spirits — 
annually consuming from 6,000 to 7,000 sacks of char- 
coal in rectifying. They also have the only Column 
Still on this coast, for the manufacture of high proof 
alcohol and spirits — capacity five hundred to six 
hundred gallons of high proof alcohol daily. Their 
barrels are made principally of California or Oregon 
white oak, and are made for them at the State 
Prison. In consequence of the partial failure last 
season of the grain crop in this State, the principal 
material now used is the Sandwich Island molasses, 
of which about one hundred barrels per day are 


This enterprise was established by A. S. Hallidie 
& Co., and has been in successful operation for sev- 
eral years. The consumers of wire rope are princi- 
pally the mining and feiry interests of this State and 
Oregon, it being chiefiy used for hoi^ting, pump, 
derrick, ferry, and bridge ropes. The longest wire 
rope made at this manufactory, without splice or 
joint, was more than one-third of a mile, and three 
inches in circumference. 

These works also manufacture considerable cop- 
per and brass wire rope for sash cords, lightning 
conductors, etc., etc., and iron wire stays for ship- 

The manufactory is located at the foot of Taylor 
Street, North Beach. 


H. T. Graves' Wire Goods Manufactory, 412 Clay 
Street, was established in 18.52, as the Dennis Wire 
Works, and is one of the oldest manufacturing estab- 
lishments in San Francisco. It is fully adapted to 
the manufacture of every article that wire is used 
for, and in its consumption every style and size of 
wire is called into use — from the iinest wire cloth to 
the inch-square coal screens made of three- eighth 
inch wire. 


A very superior article of home manufacture, by 
J. H. C. Portmann, is turned out in large quantities 
at his works on Mission Creek. Every variety of 
soap now in use can be had at this manufactory, to 
meet the demands of a generous public. 

C. Van Ness, Smith's Bellows Manufactory, Cali- 
fornia Street, below Davis, was estahlished in 1859. 
These bellows are improved in construction, and 
stronger than those formerly imported, and have 
" blowed " themselves into general use ; so that they 
now supply the demand for the whole Pacific Coast, 
to the exclusion of the imported article. 

The Fluctuations of Trade. 

The 'following table has been prepared for the 
purpose of showing the changeable character of our 
business community. Only the leading branches of 
trade have been included, but these may be regarded 
as a fair indication of the whole. The yearly changes 
among the small dealers will not fall short of forty 
per cent, per annum : 





- ^ 

















































































Billiard Table Makers 





Butchers and Markets 

Cabinet Makers 



Cit-'ar Dealers and Makers. . 

Clothing aad Tailors 

Dress Makers 















Merchants, Commission 








Stoves and Tinware 



Watchmakers and Jewelers. 







Afflerbach C. H. Rev. pastor, German M. E. 
Church, N s Broadway bet Stockton and Pow- 
ell, dwl Church, rear 
Agnew Gilmore, compositor, Alta office, dwl Holmes 

Court, 775 Market 
Alferilz Pietro { Dcllepiane Sf Co.) 426 Battery 
ALLEN W. HENRY fC. H. Reynolds cij- Co.) 
office 315 Mont, dwl Clary bet Fourth and Fifth 
Alta Coal jM. Co. office 811 Montgomery 
Anderson J. L. teacher music. City Female Semi- 
Anderson Peter W. (A. Sf Prouserguej dwl 716 

ANDREWS W. O. notary public and coinmissioner 

of deeds, office 626 Montgomery 
Arbitrios Mining Co. office 811 Montgomeiy 
ARGUS (dailyjJohn McComb editor and proprie- 
tor, office 605 Montgomery 
Arnaldo Jos6, Peruvian Consul, 405 Post 
Ashby M. T. crockery, paints, oils, etc. 24 Battery, 

clwl Greenwich bet Stockton and Dupont 
Ashley George (colored) porter with George F. 

Woodwaid, 127 Montgomery 
ASHTON (ChnrlesJ &, GAY (Charles) accountants 

office 403 Pine, dwl E s Hubbard nr Howard 
Atkinson Joseph H. real-estate, office 6 Government 

'House, dwl 840 Mission. 
Atwell Charles P. fLcBarron Sf Co.) dwl 51 Third 
Atwood Perry McK. (Smith Sf A.) bds Mont House 
Ayres Hiram, news-carrier, dwl 25 Bush 

BABCOCK HENRY S. manager British and Cali- 
forniau Banking Co. temporary office 415 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 11 Essex 
Baker Henry (Wilson 4- B.) 550 Clay 
Badger G. «& S. M. Co. office 423 Washington 
BAILEY S. M. & CO. (Jesse Cheney) proprietors 

Oriental Hotel, SW cor Bush and Battery 
Baltimore American M. Co. office 33 Mont Block 

410 Montgomeiy 
Baradovitsch Leo, hair-dresser with Ciprico & Cook, 

Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Barker T. L. office NE cor Clay and Front 
BARNARD ISAAC D. real-estate-agent, NE cor 

Montgomery and Merchant 
Barnes William^ carpenter, 509 Broadway 
Barnes Wm. Mrs. furnished rms, cor Hunt and Third 
Baron Wm. Lee, cider and cider vinegar, 47 Metro- 
politan Market 
Barrett William G. book-keeper, S. F. Gas Co. dwl 

607 Howard 
Barrigan Philip, waiter. Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Barry Patrick L. grocers, NE cor Silver and Third 
Bartlett Columbus ( W. ij- C. Bartlett) attoi-neys, 

dwl 218 Bush 
BARTLETT W. & C. attorneys at law, office Odd 

Fellows' ILill, dwl 218 Bush 
Battles Sarah (widow) dwl 151 Minna 
Baumeister John, proprietor Bootz's Hotel, 435 Pine 
Baxter Chs. E. A. cleik with Richards & McCraken, 

dwl 1109 Howard 
Bayly (C. A.) & To\h\\\ (John) apothecaries, 512 

Beanston Geo. messenger Board Education 
Beaton Thos. janitor Raicon School 
Bell Octavius, attorney at law, 5 Montgomery Block 
Bennett (James F.) & Richardson (James) plumb- 
ers, 616 Market, dwl Golden Gate Hotel 

Berberich Frank, cartman, dwl NW cor Hinckley 

and Pinckney 
Bermingham G. ife S. M. Co. office 520 Montgomery 
Bernhard S. H.(Trickel c^ B.) dwl 4 Harlan Place 
Berry James, mangier, laundry Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Bettman John, chief steward Cosmopolitan Hotel 
BIGELOW GEORGE H. (Bigelow 4- Bro.) office 
505 Montgomery, dwl SE cor Taylor and Eddy 
BIGELOW (Henry H.J & BRO. (Oeorge H Big- 
elow) fire, life, and marine insurance agents, 
branch office 203 Front 
BINGHAM JAMES W. clerk. Board of Supervi- 
sors, City Hall, dwl 108 Geary 
Bishop R. B.'dwl 613 Third 
Black Henry M. carriage-manufacturer, dwl 235 

Blanchard Sarah Miss, assistant teacher music, Col- 
legiate Institute, 64 Silver 
Bluxome Isaac jr. dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
BOARD OF EQUALIZATION, office second floor 

City Hall 
Bockman Henry, grocer, dwl NE cor Fourth and 

Bogart Simon (Mallet Sr B.) dwl 803 Stockton 
Bootz s Hotel, John Baumeister, 435 Pine 
Boulwer Estelle Miss, assistant teacher, French Col- 
legiate Institute, 64 Silver 
Bourne Andrew (colored) porter. Union College, 501 

Bouton Frank G. (Russell Sf B.) dwl 522 Howard 
BOWEN JAMES B. ornamental glass stainer, 12 

Fourth nr Market 
Bowery Edward F. (Merrill, B., and Nye) 229 

Ocl-idental Market, dwl 623 Market 
Bradshaw Wm. R. dwl 533 Howard 
BRADSTREET J. M. &l SON (commercial agency. 
New York) W. W. West agent, office SE cor 
Montgomery and Sacramento 
Brady F. waiter, Cosmopolitan Hotel 
BRANDRETH WILLIAM F. ajfent patent medi- 
cines, office with Crane &c Brigham, cor Front 
and Clay 
Branson W. sail-loft, S s Broadway nr Front 
Breed Daniel C. (Breed Sf Chase) A\y\ 713 Bush 
Brewer F. A. collector and real-estate agent, office 

40 Montgomery Block 
London, office (temporary) 415 Mont, Henry S. 
Babcock manager, James Ireland sub-man- 
Brittain S. S. printer. Eureka Typographical Rooms 
BRITTON ALEXANDER T. attorney at law, 

office 629 Washington, dwl Columbia House 
Brown Calvin, sup't Spring Valley Waterworks Co 
BROWN (Chester) & WELLS (Asa R.) stair- 
builders, 415 Mission 
Brown Thomas, boarding, 2 Natoma 
BRUHL MOSES, importerand jobber jewelry, dia- 
monds, etc. 219 Montgomery, dwl Occidental 
Brundage Jesse D. steward, Brooklyn Hotel 
Bryan William, wines and liquors, 322 and 324 San- 

som, dwl 809 Stockton 
Bryant Chas. G. Mrs. dwl 659 Howard 
Bryant George W. mining, office NE cor Bush and 

Keaniy, dwl 329 Bush 
Bryant William, mailing-clerk, P. O. dwl 329 Bush 
Buckland Sm'ah Miss, matron Union College, 501 



BURDICK J. D. & CO. I'W. R. Maurice) Star 

Soap and Ciiiiflle Works, N b Austin bet Larkiu 

and Polk, offire •2-i\ Clav 
BURLING WILLIAM, broker, office NW corner 

Montgomery and Washington 
BuiTell A. W. livery and sale-stable, 403 Kearny, 

dwl !M!( Mission 
Burris William, janitor. Clary, Third Street, and 

Model Schools 
Butler Charles, engineer and surveyor, dwl 18 Third 
Butlerworth Sam. F. [iresident Quicksilver Mining 

Co. office NW cor Front and Jackson 
Byrne Bernard, salesman, dwl NE cor Van Ness 

Avenue and Grove 
Byram 11. O. printer with Towne & Bacon 

Cabannes (Jukn) «fe Co. (Joseph Cal/a7inesJ tAaugh- 

ter-house, Brannan Street Bridge 
Cabannes Joseph ( Ctdianuen c^- Co.) dwl Potrero 
Cain Daniel, waiter, Cosmopolitan Hotel 
CALIFORNIAN (weekly) R. L. Ogden, publisher, 

office 3'28 Montgomery 
Callahan James, bhicksmith, bds Columbia House 
Cameron John B. liquor-agent, 415 Davis, dwl 484^ 

Campbell Joseph (Mahan S^ C.J dwl St. Mary nr 

CANTIN (J. P.) & EVERETT (A. F.) stock and 

exchange-brokers, 614 Mont, dwl 720 Market 
CAMES GEORGE A. city letter express, 29 Gov- 
ernment House, dwl Jackson Place 
CARNES GEORGE A. City Letter Express, office 

29 Government House 
Caro George, waiter, SW^ cor Market and Third 
Carr Clarence L. book-keeper, dwl SW cor First 

and Folsom 
CaiT Matliew, porter. Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Cassebohm 'Willian), dwl 139 Silver 
Q,A&mn ( ThomaaJ &. Nolan (James) liquor-saloon, 

64G Market 
Chamberlain Joseph, dwl Holmes Court, 775 Market 
CHAMOX E. editor and proprietor Union Franco 

Americaine, office Washington Alley nr Wash 
Chapman Andi-ew, blacksmith with Levi Wells, 19 

Cliapman Edwin (Truman Sf C.) res San Jos6 
Chapiu J. H. Rev. agent Sanitary Commission, 

office SE cor Montgomery and Pine 
Chase Henry A. printer with Geo. W. Stevens, dwl 

E s Monroe nr Bush 
Cheney Jesse ( S. M. Bailey 4' Co.) dwl Oriental 

Chittenden Arthur, professor drawing and painting, 

Union College, 501 Second 
Chirong (GiiKtuv) & Salter /^CAarZesy produce, eic. 

77 "and 78 Washington Mai-ket 

Clarke principal, SE cor Mason and O'Farrell 
C;i^Ticy Owen H. (ReiUy £(■ C.) dwl 447 Jessie 
Clapp Michael, carpenter with Edward Rice, Leides- 

(lortlnr California 
CUark James, teamster with A. L. R. Ripley 
Clarke Alonzo N. ( Knowles Sf C.) surgeon dentist, 

office 121 Aloiitgomerv, dwl 920 Stockton 

City Feinide Seminary, SE conier Mason and 

Clarke Joh.n, porter. Cosmopolitan Hotel ^ 

Clougb Elijah, compositor with Towne & Bacon, 

dwl 245 Minna 
Clyde R. S. attorney at law, office 35 Exchange 

COFFEY (Lewis) &. RISDON (John N.) boiler- 
makers, NW cor Market and Bush fand Maiu 

iStrect Wharf Co.) dwl 516 Stockton 
Coffin Charles H. draftsman ■(vith A. F. Eisen, 

dwl Selina Court 
Cohn Jacoi) (Elias dp C.) dwl 731 Folsom 
Cole David E. book-keeper, dwl 20 Fifth 

College Homestead Association, office SW cor Jack- 
son and Front 
Collegiate Institute for Young Ladies, Mrs. M. Lam- 

moud principal, 61 Silver 
Collins (James C.) & Co. hatters, 602 Washington, 

dwl 914 Pine 
Collner John, printer, Etn-eka Typographical Rooms 
Congdon George, secretary mining companies, 430 

Conley William, waiter Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Conniff Nicholas, street-contractor, dwl SW corner 

Fifth and Bryant 
Conway James, bar-keeper, 614 Montgomery, dwl 

NE cor Montgomerv and Green 
Conway John R. policeman, City Hall, dwl 272 

Cook H. N. leather-hose-nianufacturer, NW comer 

Batterv and Broadway 
Cook John (Ciprico cV C'.) dwl 307 Sutter 
Cook M. M. office NW cor Battery and Broadway, 

dwl W 8 Taylor bet Pacific and Broadway 
Corcoran Thomas D. butcher, 832 Market, dwl 777 


Sansom, Adelphi Hotel Co. proprietors 
Covert Abram M. engineer, monitor Camanche, 

dwl 120 Freelon 
Cowlev William T. clerk with Francis Liephart, 

dwl 723 Market 
Cox Francis A. Mrs. dress-maker, dwl 615^ Mission 
Crangle William, boatman, dwl SE cor California 

and Drumm 
Crary O. B. real-estate, dwl 1212 Powell 
Cullen Jettery, with B. Davidson & Berri, dwl cor 

Lombard and Jones 
Cunningham Charles C. clerk, Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Curi-y Frank J. foreman monitor Camanche, dwl 

Steamboat Point 
Cutter D. S. mining-secretary, office 28 Govern- 
ment House, dwl 527 California 
Cutter Thomas H. (Dcming- 4- Co.) dwl 40 Tehama 

Daingerfield Wm. P. attorney at law, office NW 
cor Montgomery and Jackson 

Dal}' (James) & Hawkins (Michael) real-estate- 
agents, office 220 JMontgomery, dwl 30 Mont 

Dawson G. V. proprietor restaurant Railroad House, 
319 and 321 Conunercial 

Day James A. (colored) steward, SW cor Third and 

Decker E. A. printer, Eureka Tvpographical Rooms 

DELL (Leu-is B.) & HARVEY, city-agents Phoe- 
nix Insurance Co. office 603 Commercial 

DELLEPIANE (Joseph) & CO. (Ptetro Alferitz) 
commission and wholesale provisions, etc. 426 
Battery and 329 Washington, dwl 904 Clay 

DeMartini Joseph, saloon, 120 Leidesdortf, dwl N 8 
Broadway \\v Sansom 

Desmond Cornelius, hatter, Cosmopolitan Hotel, SW 
cor Sansom and Bush 

Devine Thomas, janitor. Spring Valleje^ 

Dickinson Stanhope, dwl 76 Natonia 

Diltz Charles, hostler, 403 Kearny, dwl 405 Kearny 

Disbrow Wm. H. architect, dwl Oi)snio]iiilitan Hotel 

Diss F. A. J. &. Co. conmiission-mercliaiits, 114 Clay 

DOBRZENSKY M. gas meter-maker and brass- 
finisher, 417 Mission, dwl 347 Jessie 

Dobrzensky T. book-keeper, 417 Mission, dwl 347 

DODGE BROTHERS,^/,. C.and H. Z,.; California 
and Eastern provisions, 406 Front 

Dodge David, agiut Tapley's patent hand sawing- 
machine, 64 Ti-hama 

Dodge E. J. (Ross i\- D.) dwl NW cor Dupont and 

DOllERTY JOHN C. furniture, 630 Market, dwl 
649 Howard 

Dolan Charles, porter. Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Dolben David, milk-depot, 403 Kearny 



Doran Charles, waiter, Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Doran David, waiter, Cosmopolitan Hotel 

DORE MAURICE «fc GO. f William A. Qnarles 

and A'lguKtiis P. Flint) real estate, stock, and 

general-auctioneers, 327 Mont, dwl 923 Jackson 
Dorland (Thomas) &. Co. (Hazen Haseltine) beef 

and pork, NW cor Front and Broadway, dwl 

Doloies bet Seventeenth and Eighteenth 
DOTY WILLET R. agent Eastern manufacturers 

hardware, 113 Pine, dwl SE cor Taylor and Eddy 
Dowling M. F. groceries and produce,"21 Occidental 

Drescher Kaspar, brewer, 626 Green 
Dunbar James W. bowling-alley. Market basement 

Occidental Market 
Duncan J. Wylie, with Morison, Harris & Co. dwl 

Amity Place 
Duncan William L. stock and exchange-broker, 605 

Montgomery, dwl 810 Montgomery 
Dunlap Perley, coachman. Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Dunne f Patrick) ife McDonell (Benjamin) Eureka 

Employment Office, 138 Sutter 
Duperu Numa, mining-secretarj-, office 710 Sansom, 

dwl Howard nr Twelfth 
Dupre Eugene, attorney at law, and secretary In- 
diana G. & S. M. Co. office 606 Merchant, dwl 

426 Greenwich 
Durgay Wm. ironer, laundry Cosmopolitan Hotel 

EcKLEY Jos. printer. Eureka Tj^pographical Rooms 
Eberle Leo, hairdresser with Ciprico & Cook, dwl 

Central Place 
EDWARDS, (A. S.) McGREW (Wm. H.J & 
OLNEY (Jas. N.) real-estate, stock, and gen- 
eral commission, 626 Mont, dwl 618 Green 
EFFEY WILLIAM, chronometer and watch- 
maker, 212 Montgomery, dwl 219 Prospect Place 
Eggers Ferdinand, groceries and liquors, SE cor 

Vallejo and Dupont, dwl Hinckley Alley 
El Dorado G. & S. M. Co. office 529 Clay 
Ellet John I. magnetic physician, office 710 Wash- 
ington, dwl S s Turk bet Webster and Fillmore 
EUiughausen Louis, pianist, dwl Globe Hotel 
Englehard Leopold, oculist and aurist, office and dwl 

620 Market 
Erenberg Louis, tailor, 202 Bush 
ERNST HERMANN, hides and wool and tallow, 

Potrero, office 15 Davis, dwl 362 Brannan 
Everett A. F. (Cantin Sj- E.) dwl SE cor Mont- 
gomery and Vallejo 
Excelsior Soda Works, 738 Bdwy, Brader & Yager 
Excelsior G. <fe S. M. Co. office 625 Clay 
Expert Harman, groceries, NW cor Pacific and 

Express G. & S. M. Co. office 416 Washington 
Express Mining Co. 240 Montgomery 
Eyla G. & S. M. Co. office 420 Montgomery 

Faurot Isaac, wood and coal, NE cor Front and 

Market, dwl S s Minna bet Second and Third 
Feig Benjantin, clerk, 417 Commercial 
Feret Ferdinand, professor music. Union College, 

dwl 607 Dupont 
Feldbush (John H. D.) & Co. (F. M. L. Peters) 
importers toys, fancy-goods, etc. 531 Washing- 
ton and 207 Montgomery, dwl 228 Sutter 
Ferguson Rob't C. (Alsop 4- Co.) dwl Occidental H 
Flaglor Gilbert, card and seal-engraver, NW cor 

Montgomery and Jackson 
Fletcher William, bar-keeper, dwl West End Hotel 
Flint Augustus P. (Maurice Dore 4- Co.) dwl SE 

cor Pine and Leavenworth 
Flood Daniel, cook, Franklin House 
Foster George I. printer. Eureka Typo. Rooms 
Frye F. waiter, Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Fuller Edmund A. carpenter, dwl Coso House 

Gallagher John, bell-boy. Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Gannon Peter, waiter. Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Garwood William T. physician. City and County 

Gautier House, furnished-rooms, 516 Pacific 
Gautier L. M. wines and liquors, 516 Pacific 
Gay Charles (Askton Sj- G.J dwl W s Clay Avenue 

nr Clay 
Getchell Wales L. clerk, Golden State Foundry, dwl 

515 Howard 
Getleson B. (L. E. Week Sf Co.) dwl 941 Howard 
GIBSON HENRY, oven- builder, dwl Golden Ea- 
gle Hotel, 219 Kearny 
Gibson Louisa Mrs. (widow) dwl 312 Mason 
Gilbert Ferdinand, proprietor Gilbert's Museum and 

billiard and liquor-saloon, NE cor Clay and 

Kearny, dwl Midway nr Francisco 
Gillingbam S. M. printer, American Flag office 
Gilmore J. H. (B. F. Stilwell Sf Co.) dwl 823 

Goldman Isaac A. variety-goods, 634 Market, dwl SE 

cor Powell and Pine 
Gray Joshua (A. S. Hallidie Sf Co.) dwl 1008 

Gridley Joseph C. pound-keeper, cor Union and Van 

Ness Avenue 

Hagerman George, bar-keeper, NE cor Clay and 

Kearny, dwl 109 Post 
Haitt .1. H. teacher. Bush Street School 
Haley P. waiter. Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Haley Robert Capt. office and dwl 
Hanlon G. bar-keeper. Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Hanson John, gold-refiner, dwl with Charles Mo- 

Harlow James, carpenter and builder, office 302 

Harrington J. waiter Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Harris George M. (Lawrence Sf H.) dwl 309 Minna 
Harris James, porter Cosmopolitan Hotel 
HARRIS STEPHEN R. City and County Coroner 

and physician, office 636 Clay 
Hart F. M. Miss, dwl NW cor Stockton and Lom- 
bard, rear 
Harte Frank Bret, secretary superintendent U. S. 

B. Mint and editor Californian, dwl 40 Silver 
Hayden Edward (Kennedy &,- H.) dwl 146 Fourth 
Hayes (B. D.) & Co. (H.'W.McKee) produce, 204 

' Clay, dwl 511 Mason 
Haseltine Hazen (Dorland ^- Co.) dwl Dupont bet 

California and Sacramento 
Hemmenway Sylvester, jobbing, 215 Sacramento, 
dwl N s Lombard bet Jones and Leavenworth 
Henning John S. (Adelphi Hotel Co.) dwl Cosmo- 

polital Hotel 
Hent Reuben W. attorney at law, office 22 Exchange 

Building, dwl 1013 Powell 
Herteman Eugene, proptr Montreal House, 622 Pac 
Hicks William B. blacksmith, dwl 56 Third 
Higgins William L. stock and money-broker, office 

723 Montgomery 
Hill John, stock-broker and real-estate-agent, 614 

Montgomery, dwl 454 Natoma 
Hissner Francis, carpenter, dwl 258 Tehama 
Hoff"mann Lewis, Family Sewing Machines, 665 
Mission, dwl E s Third bet Howard and Mission 
Hoff'man ( William P.) & Lattimore (Robert) bil- 
liard saloon, NE cor Clay and Kearny, dwl Me- 
chanics' Hotel 
Hoge George G. W. attorney at law, 625 Merchant, 

dwl S s Francisco bet Dupont and Stockton 
HOLDREDGE WILLIAM, vice president Home 

Mutual Insurance Co. office 630 Montgomery 
Holloway Leonidas, drummer, Gilbert's Museum 
Holmes S. physician, office cor Market and Kearny 

HOSMER, (Charles) GOEWEY (James M.) & 
CO. (John H. Hough) importers and jobbers 
wines and liquors, 409 and 411 Front 
Howard P. physician, office 537 Sacramento 



Hrauitzky Ferdinand, furrier with I. C. Mayer & 

Sons, 5 JIontf,'()inerv 

Hutchings W. S. lightning-calculator, Gilbert's Mu- 

Huttou AVarner ,^IT'fJ.s<fr ^ H.J dwl N s Folsom 
bet Tenth and Eleventh 

lEELAND JAMES, sub-manager British and Cal- 
ifornian Hanking Co. office 41o Montgomery, 
dwl 18 Hawthorne 

Jackson CnAni.K^f Oakley c^- J.J dwl 1006 Pine 
Jessup John W. coachman, Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Johnson Charles E. smelter ores. North Beach, dwl 

S\V cor Third and Market 
Johnson George W. Capt. dwl 29 Clary 
Johnson Joseph, miner, 6"i5^ Mission 
Johnson Nicolav T. portrait-paniter and retoucher, 

30-J Monm(mierv, dwl llv!3 Powell 
JOHNSON SIDNEY L. attorney at law, office 523 

Clay, dwl 932 Clay 

Kaesar Marks, tailor, 227 Bush 
Keating John M. carriage-painter, dwl 28 Sansom 
Kellogg Peter R. bell-boy. Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Kellogg Albert, electrotypist and stencil-cutter, 517 

Kelly P. R. night-clerk, Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Kennedy ( Thomas J.J & Hayden (EdwardJ fruits, 

etc. 146 Fourth, dwl 16 Taylor 
Kent Joshua, with H. P. Wakelee, 303 O'Farrell 
Kerwan Edward L. clerk Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Keves David, waiter, Cosmopolitan Hotel 
KNOWLES (C. C.J & CLARKE (A.X.J surgeon 

dentists, office 121 Montgomery, dwl 25 Silver 
Knowles Edwin ( Olm stead \ K.) 405 Front 
Kuowles I. G. milk-depot, 403 Kearny 
Kuowlton Geo. W. dwl Townseud bet Third and 

Korn A. I. (Lipmnn Sf K.J dwl 68 Everett 
Korten Bebreud, grocer, cor Greenwich and Mason 

LAKE DELOS, District Attorney United States, 

office 3 U. S. Court Building 
Lamarche E. importer French porcelain, 113 Post 
Lambert Pierre, engineer. Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Lancaster Chas. E. dentist, off and dwl 912 Dupont 
LANDERS JOHN, agent Manhattan Life Insur- 
ance Co. office SW cor Montgomerj' and Clay 
Landers M. bar-keeper Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Larkin William, money and stock-broker, dwl NW 

cor Clay and Leavenworth 
LANGLEY CHARLES & CO. (Richard Brain- 
ardj importers and jobbers drugs, chemicals, 
druggists' glassware, etc. SW cor Clay and 
Batteiy, dwl 662 Howard 
Lawrence '(C. B.J & Harris (George M.J butter, 

and eggs, 24 Occidental Market, dwl 13 Ritch 
Lazarus John, stationery and fancy-goods, 744 Wash 
LEFFINGWELL HE'XRY, re:il estate-agent, of- 
fice 619 Montgomery, res Oakland 
Leiser Jacob, cigars and tobacco, 132 Montgomery, 

dwl 930 Folsom 
Leiser Julius, merchant, dwl 930 Folsom 
Levy H. (E. Walter 4- Co. J dwl 525 Union 
Levy Henry ( U. if H. Levy J dwl 414 Commercial 
Levy Nathan ( Saalburg Ac L.J dwl W s First bet 

Stevenson and Jessie 
Levy U. &, H. boots and shoes, 414 Commercial 
Lewis John B. clerk, J. W. Sullivan, 414 Wash 
Lewis Sabin F. engineer, dwl 22 Geary 
Lipotai Doctor (Chinese) office 744 Washington 
Lippman Joseph, watches, etc. 203 Montgomery 
Litchfield Watson D. butcher, 53 Washington Mar- 
ket, dwl 320 Fremont 
Lovekiu H. S. Airs, adjuster. Coiner's Department, 

U. S Branch Mint, dwl 655 Howard 
LOWENHELM J. &- CO. agents London & Lan- 
cashire Ins. Co. off 309 Front, dwl 206 Stockton 

Lubeck S. stock-broker, office 707 Montgomery 
Luckhart C. A. chemist, 706 Mont, dwl 337 Bush 
Lundigan J. blacksmith. Union Foundry 
Lupton Samuel L. attorney at law, office NW cor 

Montgomery and Clay 
Lynch John, billiard-room. Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Lyou Samuel Miuden, cigars and tobacco, 229 Bush 

MACE HERBERT E. collector, dwl 820 Wash 
Macv C. F. printer, Typographical Rooms 
MAIN STREET WHARF CO. (Leich Coffey, John 
N. Risduu, William Ware, and George Plum- 
merj foot of Main cor Bryant 
Mallet (J. J.) & Bogart ( Simon J wood and coal, 

803 Stockton 
Y'ork, John Landers agent, cor Mont and Clay 
Marsh Andrew Jackson, phonographic-reporter, 607 

Washington, dwl SW cor Folsom and Fourth 
MARTIN WILLIAM H. secretary mining compa- 
nies, office 529 Clay, dwl 816 Powell 
MAYER I. C. & SONS,^^. D. audJamc^ C.) ladies' 
furs, carriage-robes, etc. 5 Mont, dwl Lick House 
Mayer James C. (I. C. Mayer Sp Sons J dwl Russ 

Mayer Samuel D. (I. C. Mayer Sp Sons J res New 

McCann Anthony (McCann firos.^resA'irginiaCity 
McCann Arthur'j. (McCann Bros. J dwl 247 Third 
McCANN BROTHEKS (Edmujui T., Anthony, 
and Arthur J.J books and stationery, 247 Third 
McCann J. S. printer, Eureka Typographical Rooms 
McCarty J. F. printer. Eureka Typographical Rooms 
JlcClosky H. waiter. Cosmopolitan Hotel 
McCraith (John J & Murphy (John J saddlers and 

harness-makers, 12 Sansom 
McCrum (Hugh J & Phelan (PatrickJ branch Pat- 
tuUos of New York, 132 Mont, dwl Federal Bdg 
McCune James N. agent Star Line Packets, 119 

McDonell Benjamin (Dunne Sf McD.J dwl 138 

McGurn Arthur, bell-boy, Cosmopolitan Hotel 
McGrew William H. (Edwards, McG. Sf OlneyJ 

dwl Fifteenth bet Mission and Howard 
McKellon J. waiter, Cosmopolitan Hotel 
McKoon H. W. (Miller Sf McK.J dwl cor Eleventh 

and Mission 
McSain Charles, waiter, Cosmopolitan Hotel 
McMahon P. J. liquor-saloon, 614 Montgomery, dwl 

SE cor Howard and Second 
McNaliy R. waiter. Cosmopolitan Hotel 
McWILLIAMS JAMES, Fast Freight Co. SE cor 

Front and Washington 
Mechanics' Hall, 229 Bush 
Merritt R. D. ( Tyrell Sf M.J res Oakland 
Merritield H. D. dischargiug-clerk, dwl 527 Union 
Meyerpeter A. H. secretary Pacific Powder Milb, 

office 224 Clay 
Miller (C. B.J &. McKoon (H. W.J floral and aqua- 
rial depot, 206 Bush, dwl cor Eleventh and Mis- 
Millikan Francis, printer. Eureka Typo. Rooms 
WiWs,, (John J. jy<:\\\X,\\e.y ( Pliny M.J & Co. real- 
estate and house-agents, 625 Market 
Mitchell George H. office 606 Clay, dwl W 8 Mont- 
gomery bet Vallejo and Green 
Mounin George, shoe-maker, 229 Bush 
Moody John C. druggist with C. E. Hinckley & Co. 

dwl 310 Sutter 
More J. C. salesman with N. B. Jacobs & Co. bds 

American Exchange 
MORSE JOHN F. physician, office and dwl 10 

Brenham Place 
Mullany J. (Ryan Sf M.J attorney, office 35 Ex- 
change Building 
Mulligan Catharine, fluter, laundry Cosmopolitan 

Murphy John (McCraith Sf M.) dwl 12 Sansom 



NAHL BROTHERS fH. W. Arthur and Charles 
Nahl) ill tists jiiul lithographers, 121 Montgom- 
ery, (Iwl 411 Hioadway 

Newcoiiih LeiiHn;! C. witli Cone & Hay, 32 Me- 
tropolitan lAIurivet, dwl 422 Hush 

Newman 1$. 1$. ( Van Armnn c^ iV.^ attorney at law, 
oltice ()"i(j Washington, dwl Globe Hotel 

Newmark M. J. attorney at law, office 529 Clay, dwl 
945 Howard 

Nicholtiou J. waiter, Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Nolan James fCnsaon i\- N.J dwl 646 Market 

Noyes (C. G.) & 'SWnVaey [A. W.J money-brokers, 
608 Montgomery, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 

O'DoNNELL Wm. waiter, Cosmopolitan Hotel 
O'Rourke V. O. storekeeper, bds International Hotel 

produce-coinmissiou-merchants, 405 Front 
Olney James N. (Edwards, McGrew Sf O.J dwl 

17 Hampton Place 
Owen George jr. drummer, Gilbert's Museum, dwl 

Blason bet Broadway and Vallejo 

Palache James, book-keeper with DeWitt, Kittle 

& Co. dwl S s Ridley bet Mission and Valencia 
Parker V. L. clerk, S. F.& S. J. R. R. Co.'s Depot 
Partridge Peter G. real-estate, office with A. Borel 
Pawiicki L. physician, office 744 Washington 
Penn G. &• S. AI. Co. ottice 655 Washington 
Perrin R. physician, office and dwl 536 Market 
Pettygrove A. B. printer. Eureka Typo. Rooms 
Peyton Beiniird (R. A.TkompKon i^ Co. J 128 Sutter 
Phelan Patrick ( AhCrnm i)J- P.J ia2 Montgomery 
Pilkington J. B. aurist, office 730 Montgomery 
Pinch John F. printer, Eureka Typographical Rooms 
Pinkham B. F. printer with Towue & Bacon, dwl 

1518 Stockton 
Plummer George (Main St. Wharf Co. J office foot 

Main, dwl 62 Tehama 
Podd Jesse, laborer, Custom House 
PORT WARDENS, office 716 Front 
POWER (Edward J.J &, WARREN (James L.J 

wood-carvers, Culverwell's Mills, 29 Fremont, 

dwl Bootz's Hotel 
Prescott George W. supei-iutendent Main Street 

Whaif, cor Main and Bryant, dwl 1024 Bush 

QuARLES William A. fM. Dore Sj- Co.) dwl 1005 

Racouillat August, foreman with L. Racouillat, 
dwl 1016 Stockton 

Rainey John, barkeeper. Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Redeuilh Augustus, accountant, 423 Washington 

REYNOLDS C. H. & C<d.(W. Henry Allen J \&^\- 
estafe-agents, office 315 Montgomery 

Riehn { Chdrlea F.) Hemme ( August J &, Co. assay- 
ers, 432 M(^nigoinery 

Risdon John N. ( Cojl'cy Sf R. and Main Street 
Whorf Co. J dwl 213 Harrison 

ROBBINS CHAKLES F. & CO. job-printing, 411 
Clay, dwl -jM) Pine 

Robinson J. R collector county claims, 622 Mont 

Robinson W. J , Eureka Tvpogiaphical Union - 

ROSS, (Daniel J.. J DEAIPSTER (C. J. &. CO. 
importers and commission merchants, 623 Bat- 
tery cor Piicilic 

Rowland 1{. E. (R., Walker Sf Co.) dwl N s Lom- 
bard in- Jones 

Rowland J. contractor, dwl with James H. Welch 

Russell JoliTi B. niiniiigsecretary, dwl 1000 Powell 

Ryan Patrick, dwl (ijT Davis 

Ryan ( R. F.J & Jlulhinv (J-J attorneys at law, 
office 35 E.xclumge Binlding 

Ryan V. A. p, mier. Eureka Typographical Rooms 

Samuels llvio-v^iKini ( Davidand JuHusJ Ary-goo^B, 

119 and 121 Montgomery, res New York 
Sandidge D. M. printer. Eureka Typography Rooms 

Schuneraan F. & Co. wagon-makers and horse- 

shoers, W s Powell nr Union 
Seib Limis, book-keeper with Tillman & Co 
SELIGMAN ABRAHAM (J. Seligman ^ Co.) 

dwl 1706 Stockton 
Sewer Pipe Manufactory, SW cor Francisco and 

Mason, R. Chabot proprietor 
Shoeman Valentine, waiter. United States Restau- 
rant, dwl 119 Stevenson 
Shoshone Silver M, Co. office 529 Clay 
Smith Alexander, printer, dwl 518 Pacific 
Smith Wm. C. dwl 369 Jessie • 
Smith William, druggist, dwl 410 Bnsli 
Smith William N. special officer American Theater, 

dwl W s Powell nr Broadway 
Sonoma County G. & S. M. Co. otl'oG Exchange Bdg 
Soule Harrison, boot-fitter, NW cor Keuniy and 

Sutter, dwl Fourth bet Mission and Howard 
Stevens William H. chief clerk Internal Revenue 

office, dwl 112 Sutter 
STOW JOSEPH W. agent Russell & Erwin Man- 
ufacturing C. 106 and 108 Bat, dwl 528 Harrison 
Stuart Charles, with Wilson dt Baker, 550 Clay, 

dwl 911 Vallejo 
Stutzbach A. F. Mrs. midwife, dwl 679 Mission 
Stutzbach F. physician, office and dwl 679 Mission 
Sullivan Daniel T. attorney at law, office 3 U. S. 
Court Block 

Taylor Philip W. collector, NE cor Montgomery 
and Merchant 

THOMASON THOMAS, artesian well-borer, 28 
Third, dwl 262 Clementina 

Thompson R. A. & Co. (Bernard PeytonJ coal- 
dealers, 126 Sutter 

Thwing John G. collar-manufacturer, 801 Battery 

TITCOJIB a. H. produce-commission and, agent 
Button & Blake's Fire Enaiues, and supervisor 
First District, office 121 Ciav, dwl 913 Mont 

Tobev William M. dwl 325 Pine " 

Tothill John (Bayly S,- T.J dwl 1308 Powell 

Valory Louis, soda-manufactory, dwl SE cor 

Stockton and Filbert 
Vose (Stephen W.J <fe Stephens ^j£>/i«^ butchers, 81 

Washington Market 

Walter E. & Co. (H. Levy J groceries 

Walter Thomas, merchant, dwr824 Folsom 

Ward C. merchant-tailor, 127 Bush 

Ware William, steam-engines, etc. 517 Market (and 

Main Street Wharf Co. J dwl 11 Tehama 
Warren James L. (Power Sf W.J dwl 31 St. JlarkPl 
Webb C. C. ex-County Assessor, dwl 826 Bush 
WEBSTER (C. H.j'Si. HUTTON ,^ H'«r«<;/-; auc- 
tioneers and conmiission-merchants, 212 Pine, 
dwl NE cor Broadway and Taylor 
Wells Charles, blacksmith with Levi Wells, 19 

Wells Levi, horse-shoer, 19 Sutter 
WETZLAR GUSTAVUS, real-estate and money- 
agent, office 420 Montgomery, dwl 109 Silver 
Whittemore Daniel H. Depiitv Superintendent 

Streets, dwl NW cor Howard and Fourth 
WILLIAMS ALBERT Rev. pastor St. Paul's Pres- 
byterian Church, dwl 706 California 
Wilson D. M. (Wilson c^- M.J 2 Montifomerv Block 
WILSON (Ezekiel) & BAKER ( Henry j' liquor- 
saloon, 550 Clay, dwl Point Lobos 3 miles from 
Wilson (S. M.J & Wilson (D. M.) attorneys at law, 

oHice 2 Montgomery Block, 
Wilson Thomas S. printer, Eureka Typo. Rooms 
Winter Clinton, real estate, 606 Merch , dwl 132 Geary 
Wood Geo. M. engraver and stencil-cutler, 508 Mont 
Wood Harrison, printer with Valentine & Co. dwl 
648 Sacramento 

Young J. D. printer with Towne & Bacon 



For the Tear commencing October 1st, 1864. 

1^^ Notice. — Names too late for regular insertion, removals, changes, etc., 7ckich have occurred 
during the printing of the work, will he found on the pages immediately preceding this. 

For List of Boarding-Honses, Hotels, Lodgings, etc., see Business Dirkctort, pp. 444, 460, 466; 
for Packets, Sail and Steam, see p. 470; for tlie location of the offices of the dij/'crent Mining Compa- 
nies, see Uegister of Names. 


abr Above 

acct Accountant 

atty Attorney 

av Vvenue 

bdg .Building or Buildings 

bds Boards 

bet Between 

blk Block 

C. H Custom House 

elk Clerk 

com Commission 

cor Corner 

dept Department 

dwl Dwelling 

E East 

exch Excliange 

F.l" Fort Point 

h House 

imp Importer 

lab Laborer 

manirf Manufacturer 

mec Mechanic 

nicht Merchant 

Mis Dol. . .Mission Dolores 

mkr Maker 

mkt Market 

N North 

nr Kear 

off. Office] 

op Opposite 

pi riace 

I'.O Post-Ottice 

I're'o Presidio 

proptr Proprietor 

res. . .Kesides or Residence; 

rms Rooms 

S South] 

s Side 

stm. Steamer or Steamship 
U.S.B.M..U.S. Br'ch Mint 

wkm Workman 

W Westl 


Bdwy Broadway 

Bat Battery 

Cal California 

Com Commercial 

Lcav Leavenworth 

Leid LeidesdorfT 

Mei ch Merchant 

Mont Montgomery 

Pac Pacidc 

Sac Sacramento 

San Sansom 

Stock Stockton 

Wash Washington 

Aaron Aaron, merchant, dwl Continental Hotel 
Aaron Isaac, peddler, dwl S s Perry bet Third and 

Foui th 
Aaron S. merchant, (Austin, Eeese Eiver) dwl 735 

Aaron Simon, glazier, dwl 527 California 
Aaron Simon, tobacco, dwl 626 California 
Aarons Harris, merchanl, (lieese Iliver) dwl 307 

Abbe Faria Mininjr Co. oflSce 630 Montgomery 
ABBOT CHARLES E. real estate and minin" 

agent, 537 Washington, dwl with Mrs. E. \V. 

Abbott Charles M. box-maker with Hobba, Gilmore 

& Co. dwl 545 Mission 
Abbott Francis, porter wagon, dwl Jensen near 

Abbott Frank, cook, 333 Bush, dwl E B Mason bet 

Sacramento and California 
Abbott George, porter, SW cor Sansom and Com 
Abbott Henry, mariner, dwl SW cor Leavenworth 

and Kill)ert 
Abbott John M. mining, dwl 557 Mission 
Abbott .Johei)h E. box-maker with Uobbs, Gilmore 

& Co. dwl 545 Mission 
Abbott ().«car, stock and exchange broker, office 613 

Merchant, dwl 841 Howard 
Abbott S. E. (widow) boarding, 830 Pacific 
Abbott William, salesman, 48 Second 
Abbott William jr. clerk, 48 Second, dwl 36 Natoma 
Abbott William A. dwl E s liousch bet Folsom and 

Abecco liafaelle, A'ocalist, Eureka Theater, dwl 311 


Abel Charles, stevedore, dwl 232 Mission 

ABELL ALEXANDER G. Grand Secretary Grand 

Lodge F. & A. M. office Masonic Temple, room 

y, dwl SE cor Wiisliiiigtonand M.ison 
Abell Frank, operator, Sliew's Gullery 423 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 265 Minna 
Abels (Frederick) iNl Co. (Charles Peters) groceries 

and liquors, cor Clara and Berry 
Abels S. E. clerk with Joseph Isaac &, Co. dwl 111 

St. Mark Place 
ABEND POST, (Gemian) daily, Leo Eloesser & 

Co. editors and propiietors, office 517 Clay and 

514 Commercial 
Abendana Raphael M. clerk, 710 Montgomery, dwl 

1108 Stockton 
Abicher Bruno, real estate, dwl 1329 Dupont 
Abienieste Jules, jeweler with R. B. Gray &. Co 
Abraham J. merchant, 414 Sac, dwl N s O'Farrell 

bet Hyde and Leavenworth 
Abrahams Louis, clothing, 10 Clay Street Wharf 
Abrahamson P. stoves and tinware, -13;) Bush 
Abram Jinins, boots iind shoes, 3:.'5 East 
Abram William, gla/ier, dwl 816 Clay 
Abrains Lewis, bds 20 Taylor 

Abrams Louis, second hand furniture, 1316 Dupont 
Abrains Marks, broker, dwl 786 Folsom 
Abrams Max, glazier, ilwl 51) Jessie 
Abrams Samuel, dwl 305 Clementina 
Abrams Wm. mochanic, dwl .V22 California 
Abrego Abdel, machinist, Union Foundry 
Abrego Abemiel, compositor, 622 Clay, dwl 1018 

Abril George, with Goodwin & Co 
Acacia G. & S. M. Co. office 605 Sacramento 

A. BOMAI4' &, CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Booksellers, Importers, and Publishers. 



ACADEMY OF I^IUSIC, Thomas Maguire propri- 
etor, N 8 Pine I)et Moiitgouiery and Sansom 

6±2 Clay 
Accomac G. <fc S. M. Co. (Devil's Gate District) office 

105 Alontgomery 
Acherson H. G. Mrs. teacher, Protestant Orphan 

Ackerly W. O. carpenter, dwl 226 Sansom 
Ackeimau August ^jE. F. Strolen ^ Co.) dwl 1117 

Ackerman"Chas. butcher, NE cor Post and Dupont 
Ackerman Chas. carpentei', dwl NW cor Buchanan 

and McAllister 
Ackerman Hart S. (Ackerman Bros.) dwl 746 Mis- 
Ackerman Hyman S. {Ackerman Bros.j dwl 746 

Ackerman Joseph (McElwee Sf A.) dwl 518 Stock 
Ackerman L. S. dwl 722 Green 
Ackerman Brothers f Samuel S., Hart S., and Hy- 
man S.J dry goods, 19 Mont. Lick House, and 
300 Kearny, resides New York 
Ackerson Charles H. carpenter, dwl 111 Geary 
Ackerson Thomas, boatman, P. M. S. S. Co. dwl 

NW cor Folsom and Spear 
Ackerson William, carpenter, dwl 25 Jane 
Ackland f Edward T.J &. Kessing (John B.J fish, 
34 Metropolitan Market, dwl SW cor Franklin 
and Fell 
Ackley Ezra, carriage maker with Geo. P. Kimball 

& Co 
Ackby Henry F. book-keeper, dwl 1101 Clay 
Ackley Lawrence, shoemaker, 114 Kearny 
Ackom John W. ship carpenter, Point San Quentin, 

Acoto John, with Peter Job, 143 Montgomery 
Adair J. A. driver, Omnibus Railroad Co 
ADAM THOMAS, liquor saloons, Old Comer, 516 
Montgomery, SE cor Commercial, and Branch 
Old Corner, junction Market and Montgomery, 
dwl 207 Dupont 
Adam Peter, cabinet-maker with William Specht, 

dwl Broadway near Kearny 
Adami Henry, brewer, Broadway Brewery, 637 

Adami Jacob, brewer, Broadway Brewery, 637 

Adami John (Jos. Alhrecht Sf Co.) 637 Broadway 
Adams Alonzo C. cabinet-maker, dwl cor Polk and 

Adams Cyrus, Eureka Tobacco Manufactory, 5 Gold 
Adams Charles, tinsmith with Tay, Brooks iifc Back- 
us, dwl 112 Bush 
Adams Charles li. dwl 214 Mission 
Adams Draper, n"iachinis(, dwl 110 Shipley 
Adams Ellen M. Mihs, dwl 12U Fourth 
Adams G. A. W. carpenter, bds 761 Mission 
Adams George, carpenter. Spring Valley W. W. Co 
Adams George G. salesman, 4 Mont, dwl 432 Bush 
Adams George R. druu:gist clerk, NE cor Pine and 

Kearny, dwl 814 Bush 
Adams H. machinist with E. T. Steen, 39 Fremont 
Adams H. Mrs. house-keeper. Occidental Hotel 
Adams Harry, miller, Golden Age Flour Mills, dwl 

20 Jessie 
Adams Hermann, tailor, N s Jackson nr Sansom 
Adams Howard N. carpenter, dwl S s Harrison nr 

Adams Hugh, clerk, 238 Stewart 
Adams Isaiic (Blades Sf A.J dwl 118 Jackson 
Adams James (McKiccn Sj- A.) dwl S 8 Hayes bet 

Van NcBH Avenue and Franklin 
Adams James, bar-keeper, dwl Hall's Court 
Adams James, paper carrier, dwl N b Filbert nr 

Adams James H. noil tax collector, City Hall, dwl 

cor Green ana Hyde 
Adams John (Hawki'as Sf .^.^dwl West End Hotel 

Adams John, store-keeper, dwl 563 Mission 
Adams John, State Tax Collector, dwl E s Hyde nr 

Adams John, blacksmith. Pacific Iron Works 
Adams John Q. law student with R. H. Waller, 

dwl E 8 Hyde bet Union and Green, 
Adams Joseph, City Ganger, office 321 Front, dwl 

512 Front 
Adams J. W. lumber, dwl W 8 Second nr Bi-annan 
ADAMS LAWSON S. (John Arnold Sf Co. Sac- 
ramentoj office 405 Front, res Brooklyn, Ala- 
meda Co 
Adams Lizzie E. Miss, teacher Prot. O. Asylum 
Adams Nelson B. book-keeper with B. P. Moore &. 

Adams N. H. carpenter with G. D. Nagle 
Adams O. harness-maker, SE cor Front and Jackson 
Adams O. B. physician stm America, dwl 120 Fourth 
Adams Quincy L. dentist, office 423 Montgomery, 

dwl 23 Howard Court 
Adams Ross M. (Adams ^^ Bro.) dwl 1014 Wash 
Adams (Robert H.) & Bro. (Ross M. Adams J hat 

and cap manufs, 647 Wash, dwl 1014 Wash 
Adams Roxana Miss, ass't matron Prot. 0. Asylum 
ADAMS SAMUEL, druggist and apothecary, NE 

cor Pine and Kearny, dwl 814 Bush 
ADAMS SAMUEL, wholesale lime, cement, plas- 
ter, etc. SE cor Market and Slain, bds Russ H 
Adams Warren P. box clerk, P. 0. dwl 609 Pine 
Adams William, stevedore, dwl 331 Green 
Adams William H. porter with Howard, Goewey 

& Co. dwl 15 Harlan Place 
ADAMS, (William J.) BLINN (Samuel P.) &, 
CO. lumber and Puget Sound line packets, 215 
and 217 Stewart, piers 17 and 18, dwl NW cor 
Second and Brannan 
Adcock William, porter, 212 California 
Addams Charles, mariner, dwl Solano nr Pacific 

Glass Works, Potrero 
Addoms Samuel, clerk with Elam & Howes, dwl 28 

Addis Jacob, packer, 123 California, dwl cor Third 

and Folsom 
Addison John E. dwl 49 Belden Block 
Addler Morris, butcher, E s Beale nr Folsom 
Addrisen Francis C. collector, dwl 1510 JIason 
Adelaide Consolidated G. & S. M. Co. office 410 


ADELPHI HOTEL CO. (Christian, Julius C, 

J^erdinaud, and Gustavus Reis, Simon H. 

Seymour, and John S. Hennin^J proprietors 

Cosmopolitan Hotel, SW cor Busli and Sansom 

Adelsdorfer Jeanette Mrs. dwl 1108 Dupont 

Adelsdorfer Joseph (Adelsdorfer Bros.j dwl 314 

seph Adelsdorfer J importers and jobbers fancy 
goods, cutlery, etc. SE cor Sansom and Sacra- 
mento, res Bavaria, Germany 
Ademar William, with Addison Martin & Co. dwl 

1012 Montgomery 
Ademie Christopher, dwl 532 Broadway 
Adler Bar, dwl 748 Howard 
Adler Bernard, clothing, 27 Pacific 
Adler Charles, book-keeper with Reis Bros. 420 

Montgomery, dwl 1132 Stockton 
Adler Charles, salesman, 409 Sac, dwl 534 Tehama 
Adler David, meat market, cor Montgomery and 

Vallejo, dwl W s Montgomery nr Vallejo 
Adler Elkan, baker, 3r6 Thu'd 
Adler Henry, merchant, office 207 Battery, dwl 834 

Adler Joseph, drayman, cor California and Battery 
Adler Julius, book-keeper with Pollack Bros, dwl 

1 18 Prospect Place 
Adler Jonas (Simon, Dinkelspiel Sf Co.) dwl 329 

Adler Julius, clerk, 100 Battery, dwl S s O'Farrell 
bet Mason and Taylor 

SIGELOW & BBOTHEIB, Insurance Agents. $250,000 taken in a single risk. 



Adler Leopold, boots and shoes, 807 Sacramento 

ADLEK i\IOKRIS, butcher, 302 Beale 

Adler Moses, clerk, 409 Siicramento, dwl 427 Sac 

Adler Moses*, merchant, dwl 835 Pacific 

Adler Samuel, dwl 810 Greenwich 

Adlin^ton David M. carjienter, dwl 1125 Kearny 

Adoljrbus Henry, physician and drutrgist, 516 Jack 

Adrain William, merchant, dwl &29 California 

Adriatic G. «fc 8. M. Co. office 605 Merchant 

Adsit Lnman B. stock broker. 604 Montgomery, dwl 

X K Sutter bet Taylor and Jones 
Aekrinkettt-r Edward, with J. H. Cordier, dwl cor 

Keaniv and Bush 
AERDEX" JA.MES H. O.S.D. Rev. pastor St. 

Bridji^ei's Church, 4 Van Xess avenue 

atrent. office 224 and 226 California 
thur B. Stout, M.D.aufent, 832 Washini<ton 
^Etna G. & S. M. Co. office 605 Merchant 
Aetignes Louis, mkt wagon, Clay Street Market 
ArtVanchino A. Rev. S.J. prof, languages St. Igna- 
tius College, X 8 Market bet Fourth and Fifth 
Agamemnon G. & S. M. Co. office 416 Washington 
Agan Catharine, domestic, 710 Folsora 
Ay-au Patrick, laborer, bds 606 Third 
AGARU flV. B.J FOVL.KES (Tliomas)&. CO. 

importers and commission merchants, 412 Front, 

dwl 311 Green 
Aggers Ferdinand, groceries and liquors, SE cor 

Dupont and Vallejo, dwl Hinckley Alley 
Agnes G. & S. M. Co. office 430 Mont'gomery 
Agnew Abraham Mrs. (widow) dwl 445 Tehama 
Agnew Cora INIrs. dress-maker, 508 Howard 
Ai^new Gilmore, compositor, Alta California, dwl 

789 Market 
Agnew J. clerk, dwl 64 Xatoma 
Agnew J. laborer, Vulcan Iron Works 
Agnew James, helper, Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 136 

Agnew John, cartman, 28 Kearny 
Agnew John, Dashaway Livery and Sale Stables, 

26 Kearny 
Agnew Luke', clerk, O. R. R. Co. office, dwl 66 

Agnew T. laborer, monitor Camanche 
Agnew Thomas, conductor, N. B. & M. R. dwl 508 

AGXEW THOMAS H. book and job printer, SW 

cor Sansom and Merch, dwl 917 Clay 
Aguirre De la Barrara Jo8<; M. attorney at law, dwl 

1114 Powell 
Aguirre Y. Romero Pedro, editor La Voz de Mexico, 

office 602 Clay, dwl 1114 Powell 
Ah Chee (Chinese) washing 1504 Dupont 
Ah Hoo Joseph, porter, with Adam Grimm, Lick 

Ah Lum K. iCliinese) porter, 109 St. Mark Place 
Ah Qui (Chiufse) cigar maker, 727 Jackson 
Ah Quong (Chinese) washing E s Sansom nr Bdwy 
Ah Sing (Chinese) washing, 832 Washington 
Ah Sing (Chinese) washing, 1011 Battery 
Ah Sung (Chinese) washing, 704 Battery 
Ah Teen (Chinese) merchant, 726 Commercial 
Ah Wing (Chinese) washing, Pacific Alley 
Ahardt Edward, grocery, dwl 1011 Kearny 
Ahern Helen, domestic, with E. L. Goldstein 
Ahem James, laborer. Golden State Iron Works 
Ahern Jeremiah, ship-carpenter, dwl Serpentine 

Avenue nr Howard 
Ahern John M. drayman. Commercial Flour Mill, 

dwl 6 Tehama 
Ahem Michael, cartman, with Hey & Meyn 
Ahem Timothv, stone-cutter, dwl S 8 SLipley bet 

Fifth and Sixth 
Aherring Jeremiah, carpenter, 14 Broadway 
■Ahlfeld, Fernando, actor, dwl 225 Stevenson 
Ahlers John II. (Wieland Sf Co.) SW cor Vallejo 

and Powell 

Ahlers Joseph H. Viarilant Engine Co. No. 9 
Ahpel Henry. fM. Crolden ,S' Co. Virginia City) 

office 312 Sacramento, dwl 716 Post 
Ahrens C. watclimaknig and jewelry, 836 Dupont 
Ahrens Henry, cook, St. Louis Hotel, 11 and 13Pac 
Ahrens Henry, groceries and liquors, SW cor Post 

and Kearny 
Ahrens Jacob (Hons Sf A.) dwl XE cor Mission and 

Ahumada Jos<j M. dwl Mead House 
Aiken John, sail maker, bds with Chas. E. Hopps 
Aiken Patrick, laborer, dwl X s Jessie bet Fifth and 

Aiker Samuel, foreman with G. D. Nagle 
Aiue H. E. Eureka Hose Co. Xo. 4 
Ainsa James M. warehouse clerk, Naval Officer, C. 

H. dwl 405 Lombard 
Aitken Charles H. butcher, dwl S s Washington bet 

Larkui and Polk 
Aitken James, apprentice boiler-maker, Vulcan Iron 

Aitken James S. (Moynihan Sf A.J dwl cor Seventh 

and Folsom 
Aitken Sanniel (Vulcan Iron Works Co.) foreman 

boiler dep't, dwl 266 Clementina bet Third and 

Akenburg William H. laborer, dwl 24 Stewart 
Akey J, L. Miss, dwl 323 Clementina 
AlalJama Xo. 2 G. «fc S. M. Co. office 655 Washington 
Alameda Coal Mining Co. office XE cor Montgom- 

erv and Jackson 
Alamo Copper j\I. Co. offi.ce 338 Bush 
Alamo G. & S. M. Co. (Devil's Gate District) office 

103 California 
Alatorres Trolilo. waiter, steamer Yosemite 
Alban G. &: S. M. Co. office 11 Government House 
AJband Henry ( Bottcher Sf A.) dwl XW cor Broad 

wav and Dupont 
ALBAJ»^Y BREWERY, C. Spreckels & Co. pro 

prietors, 71 and 73 Everett 
Albern Marcus, gi'oceries and liquors, 641 Pacific 
Albert Jessie B. molder, dwl 424 Folsom 
Albert John, blacksmith with Nelson & Doble, 32J 

Albert John, cabinet-maker with P. & C. Johnson, 

dwl Sailors' Home 
Albert Lewis, teamster, pier 1 Stewart, dwl 22 

Alberto Louis, musician, dwl SW cor Broadway and 

ALBIX LEOXCE, book and job printer, office 622 

Clay, dwl Clay Avenue near Clay 
Albion G. & S. M.' Co. 240 Montgomery 
Albion & Xoyo River Packets, pier 20 "Stewart 
Albion William, laborer, S. F. P. W. Factory 
Albrecht A. (widow) dwl 20 William 
Albrecht Andi-ew, milkranch S s Filbert bet Laguna 

and Octavia 
Albrecht D. blacksmith, dwl 325 Pine 
Albrecht J. tailor, 339 Bush 

ALBRECHT, (Joseph J & Co (John Adami) Broad- 
way Brewery, 637 Broadway 
Albrecht Joseph, waiter, 218 Bush 
Albrecht Richard, confectioner, SW cor Mission and 

Alcaraz Joseph, dwl X s Vallejo near Taylor 
Alcaretz Leon, cigar-maker, dwl 16 Pinckney Place 
Alcavaea Jose, groceries, XE cor Dupont and Vtillejo 
Aldeu Abbv Miss, dwl 723 Bush 
Alden J. B". (Nichols 4' Aj dwl 227 Tehama 
Alden Ogdeu M. statistical clerk, C. H. dwl 22 Mont 
Alden Richard C. chief clerk U. S. Commissary De- 
partment, office 208 Sansom, dwl SW cor Eddy 
and Jones 
Alden Samuel B. drayman, dwl NE cor Sacramento 

and Jones 
Aldred Robert, laborer, S. F. Gas Co. dwl 59 Jessie 
Aldrich A. F. Miss, asst. Union St. School, 
dwl cor Sacramento and Prospect Place 

A. BOMAIf & CO., 417 and 418 Montgomery St., Booksellers, Importers, and Publishers. 



Aldrich Julia A. Miss, principal Ladies' Seminary 

and Gymnasium, 115 and 117 Stevenson 
Aldrich L. Miss, di-essmaker, dwl Stevenson House 
Aldrich Wm. D. teamster, dwl 277 Minna 
Aldrid Robert, laborer, San Francisco Gas Co 
Alemania S. M. Co. (San Antonio L. C.) office 315 


Archbishop of San Francisco, dwl 602 Dupont 
Alers Augustus, physician, office 521 Pacific 
Alexander Andrew, laborer, dwl 250 Stewart 
Alexander Charles, laundryman, Russ House 
Alexander Daniel G. carpenter and builder, 231 

Alexander David G. carpenter, 231 Bush, dwl 227 

Alexander Edward, books and stationery, 11 Third, 

dwl2 0'Farrell 
Alexander Eli, dwl 16 Virginia 
Alexander Eh, Pioneer Market, 241 Sutter, dwl 22 

Stockton Place 
Alexander George, cooper, dwl Chambers bet Davis 

and Front 
Alexander Isadore, trader, dwl 309 Dupont 
Alexander J. & Co. (Jacob Ash) wholesale clothing, 

410 and 412 Commercial, dwl 734 Vallejo 
Alexander Jacob, dealer hides, dwl 14 Clay Street 

Alexander Jacob, paper box-maker with Levy & 

Mochet, dwl 11 Third 
Alexander James, farmer, dwl 220 Fremont 
Alexander Joseph D . (Kenny Sf A.) dwl N s Green 

bet Jones and Leavenworth 
Alexander Jule, book-keeper, dwl 16 Virginia 
Alexander Julius, dwl N s Polsom bet Tvv'elfth ani 

Alexander Louis F. machinist, dwl 727 Pine 
Alexander Lyman, hoop-skirt manufacturer, 16 and 

20 Second, dwl 16 Second 
Alexander Marcus, merchant (Victoria V. I.) dwl 

314 Tehama 
Alexander Mary A. Mrs. dwl 220 Fremont 
Alexander Michael, (Boise River) dwl 18 Clay 
Alexander Robert, ship carpenter, dwl 167 Silver 
Alexander Samuel, tailor, 146 Stewart 
Alexander Samuel O. clothing, SE cor Jackson and 

Dupont, dwl S s O'Farrell bet Stock and Pow 
Alexander Simon, cap maker, 721 Jlission 
Alexander (TlieodoreJ & Co. (G. W. GoslingJ anc- 

tioneers, clothing, etc. 823 Kearny, dwl W b 

Virginia near Washington 
Alexander Tramblay, dwl 745 Clay 
Alexis Nicolay, porter, 214 Sansom, dwl Virginia 

nr Jackson 
Alfred T. market wagon, Washington Market 
Alger James, salesman with Lawrence & House- 
worth, dwl N s Sac bet Hyde and Leavenworth 
Algero Thomas, porter, 422 Battery 
Algo Thomas H. tanner and currier, dwl 541 Mission 
Algoe James, boot-maker with Mayers & Strebost, 

dwl 25 Dupont, rear 
Alhambra Hill, S. M. & T. Co. office 420 Mont 
Aliaser Abraham, cigars and tobacco, 929 Kearny 
Alison Charles, shipwright, dwl 664 Howard 
Allary Henry, cook, Occidental Hotel, dwl 53 Thii-d 
Allavon J. D. dwl 60 Third 
Allaway John, cooper, S. F. & P. S. Co. dwl W s 

Eighth bet Howard and Folsom 
AUemand John, carpenter, dwl N s Fulton bet 

Franklin and Gough 
Allen A. D. broker, 728 Montgomery 
Allen A. F., S. P. & P. Sugar Co. dwl Eighth near 

Allen Albert W. bailiff U. S. Court, dwl U. S. Court 

Allen Alexander, watchman, S. F. P. W. Factory 
Allen Alexander, weaver. Mission Wool Mills, awl 

nr NW cor Shotwell and Sixteenth 
Allen Alice Miss, dwl SE cor Jessie and Fourth 

Allen Ann J. Miss, dwl 303 First 

Allen Asa, hairdresser, 305 Davis bet Wash and Clay, 
dwl N s Perry nr Third 

Allen Benjamin, book-keeper with Houston, Hast- 
ings & Co. dwl 229 Jessie 

Allen C. dwl N s Tehama bet Fifth and Sixth 

Allen C. engineer, 418 Market 

Allen Charles, dwl 44 Minna 

Allen Charles, laborer, dwl 12 Central Place 

Allen Charles T. laborer, dwl 629 Market 

Allen Charles R. (R. W. Heath ^ Co.) dwl 44 

Allen C. R. clerk with Wolf Bros. 21 Battery 

Allen Edson, butcher, dwl S s Bryant nr Third 

Allen Edward, liquors, 724 Pacific 

Allen Edward, spda maker, dwl 720 Market 

Allen Ellen (widow) dwl 432 Bush 

Allen Ellery, cai-penter, bds Columbia House 

Allen Emma E. (widow) dwl Armory Hall 

Allen Esther (widow) dwl 303 First 

Allen Frank, lamplighter S. F. Gas Co 

Allen George, carpenter, dwl SW cor Bryant and 

Allen George, stevedore, dwl 14 Merchant 

Allen George, salesman with Thomas Roche, rooms 
Franklin House 

Allen Gideon jr. broker, office 605 Mont, res 944 

Allen Henry, dwl 918 Clay 

Allen Henry A. caii^enter, S. F. P. W. Factory, SE 
cor Francisco and Taylor 

AUen Henry A. first mate stmr Bro. Jonathan, dwl 
Liberty bet Brannan and Townsend 

Allen Henry H. res 944 Mission 

Allen H. Hastings, millwright, dwl SE cor Jones 
and Francisco 

Allen H. S. steamboat captain, dwl 206 Second 

Allen Isaac S. stock and exchange broker, office 
617 Mont, dwl E s Jones bet Pine and Cal 

Allen James, furniture, 810 Mfu-ket 

Allen James, job wagon, dwl N s Broadway bet 
Dupont and Stockton 

Allen James P. dwl 308 Third 

Allen James M. broker, res 911 Market 

Allen James S. Washington Hose Company No. 1 

Allen Jeremiah, carpenter, dwl 116 Sansom 

Allen J. Monroe, proprietor Market street Livery 
Stables, 669 Mai-ket 

Allen John, apprentice, 28 Fremont 

Allen John, carpenter, dwl with William M. Allen 

Allen John, drayman, dwl Montgomery Place 

Allen John, laborer. Empire Brewery 

Allen John, second-hand varieties, 733 Pacific 

Allen John, tailor with Louis Cohen, dwl Ritch bet 
Bryant and Brannan 

Allen John H. dwl W s Gilbert bet Brannan and 

Allen John H. bar-keeper, 322 Pine, dwl W s First 
bet Stevenson and Mission 

Allen John K. salesman with A. Roman & Co. dwl 
N 8 Pine bet Taylor and Jones 

Allen John R. machinist Pacific Iron Works, dwl 
116 Sansom 

ALLEN (Joseph E.) & SPIER (Richard P.) im- 
porters and jobbers books and stationery, etc. 
542 Clay, res New York 

Allen (L. H.J & Lewis (C. H.) wholesale and com- 
mission merchants, office 807 and 809 Sansom, 
dwl 332 Second 

Allen Lizzie Miss, dwl Armory Hall 

Allen Lorenzo H. oysters, 32 Washington Market 

Allen Lumber S. shipwright, calker, etc. 24 Folsom 

Allen Martha Miss, milliner with Mrs. A. R. Wheel- 
er, 32 Second 

Allen Michael, deck hand stmr Yosemite . 

Allen O. P. mining secretary, office 509 Clay, dwl 
630 Sutter 

Allen Oscar, bricklayer, dwl 627 California 

Allen Patrick, helper, 136 Stewart, dwl 28 Battery 

BIOELOW & BKOTBLEB, Fire, Life, and Marine Insurance Agents, 



Allen R. K. mining secretary and stock broker, 16 
Exchange Building 

Allen Robert, clerk, dwl Niaiitic Hotel 

Allen Slieldon (Ciirfis 4- A.J dwl Chestnut bet 
uones and Leavenworth 

Allen Smith J[. cb-ayman, 413 Sacramento dwl 28 
Third, rear 

Allen Theodore H. stevedore, dwl 29 Stevenson 

Allen W. B. compositor, Evening Bulletin, dwl 812 

Allen W. H. bds American Exchange 

Allen W. Henry, attorney at law, fand Los;an 4* 
A.J office G and 7 Armory Hall, dwl 633 Sutter 

Allen William, drayman, dwl 237 Beale 

Allen William, engineer, dwl 569 Mission 

Allan William, molder. Pacific Iron Works, dwl E s 
Beale nr Folsom 

Allen William, tinsmith, dwl 559 Market 

Allen William, waiter, Empire Restaurant, dwl 112 

Allen William, wood and coal, dwl 321 Dupont 

Allen William jr. scroll sawyer with S. S. Culver- 
well, dwl E s Beale nr Folsom 

Allen William H. machinist with Tay, Brooks & 
Backus, dwl 567 Mission 

Allen William M. carpenter, dwl N s Jackson bet 
Hyde and Leavenworth 

Allen Wm. R. shipping agent, dwl 910 Leav 

Allen William S. book-binder with Bartliug & Kim- 
ball, dwl 608 Dupont 

Allender Martha (widow) dwl S s Townsend nr Sec- 

Allenwood, Joseph, sawsmith with N. W. Spaulding 

Ailing Frank S. superintendent Hidalgo Mmiug Co. 
d'wl 325 Fourth 

Allison Charles, apprentice Atlas Foundry 

Allison Frank J. salesman, 621 Washington, dwl 
106 OFarrell 

Allison James, hostler, dwl 324 Fremont 

Allison John, dwl Telegraph Place 

Allison Osar, Quartermaster's De!J)artment, San Pe- 
dro, dwl 788 Harrison 

Allison William, boatman, dwl N s Francisco nr 

Allmau Peter, carpenter, dwl 205 Sansom 

Allovon Alfred F. ( Woodworth, Allovon Sf Co. J 
dwl 735 Folsom 

Alloway John, cooper, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. dwl 
Eighth between Folsom and Howard 

Allwell John, hostler. Bay View Park 

Allyne John W. salesman, 123 California, dwl 808 

Almauach fuer Californieu (German), Philo Jacoby, 
publisher and proprietor, office 505 Clay 

Almo G. & S. M. Co. office 655 Washington 

Alniy Benjamin, dwl 327 Bush 

Almy Moses B. with Dickinson & Gammans, dwl 
Russ House 

Alpen H. Capt. 23 Frederick 

Alpers diaries, leader Metropolitan Band, SW cor 
California and Kearny, dwl 103 Dupont 

Alrutz John, book-keeper, dwl 725 Tehama 

Alsen Charles, joiner with James Duncan 

Alsgood Henry fH. Holje ^ Co. J SW cor Drumm 
and Clark 

•ALSOP & CO. (Charles B. Polhemus) merchants 
and agents Liverpool and London Royal Insur- 
ance Co. 411 and 413 California 

Alsop John, umbrt'lla maker, 334 Bush 

Alstad Christ, laborer. Point San Quentin, Potrero 

ALSTROM (S.J & JOHNSON (G. 6'.; proprietors 
Lick House, W s Montgomery bet Sutter and 
weekly, and steamer, Fred'k MacCrellish & Co. 
proprietors, office 536 Sacramento 
Alta G. & S. Co. (Gold Hill) office 2 Armory Hall 
Altamirano Simona Mrs. dwl 824 Montgomery 

Alton Francis C. broom maker, 28 -Beale, dwl 904 

Altenberg Ernest, book-keeper with A. S. Rosen- 

baum &. Co. dwl 837 Sacramento 
Altenberg Frederick, shoemaker, dwl 415 Bush 
Altenbertr Rosalia Mrs. millinery, 302 Kearny, dwl 

415 Bush 
Althaus D. watennan, 609 Market 
Althauseu G. laborer, Philadelphia Brewery 
Althof Ernst, with Henry Lahusen, 324 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 241 Minna 
.iUthof Gustave, ladies' hair dressing saloon, 637 

Althof Herman, hook-binder with Buswell & Co. 

509 Clay 
Althof John, painter with Hopps &: Kanary 
Althof Maiy (widow) dwl 241 Minna 
Althof Theodore, baker, Richard's Restaurant 
Altman Harris, tailor, dwl 27 Jessie 
Altman Levina O. (widow) dwl 782 Harrison 
Altman Tobias, tailor, 39 Jackson 
Altmaver Aaron (Einstein Bros.) dwl St. Nicholas 

Altmaver Abraham (Einstein Bros.) dwl St. Nich- 
olas Hotel 
Altoater David, laborer, National Flour Mills, dwJ 

Bootzs Hotel 
Altotf John, Pacific Engine Co. No. 8 
Alton Jane A. (widow) boarding and lodging, 904 

Altridge Edward, bar-tender, dwl N s Filbert nr 

Altschul Joseph, job printer with A. J. Lafontaine, 

dwl 420 Bush 
Altschul Louis & Co. (Ludwig Taussig) importers 

wines, hquors, cigars, 723 Sansom 
Altshuler H. Mrs. milliner, 1105 Dupont 
Altshuler Levi, clerk, dwl 1105 Dupont 
Alvarado Diego, dwl 5 Prospect Place 
Alvarez, J. M. paper hanger, 634 Pacific 
Alvai'ez Romero, fisherman, dwl Mo wry Alley 
Alverson D. S. driver Brown's Bakery, 1223 Stock 
Alvev Chas. W^. stoves and tin ware, 907 Kearny, 

dwl 1520 Dupont 
ALVORD WILLIAM & CO. (Richard Patrick) 
importers and dealers hardware, 114 and 122 
Battery, dwl 564 Folsom 
Amador Consolidated S. M. Co. office 623 Wash 
Amador Loreto, carpenter, dwl 1519 Dupont 
Amarelles Leon, barber, W s Fourth nr Mission 
Amargoza G. &. S. M. Co. office 410 Montgomery 
Ambroise Sebastian, Lafayette Market NE cor Pine 

and Dupont. 
Ambrose Samuel, Assistant U. S. Assessor, dwl 829 

Broadway, rear 
Ambrouse, John N. painter, dwl 627 Commercial 
Amed6 Catharine (widow) dress-maker, dwl 409 Post 
America G. &, S. M. Co. office 629 Clay 
gent, 319, 321, 323, and 325 Sansom 
AMERICAN FLAG, daily and weekly, Daniel O. 
McCarthy, editor and proprietor, office 604 
IMontgomery, editorial rooms 517 Clay 
American Freeman G. &, S. M. Co. office" 402 Front 

cor' Clay 
American Pioneer C. M. Co. (Weaver District, Col- 
orado) office 338 Montgomery 
American Quicksilver Co. office 625 Clay 

CO. office 718 Battery 

Sansom and Halleck 
Amerige George, printer, dwl 100 Stockton 
Amermen, H. J. merchant, dwl 24 Sansom 
Ames Benjamin F. drayman 410 Front, dwl N s 

Stevenson bet Sixth and Seventh 
Ames E. P. Mrs. dwl 206 Kearny 
Ames Frank M. salesman with Haynes & Lawton, 
dwl S 8 Jessie bet Fifth and Sixth 

A. KOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, Standard and Miscellaneous Books. 



Ames George H. clerk, 718 Montgomery, dwl 121 

Prospect Place 
Ames Henry, stevedore, dwl 111 Minna 
Ames Henry K. with J. L. Bardwell & Co. dwl cor 

Hyde and O'Farrell 
Ames Mary Miss, seamstress, dwl 17 Third 
Ames Orville T. stock and money broker, 618 Mont- 
gomery, dwl S s Perry bet TbLrd and Fourth 
Amine Harmon H. tailor Avith J. L. Brooks, dwl 510 

Amoires Biarney, with Charles Jusset, 11 Virginia 
Amos Francis, job wagon, cor Stewart and Mission 
AMOS FREDERICK R. & CO. dairy and produce 
commission, NE cor Commercial and Front, dwl 
50.5 O'Farrell 
Amos Geo. W. clerk, pier9 Stewart, dwl 320Folsom 
Amos John, silversmith with Vanderslice & Co 
Amos John T. millwright, pier 9 Stewart, dwl Val- 

lejo Place 
Amos Mary F. proprietress Columbia Hotel, 741 

AMOS, (Zechariah) PHINNEY (Arthur) & CO. 
(William H. HookeJ lumber, and jjroptrs Vic- 
toria and Puget Sound 
pier 9, dwl 507 Harrison 

toria and Puget Sound Packets, 123 Stewart, 

Id pr 
, 123 

Amy Gustave, salesman, 513 Sac. dwl 18 Third 
Amy Leon, book-keeper, 521 Merchant, dwl with 

C BuUetti 
Anacoluthon G. & S. M. Co. office NW cor Wash- 
ington and Kearny 
Anaheim Wine Association, office 321 Montgomery 
Ancarini Raffiiele, accountant with Brignardello & 
Macchiavello 706 Sausom, (and A. D. Splivalo 
4. Co.) 
Ancellin Edward, proprietor L'Ermitage Saloon, 

SW cor Dolores and Market 
Ancho G. & S. M. Co. office 623 Washington 
Anderau Joseph, bacon and i^reserved meats, 9 Metro- 
politan Market, dwl 31 Kearny 
Anderfuren John, tailor, 24 Dupont 
Anderson A. laundryman, dwl E s Leav nr Bdwy 
Anderson Alexander, dwl 7 Sonoma Place 
Anderson Andrew P. laborer with C. M. Plum 
Andrews Catherine (widow) dwl 5 Virginia 
Anderson Charles, carpenter, dwl 309 Jessie 
Anderson Charles, collector, dwl E s Hubbard nr 

Anderson Charles, laborer, dwl 609 Market 
ANDERSON (Charles A.J & CO. (Jonathan C. 

McKeioen) liquor saloon, 209 Jackson 
Anderson Charles C. porter, office S. F. & S. J. R. 

R. dwl Summer nr Montgomery 
Anderson Charles D. with James McDonough, dwl 

607 Market 
Anderson Daniel, brick-burner with Alex'r Lemore 
Anderson David, watchmaker, 58 Clay 
Anderson David C. actor, Maguire's Opera House, 

dwl SW cor Washington and Dupont 
Anderson Edward, wood worker with Geo. P. Kim- 
ball & Co 
Anderson Edward T. boarding house. Point San 

Quentin, Potrero 
Anderson F. dwl Russ House 
Anderson Fred, ship carpenter. Point San Quentin, 

Anderson (George) & Swansson (F. O.) Union 

Restaurant, East nr Jackson 
Anderson George L. mining stocks, dwl 629 Clay 
Anderson H. Neptune House, 224 Commercial 
Anderson Henry C. (Potter Sj- Co.) dwl E s Vin- 
cent nr Union 
Anderson Imogene Miss, teacher, dwl 86 Everett 
Anderson Isaac, flour packer, Genessee Flour Mills, 

122 Bush 
Anderson Isabella Mrs. furnished rooms, 522 Pine 
Anderson J. aid U. S. Coast Survey, Custom House 
Anderson James & Co. (Charles Shelton) shipping 
masters, 1020 Battery, dwl Jackson bet Battery 
and Front 

Anderson James, dwl. 169 Minna 
Anderson Jas. (colored) white washing 840 Kearny 
Anderson Jessie Miss, dwl N s Perry nr Third 
Anderson John, dwl 845 Howard " • 

Anderson John, Ocean House, Clark bet Davis and 

Anderson John, office 622 Clay 
Anderson John, laborer, dwl o Market 
Anderson John, nurse U. S. Marine Hospital 
Anderson John, wines and liquors, N s Front bet 

Broadway and Vallejo 
Anderson JoKn Mrs. dwl Jones bet O'Farrell and 

Anderson John jr. Capt. dwl N s Brannan bet Third 

and Second 
Anderson John F. (colored) porter, dwl S s Bernard 

nr Taylor 
Anderson Josej)h, florist, W s Polsom bet Fifteenth 

and Sixteenth 
Anderson Joseph D. purser stmr Panama, res Occi- 
dental Hotel 
Anderson M. (widow) laundress, dwl 37 Jessie 
Anderson Maria (widow) dwl 86 Everett 
Anderson IMatthew A. teacher music, dwl 812 Stock 
Anderson Nathan, tanner, Santa Clara Street, Po- 
Anderson Peter (colored) publisher Pacific Appeal 

and clothes' renovating, 541 3Ierchant, dwl E s 

Sansom nr Green 
Anderson Peter W. salesman, 607 Sacramento, dwl 

716 Stockton 
Anderson Philip, machinist, Vulcan Iron Works 
Anderson (P. W.) &, Prousergue (A.) importers 

laces and embroideries, 105 Montgomery 
Anderson Samuel, capt. brig T. W. Lucas, dwl 512 

Anderson Thomas, coal, 737 Jackson, dwl 34 Ellis 
Anderson Thomas, fireman, stmr Senator 
Anderson Thomas, stevedore, dwl Sansom bet Green 

and Union 
Anderson Thomas, waiter Union Club Rooms 
Anderson William, laborer, dwl W s Ecker bet Fol- 

som and Clementina 
Anderson William G. ship carpenter, dwl Potrero 
Anderson Wm. H. calker, dwl 313 Harrison 
Anderson Wm. H. foreman, with Geo. D. Nagle 
Anderson William N. Fulton Mai'ket, SE cor Wash- 
ington and Stockton 
Andes Mining Co., office 630 Montgomery 
Andolshek Andi-ew Rev. assistant pastor St. Boni- 
face Church, Sutter near Montgomery 
Andrade Evaristo, compositor. El Eco del Pacifico, 

dwl SW corner Jackson and Mason 
Andrea Boitano, wood and coal, 524 Pacific 
Andres Chris, musician, dwl 320 Kearny 
Andresen Brothers (Christian and John) carriage 

making and blacksmithing, 119 Sansom 
Andresen John (Andresen Bros.) dwl 119 Sansom 
Andrews Ann Mrs. dwl 60 Everett 
Andrews Charles, cabinet-maker, with B. P. Moore 

& Co. dwl 1007 Powell bet Clay and Wash 
Andrews Charles N. wood turner, with Wm. Davis 

& Co., dwl 247 second 
Andrews Edward, clerk, dwl 520 Stockton 
Andrews Elizabeth (widow) dwl with John Heritage 
Andrews F. J. laborer, dwl W s Treat Avenue nr 

Andrews G. B. di-iver, N. B. & Mission Railroad 
Andrews George, painter, dwl N s Oak bet Taylor 

and Mason 
Andrews G. W. D. dwl 924 Jackson 
Andrews Harry, clerk, Alta California, dwl 536 Sac 
Andrews Horace, butcher, Potrero nr Brannan St. 

Andrews H. S. Mrs. electro chemical baths and 

water cure, 10 Post, Masonic Temple 
Andrews James (col'd) laborer, dwl W s Pinkney PI 
Andrews Jeremiah, fireman, steamer Chrysopolis, 

dwl 625 Vallejo 

BIQELOW & BROTHER, Insurance Agents, Office ITW cor. Montgomery and Sacramento Sts 



Andrews John, carpenter, dwl Golden Gate Hotel 
Andrews John, furnished rooms, 23 Second 
Andi-ews John, porter, dwl SE cor Second and 

Andi-ews Joseph, painter, dwl 420 California 
Ajidrews Oliver & Co., (F. Arnold) butcher, dwl 

Ninth bet Bryant and Brannan 
Andrews Richard, stevedore, dwl S s Alta nr Mont 
Andrews Sandoval, groceries, 610 Vallejo 
Andrews T. Jefferson, proptr California Malt House, 

N 6 Brannan bet Third and Fourth 
Andrews William, butcher, 448 Third 
Andrews William, foreman train San Jos<5 R. R. 
Andrews William, ship joiner, dwl W b Ritch nr 

Andrews Wm. wood turner, dwl SE cor Howard 

and Main 
ANDREWS W. O. fJ. C. Hutchinson .f- Co.J 

notary public and commissioner of deeds, 630 

Montgomery, dwl NW cor Mission and Fif- 

Andrews carjienter, dwl 30 Natoma 

Andrezjowski J. W. MiUtary HeadQuarters Saloon, 

NW cor Bush and Mont, dwl 21(5 Tehama 
Andrigall Pasqual, dwl N s Valparaiso 
Andriot Pierre B. groceries and liquors, SE cor 

Clay and Dupont 
Androuette Marie Mde. dwl 928 Pacific 
Angblom Andrew, carpenter, dwl cor Mission and 

Angel James R. collector, dwl 1117 Montgomery 
Angele George, driver with William Backer 
Angelis August, tinsmith Avith Theodore Gebler, 825 

Angelis'Edward, German Hall, 16 and 18 Sansom 
Angelis Theodore, jeweler with C. Eckart, dwl Ger- 
\ man Hall 
Angelius Dedrick, workman, Albany Brewery, dwl 

64 Everett 
Angell Horace B. fHowland, A. ^ King) dwl 130 

Angell Jonathan W. clerk, Miner's Foundry, dwl 

130 Fourth 
Angell Joseph S. (widow) dress making 1105 Stock 
Angell Oliver, calker, dwl 419 Howard 
Angerer Charles, shoemaker, 126 Post 
Angier Stephen, pantryman, Brooklyn Hotel 
Angle Oliver, calker, dwl 54 First 
Angus J. A. superintendent S. F. P. W. Factory, 

dwl cor North Point and Van Ness Avenue 
Anie Frederick, varnisher with Goodwin & Co. 

528 Washington 
Animas S. M. Co. office C23 Montgomery 
Anker Christian, with Cook & Hey wood 
Annis James, lamplighter, S. F. Gas Co 
Ansaldo Francisco, drayman, 421 Jackson, dwl 724 

Ansbro Thomas, policeman, C. S. N. Co. dwl E s 

Zoe Place nr Folsom 
Ansiglioui Henry, real estate, dwl 523 Pine, rear 
Anson Richard, piiinter, dwl SW corner Geary and 

Antelope Consolidated Extension G. & S. M. Co. 

oflice 416 Washington 
Antelope S. M. Co. (Esmeralda) office 522 Mont 
Anthers John fHiiher .S\A.J dwl 132 St. Mark PI 
Anthes Freilerick, musician, dwl 264 Jessie 
ANTHES fPctcrj&i DIEHL ( Christopher )ha.\v- 

dressing saloon. Original House, 533 Sacramento, 

dwl 621 Pine 
Anthony E. T. &. Co. repackers merchandise, NE 

cor'Sacramento and Battery, dwl Oak bet Frank- 
lin and Gough 
Anthony G. W. pajier stand. Occidental Hotel 
Anthony Henry, clerk, dwl Domett Alley nr Bush 
Anthony JIary E. JI. (widowj dwl 118 2satoma 
Anthony R. M. salesman with Wm. Sherman & 

Co." dwl 732 Howard 
Anthony Sarah Miss, dress making, 46 Sutler 

Anthrop Wm. carpenter, dwl 17 Howard Court 
Auti(juarian S. M. Co. office 338 Montgomery 
Antome Charles, cook, SW corner Dupont and Clay 
Anton Zenona, cigars and tobacco, 613 Kearny 
Antonio Phillip, waiter, steamship Pacific 
Antonio Thomas, milk ranch, San Bruno Road, 5J 

miles from City Hall 
Antonovich {Florio) & Radovich (Luka) coffee 
stand, NW cor Clay and East, dwl 2 Merchant 
Antrolus Julia Miss, ironer, Bay City Laundry, E s 

Grove bet Harrison and Bryant* 
Antzber»en Martin, painter, with Honps & Kanary 
Anzel Philip, soap manufacturer, dwl N s Lombard 

nr Taylor 
Anzer Chas. mining, dwl SE cor Union and Sonoma 
Apache Chief M. Co., office NW cor Washington 

and Kearny 
Apache Chief Second Northerly Extension C. & S. 

M. Co. office 240 Montgomery 
Appel Adam, baker, dwl 204 Sutter 
Appel Frank, with Swain & Brown, 5 Kearny 
Appel John, architect, dwl NE cor Jackson and 

Appel John C. cabinet maker, dwl cor Vallejo and 

Appel Kate Miss, domestic, 7 O'Farrell 
Appel Samuel & Co., (B. P. Barnctt) manufac- 
turers oU clothing:, .322 Commercial and liquor 
saloon, SE cor'OTarrell and Stockton 
Appel Sarah Mrs. millinery, ".'04 Kearny 
Appel Wolf, tailor, dwl •-'1)4 Kearny 
Apple Robert, office 32 Montgomeiy Block, dwl 23 

South Park 
Appleby John, teamster, dwl 44 Beale 
Applegate J. Henry jr. book-keeper with A. Roman 

& Co. dwl 219 .Stevenson 
Applegate Josiah II. mining secretary, 702 Wash- 
ington, dwl 219 Stevenson 
Appleton Abraham, bootmaker, 924 Market 
APPLETON D. E. & CO. books, stationery, cut- 
lery, etc. 508 Montgomery, and book stands SE 
cor Clay and Kearny, NE cor California and 
Keamv, and NE cor Sacramento and Leides- 
dorff, dwl 1010 Pine 
Appleton F. G. mining secretary, 25 Montgomery 

Appleton Hawley, job wagon, pier 21 Stewart 
Appleton Louis, salesman, SE cor Commercial and 

Appo Junius (colored) porter steamer Senator, dwl 

924 Washington 
Apollo G. &. S. M. Co. office 536 Washington 
Appraiser General U. S. office Custom House 
Apps J. P. porter, steamship Senator 
Ar Hing (Chinese) washing and ironing, 762 Clay 
Ar Hing (Chinese) washing, 1215 Dupont 
Arata Nicholas B. with J. J. Schmitt, dwl NW cor 

Polk and Austin 
Aril Manuel, express wagon, dwl 838 Vallejo 
Arbogast Frederick, upholsterer with Prank G. Ed- 
wards, 646 Clay 
Archamandretotf Caroline Mrs. dwl 1000 Powell 
ARCHBALD JOHN, cashier and secretary San 
Francisco Savings Union, 529 California, dwl 
1.312 Powell 
Archer Cathtuine Miss, actress, Maguire's Opera 

Archer Catharine (widow) laimdress, dwl 6 Minna, 

Archer Wm. machinist, Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

919 Folsom 

Bigelow &c Bros, agents, 505 Jlontgomery 
Arctic S. M. Co. office 7()6 Jlontgomery 
Ardines Anselmo, porter, dwl 18 Spalford Alley 
Ardoin Edward, cook, 821 Kearnv 
Arees C. P. Layfayctte Hook anif Ladder Co. No. 2 
Arel Oliver, di-iver, Omnibus Railroad Co 
Arellmio Fchp, merchant, dwl 317 Fremont 

A. HOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, School, Law, and Medical Works. 



Areslvog Gustav, blacksmith helper, Point San 

Queutin, Potvero 
Arey Walter W. book-keeper with Jacob Underbill 

"& Co. dwl 226 Sansom 
Arfort John B. blacksmith, 210 Post, dwl N s Lewis 

neai' Jones 
Argall John, machinist, Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 
629 Mission 

Argarns , dwl NE cor Dupont and Chestnut 

Argent Oro Mining Co. 240 Montgomery 
Argeuti G. & S. M. Co. office 208 California 
Argeuti M. (widow) dwl 459 Bryant 
Argenti Tullio, steucil cutter, 402 Third 
ARGUS (weekly) mining, etc. John McComb editor 

and proprietor, office 423 Washington 
Ariniond Jacob, sutler's clerk, Presidio Barracks 
Arizona Consolidated M. Co. office 725 Mont 
Arizona S. & Copper M. Co. office 240 Mont 
Arman Alphonse, laborer, Occidental Hotel 
Armaun Louis M.D. dwl 821 Vallejo, rear 
AEMES (C. W. 4' G. W.J & D AhL, AM i' Richard 
B.) importers wood and willow ware, 215 and 
217 Sac, manufacturers brooms 26 and 28 Beale 
[and Armes, Dallam 4" Co.J dwl 618 Green- 
AEMES fC. W. 4- G. W.J, DALLAM f Richard 
B.J 4" CO. (E. C. Skinner J tub and pail man- 
ufacturers, 22 and 24 California 
Armes G. W. (Armes Sf Dallam, and Armes, Dal- 
lam Sf Co.J dwl 106 Tehama 
Armistead Charles .D. (colored) boot black, 630 

Armitage John, sunt. Home of the Inebriate, cor 

Stockton and Chestnut 
ery and Sacramento 
Arms Moses, drayman. Custom House, dwl N side 

Union near Hyde 
Arms E. D. inspector, Custom House, dwl 613 Mis- 
Armstead H. machinist, Vulcan Iron Works 
Armstrong Alexander B. clerk, dwl 629 Com 
Armstrong Charles (Tag gar d ^ A.J'Ss Harrison 

bet Fourth and Fifth 
Armstrong Charles M. (A. Durkin ^ Co.J dwl 371 

Armstrong Dennis, salesman, 206 Kearny, dwl 7 

Armstrong Francis, porter, 120 Battery, dwl E side 

Mont bet Vallejo and Green 
Armstrong G. dwl 913 Post 
Ai'mstrong (Henry J & Kelly (William J, house and 

sign painters, 611 Market 
Armstrong James, musician, dwl S s Minna Place 

nr Beale 
Armstrong James, tinsmith with Tay, Brooks & 

Backus, 620 Battery 
Armstrong J. J. contractor, dwl Benton House 
Ai-mstrong John, copyist, dwl 730 Folsom 
Armstrong John, tailor with J. Barnert & Co. dwl 

23 Hunt 
Armstrong Robert, carpenter, dwl Bay View Park 
Armstrong Samuel, cook, Columbia Hotel, 741 Mar- 
Armstrong Sarah Mrs. nurse, 435 Bryant 
Armstrong Thomas, miner, dwl 337 Bush 
Armstrong Truman B. tinsmith with J. W. Brittan 

& Co. dwl 616 California 
Armstrong William, painter, dwl N side Perry bet 

Third and Fourth 
Armstrong WiUiam J. hostler, 525 Kearny, dwl 

Morse near Pine 
Amaud Ernest, box maker with L. Eacouillat, dwl 

Sixteenth near Dolores 
Amaud Joseph, French Restaurant, S s Sixteenth 

bet Dolores and Guerrero 
Arnavon L. mining secretary, 320 Sansom 
Arnheim S. clothing and boots, 315 Pacific 
Arnheim Samuel S. cigars and tobacco, 8 Stewart 

Aruitz Xavier, Essex Meat Market, SE cor Dupont 

and Green 
Arnold A. E. foreman stables North Beach and Mis- 
sion Railroad Co 
Arnold Amelia Mrs. saloon, 1211 Dupont 
Arnold Ames, teamster, cor Market and Spear, dwl 

52 Minna 
Arnold Benjamin E. wholesale butcher, office 536 

Kearny, dwl Bryant nr Third 
Arnold Caspar, hatter, dwl 14 Geary 
Arnold Cyrus, poultry and produce, 11 and 12 Metro- 
politan Market, ctwl 660 Howard 
Arnold D. E. dwl Oriental Hotel 
Arnold Edward, butcher, dwl nr SW cor Bryant 

and Third 
ARNOLD ELBRIDGE P. books, stationery, and 

periodicals, 538 Market, dwl 40 Natoma 
Arnold Emily P. Mrs. furnished rooms, 24 Natoma 
Arnold F. (Andrews iSf Co.J dwlSE cor Sixth and 

Arnold Ferdinand D. butcher, cor Tenth and Bry- 
ant, dwl SE cor Bryant and Sixth 
Arnold Francis W. cooper, E s Front nr Pacific, 

dwl N s Fell bet Gough and Octavia 
Arnold George, fireman, steamer Cornelia 
Arnold John & Co. (Lawson S. AdamsJ mer- 
chants, office 405 Front 
Arnold John Capt. dwl SE cor Sixth and Bryant 
Arnold (John A.J & Dittmore (CharlesJ Golden 

Eagle Hotel, 219 Kearny 
Arnold John F. hay, grain, and feed, 320 Jackson, 

dwl S s Wash bet Leavenworth and Hyde 
Arnold Joseph, painter, dwl 7 Prospect Place 
Arnold Lewis, dwl S s Sutter bet Jones and Leaven- 
Arnold Louis, clerk, NW cor Vallejo and Stockton 
ARNOLD N. S. importer and jobber hardware and 
agricultural implements, 306 Battery, dwl W s 
Capp bet Horner and Park 
Arnold Thomas, contractor, dwl 39 Second 
Arnold William, varnisher with Joseph Peirce, 417 

Arnot Jenny Miss, comedienne, dwl International 

Arnot Nathaniel D. mining, dwl St. Lawrence 

Amott G. shoemaker, dwl 304 Dupont 
Ai-nsteiu Eugene, book-keeper with Stein, Simon & 

Co. dwl 1014 Stockton" 
Aron Joseph ( Weil S,- Co.J dwl 729 California 
Ai-on Simon, salesman with Weil & Co. dwl 729 

Arouson Frederick, Crescent Engine Co. No. 10 
Aronson Seigmuud, waterman, dwl 3 Monroe 
Aronstein Adolf, physician, office and dwl 810 

Arosion Aaron, dwl Water nr Mason 
Arps John, groceries, cor Geary and Hyde 
Arricks D. groceries and liquors, SE cor Vallejo and 

Arrington William, merchant, dwl 1309 Mason 
Arrivetts Jacques, boots and shoes, 631 Pacific 
ARROWSMITH DAVID B. State Gauger, office 

11 and 12, 405 Front, dwl 834 Clay 
Arroj'o Seco C. M. Co. office 519 Montgomery 
Arroyo Seco Land Co. office 519 Montnomerv 
Arthur Edwin M. clerk, 512 California, dwl 1027 

Arthur George N. salesman with John D. Arthur & 

Son, dwl 1027 Bush 
Arthur Jacob F. policeman, City Hall, dwl 8 Dupont 
ARTHUR JOHN D. & SON ( William N. Ar- 
thur J importers and jobbers agricultural imple- 
ments, SW cor California andDavis, dwl 1027 
Arthur M. Miss, saleswoman with Mrs. Mish, dwl 

650 Howard 
Arthur William N. (John D. Arthur Sf SonJ dwl 
1002 Powell 

HOME INSUBANCE CO., M". Y„ Assets, $3,300,000. Bigelow & Brother, Agents. 



Arthur Wm. S. capt. bark Florida, dwl 66 Clementian 
Arthurs Anna Miss (colored) domestic, 218 Bush 
Artii^ues Louis, stall 17 New Clay St. Market, dwl 

N 8 Sixteenth nr Rhode Island 
Ash Charles, drayman, 505 Front, dwl SW cor 

Third and Brannan 
Ash David, nail manufacturer, 589 Market, dwl 254 

Ash Henry, dwl 669 Harrison 
Ash J. laborer, monitor Camaiiche 
Ash Jacob (J. Alexander tV Co.) dwl 1311 Stock 
Ash Julius, cigars and tobacco, 901 Kearny 
Ash Morris, book-keeper with Goldstone, Barnett 

& Co. dwl 211 Minna 
Ash Pliilip, laborer, dwl 84 Stevenson 
Ash Thomas, book-keeper with Wm. P. Taaffe, dwl 

254 Jessie 
Ash (WilUam H.) & Hurley (Charles) gents fur- 
nishing goods, 602 Kearny cor Sacramento, dwl 

254 Jessie 
ASHBURY JIONROE, real estate and Supervisor 

Fifth District, dwl 202 Montifomery, room 7 
Ashby Mark T. dwl 516 Greenwich 
Ashcom James E. register clerk. Fourth District 

Court City Hall, dwl 218 Bush 
Ashcroft James, mate steamer Paul Pry, dwl 41 

Ashcroft William, mariner, dwl 41 Natoma 
Ashe James, carder. Mission Woolen Mills 
Ashe R. P. physician, dwl 44 South Park 
Asheneuer George, laborer. National Flour Mills 
Asher, A. F. clothing, 520 Battery 
Asher Ellis, tailor, 104 Bush 
Asher Henry F. tailor, 527 California 
Asher Simon, clothing, J 4 Stewart 
Ashfield Adam, miner, dwl 538 Commercial 
Ashim William, clerk, 25 Metropolitan Market, dwl 

445 Bush 
Ashland G. & S. M. Co. office 240 Montgomery 
Ashland Sarah (widow) dwl 15 Anna 
Ashley D. R. dwl 712 Bush 
Ashley George (colored) porter, dwl 127 Mont 
Ashley S. J. master mason engineer's department. 

Fort Point 
Ashman R. F. engineer Cordage Manufactory, Po- 

Ashmead G. S. carpenter and builder, dwl 320 Du- 

ASHTON (Charles) & GAY (Charles) account- 
ants and collectors, office 523 Montgomery, dwl 

E s Hubbard nr Howard 
Ashton Charles S. clerk with James J. Robbins, 

dwl 1 Bagley Place 
Asia G. & S. M. Co. 240 Montgomery 
Asmoseu Peter, distiller, Lombard nr Taylor 
Asmus Hansen, laborer, Kellogg, Hewston &. Co.'s 

gold refinery 
Asmus John, hostler, 211 Pine, dwl N s Harrison 

bet Fourth and Fifth 
Asmus John, porter. Commercial Flour Mill, dwl 

Powell nr Post 
Aspinall Benjanun, dwl E s Essex nr Folsom 
Asquith William, machinist with Devoe, Dinsmore 

& Co 
Assalino Salvatora, cook, 524 Market, dwl Green nr 

Assembly Hall, NW cor Kearny and Post 
ASSESSOR CITY^ AND COUNTY, office 22 first 

floor City Hnll 
ASSESSOR 'U. S. (Internal Revenue) office NW cor 

Battery and Commercial 
Assion Henry (Axsion i^ Bro.) dwl 205 Mont 
Assion (Joseph) & Brother (Henry) merchant tai- 
lors, 205 Montgomer;y', dwl 348 Third 
Aston James, porter with John Sime & Co. dwl 

Mission nr Fiftii 
Astor G. & S. M. Co. office 436 Jackson 
Astruc Gustave, Lafayette Hook and Ladder Co. 

No. 2 

Atchison B. M. (Wentworth 4" A.) dwl Seventh bet 

Howard and Folsom 
Athearn (C. G.) & Morrison (C. H^.y wholesale 

and retail groceries, provisions, etc. 8 Clay St. 

Wharf, dwl 32 Tehama 
Athearn J. H. with Athearn & Morrison, dwl 32 

Athearn John, laborer. Fort Point 
Athearn Timothy, stone cutter, Fort Point 
Athearn William, Sacramento messenger Wells, 

Fargo & Co. dwl 514 California 
Athenpeum Buihliug, SE cor Jlontgomerv and Cal 
Athens G. & S. M. Co. (Reese River) office 224 Mont 
Atherton Charles, milk ranch, NW cor Pine and 

Atherton W^illiara F. tinsmith with D. S. Weaver, 

dwl 333 Bush 
Atkins David, porter with James H. Widber 
Atkins Eben, porter with A. C. Hendley, dwl 19 

Prospect Place 
Atkins H. B. groceiies, cor .Jones and O'Farrell 
Atkins Robert C. (Orr Sf A.) dwl 813 Stockton 
Atkinson David, ironer Bay City Laundry, E 8 

Grove bet Harrison and Bryant 
Atkinson E. molder, Union Foundry 
Atkinson Francis, Crescent Engine Co. No. 10 
Atkinson Geoi-ge, wheelwright, S s Vallejo nr Bat- 
tery, dwl N s Broadway rear Wright's Hotel 
Atkinson James (Kelly c^- A.) dwl 538 Market 
Atkinson James, laborer, S. F. P. W. Factory 
Atkinson John P. steward stmr Yosemite, dwl 365 

Atkinson Joseph B. (L. Atkinson ^' Co.) resides 

Atkinson Joseph H. real estate, office 6 Government 

House, dwl 404 Bush 
ATKINSON L. & CO. ( Joseph B. Atkinson) man- 
ufacturers and impoi'ters shirts, collars, etc. 509 

Sacramento, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Atkinson Nathan, real estate agent, 2 Mead House 
Atkinson Samuel, superintendent car shop S. F. &. 

San Jose R. R. dwl W s Folsom bet Sixteenth 

and Seventeenth 
Atkinson (Thomas) &l Spear (James) liquor saloon, 

102 First 
Atkinson Thomas, boat builder, 33 Main 
Atkinson Thomas, gardener, dwl W s Old San Jos6 

Road, 51 miles from City Hall 
Atkinson Thomas, groceries, dwl S s Old San Jos6 

Road, nr House of Refuge 
Atkinson Thos. machinist, dwl N s Stevenson bet 

Sixth and Seventh 
Atkinson Thos. F. apprentice Fulton Foundry, dwl 

with Wm. A. Field 
Atlantic House, 210 and 212 Pacific, John McMauus, 

Atlantic Series G. & S. M. Co. office 509 Clay 
Atlas Elcan, bakery, 316 Third 
Attridge Edward, porter 410 Front, dwl N s Filbert 

bet Jones and Leavenworth 
Attridge Thomas, porter, Cowell's Warehouse 
Atwood C. L. Mrs. principal Second Street Primary 

School, dwl 348 Third 
Atwood (Edward) Si, Rainow (Lyman) butchers, 

SW cor Fourth and Jessie 
Atwood Ephraim A. carpenter, dwl 348 Third 
Atwood Geo. assistant machinist Golden State Iron 

works, dwl 213 Fremont 
Atwood George, seaman, dwl 531 Kearny 
Atwood George A. dwl 313 Fremont 
Atwill Joseph F. (Virainia City) dwl 714 Vallejo 
Atwood Melville, mining engineer, dwl 722 Bush 
Atwood William T. with Martin & Co. 224 Mont- 
gomery, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Au Soos (Chinese) washing and ironing, 841 Dupont 
Auberlin Th. safe manufacturer, dwl 207 Pacific 
Aubert Albert, butcher with J. Stock, dwl 626 Cal 
Auberry Charles, tin and copper worker with G. & 

W. Snook, dwl 55 Second 

A. B.OMAN & CO., 40.7 and 419 Mont. Street, Bibles, Prayer Books, and Sunday-School Books. 



Aubrey Francis O. books and stationery 310, and 
cabinet making, 302 Third 

Aubrey J. C. Independent Hook and Ladder Co. No. 3 

Aubrey Joseph, trunk maker, 741 Clay 

Aubrey William H. carpenter, dwl 37 Stevenson 

Auction G. tfc S. M. Co. (Calaveras Co.) office 105 

AviAiSi-eA (Hypolyte ) & Mal^ (James) \i;oo(\. and 
charcoal. Market St. Wharf, dwl 326 Pacific 

AUDITOR CITY AND COUNTY, office 3 first 
floor City HaU 

Audsburger Martin, painter, dwl 112 Ritch 

Auerbacfi f Leopold) & Yv6\miSim\( SusmannJ boots 
and shoes, 156 Third 

Auerbach Louis, cigars and tobacco, What Cheer 
House, dwl 515 Sacramento 

Aufermann August, book-keeper with Jacob Strahle 
& Co. dwl 228 Broadway 

Auger Eugene B. importer and commission mer- 
chant, 704 Sansom, dwl 720 Mission 

Auger Lambert, mathematical instrument-maker 
with W. Schmolz, dwl cor Dupont and Vallejo 

Augier Caroline, Madame, French dressmaker, 620 

Augustine Morris, book-keeper, 316 Sacramento, dwl 
1521 Powell 

Augustus Joseph, painter, Howard Engine Co. No. 3 

Ault Mathias, miller, National Blills, dwl 51 Second 

Aultmau M. dwl 820 Washington 

Aultz John, barkeeper, Ariel Saloon 

Auradan Leon, Lafayette Hook & Ladder Co. No. 2 

Aurado Jules, with Andre Secchi, 9 New Clay Street 

Aurado Leon ( Spotm-no ^ A.) dwl 507 Merchant 

Aureau L. liqour saloon, SW cor Kearny and Com, 
dwl 24 Post 

Aureau Marie, Miss, French laundry, 24 Post 

Austies Ellen Mrs. (widow) dwl 228 Minna 

AUSTIN ALEXANDER, importer dry goods, 427 
Montgomery, dwl 859 Mission 

Austin Alvah C. with Goddard tfe Co. Pacific Iron 
Works, dwl 830 Howard 

Austin A. S. H. printer, dwl 626 California 

Austin Bai-nett, molder, bds 54 First 

AUSTIN BEN J. C. importer and jobber stoves, 
tin ware, wire, etc. 324 Clay, dwl 720 Filbert 

Austin Benjamin R. tinsmith, dwl 720 Filbert 

Austin Edward, oiler, steamer Chrysopolis 

Austin Frank B. secretary Lone Mountain Cemetery, 
6 Government House, dwl Russ House 

Austin Henry carpenter and builder, 106 Davis, dwl 
327 Dupont 

Austin Henry, dentist, office 634 Washington, dwl 
N s Lombard nr Powell 

Austin James, porter with John Sime & Co. bank- 
ers, dwl 948 Mission 

Austin John, crockery, etc. 212 Fii-st 

AUSTIN f Joseph) &, SCHMITT fHenry) import- 
ers and retail dry goods, 427 Montgomery, dwl 
302 Montgomery- 
Austin Joseph, proprietor Six-BIile House San Bruno 
Road, SIX miles from Citv Hall 

Austin Marcus E. with W. lodges, dwl 618 Green- 

Austin M. F. Miss, assistant teacher Girls' High 
School, dwl 811 Jackson 

Austin Sampson, with R. A. Swain & Co. dwl 826 

Austin , insurance agent, dwl 626 California 

AUSTIN'S BUILDING, 425 and 427 Montgomery 

LINE OF PACKETS, P. A. Hughes, agent. 
Merchant Exchange Building 

Autocrat G. & S. M. Co. office 240 Montgomery 

Avarro Michael, cook, 143 Montgomery, dwl Dupont 
nr Washington 

Averell Anson, dwl 320 O' Pan-ell 

Avery Ann L. (widow) homeopathic physician, of- 
fice and dwl 158 Second 

Avery Benjamin P. office Evening Bulletin, dwl 302 

Avery Charles, dwl WTiat Cheer House 
Avery Clark, carpenter with P. F. Marston, dwl 

Presidio Road 
Avery D. R. (Brown S^- A.) dwl 629 Clay 
Avery Elihu, Capt. dwl 143 Townsend 
Avery H. G. tinsmith, dwl 539 Market 
Avery James A. mariner, dwl 303 Bryant 
Avery Judson, mariner, dwl 606 Third 
Avery Of)helia (widow) dwl 1309 Taylor 
Avery WiUiam F. ship carpenter, bds What Cheer 

Averill William, ship carpenter, dwl 6 Thompson 

Avigo Delos Signora, dwl 647 Broadway 
Ayer Washington, physician and member Board of 

Education, 3d District, office and dwl 605 Sac 
Ayers Charles P. tinsmith with E. Ayers, dwl SW 

cor O'Farrell and Taylor 
AYERS ELLIS, importer and dealer stoves and tin- 
ware, 417 Washington, dwl SW cor O'Farrell 
and Taylor 
Ayers Grosvenor P. clerk, 417 Washington, dwl SW 

cor O'Farrell and Taylor 
Ayers Henry, carrier Morning Call, dwl 25 Bush 
Ayers Ira jr. book-keeper with George F. Bragg 

& Co. bds American Exchange 
AYERS J. J. & CO. (George Ed. Barnes, Charles 
F. Johson, and Peter B. Forster) editors and 
proprietors Daily Morning Call, ofiice 612 Com- 
mercial, dwl 25 Turk 
Ayers Mary, Mrs. (widow) dwl 25 Tui-k 
Ayers W. H. carpenter and builder, dwl cor Mari- 
posa and Carolina, Potrero 
Ayers WiUiam T. pressman, 511 1 Clay, dwl 110 

Ayles Thomas W. driver. Mission R. R 
Aylett William D. physician, dwl Russ House 
Ayres Dennis, laborer with George D. Nagle 
Ayres John C. dwl cor Mariposa and Carolina, Po- 
Ayres William O. physician, office and dwl 613 

Ayreson H. carpenter, dwl Summer Street House 
Ayt Ludwich, boot and shoemaker, 640 Broadway 
Azerga Andi-ew, laborer, dwl 1721 PoweU 
Azilm A. carpenter, dwl 156 Silver 


Baas Charles, bar-keeper, NW cor Jackson and 

Babb Charles, Eureka Typographical Union 

Babbett D. laborer with VV. O. Bowman 

Babbett Rebecca, nurse with D. Stern 

BABBITT E. B. Lieutenant-Colonel U. S. A., Dep- 
uty Quartermaster-General, office 742 Wash, dwl 
314 Fremont 

Babbitt H. F. carpenter, dwl 120 Dupont 

Babbitt Mary, dwl 205 Fourth 

Babcock A. C. (widow) dwl 11 Essex 

Babcock Aaron B. proprietor Eureka Lodging 
House, 624 Commercial 

Babcock Andrew, laborer, 669 Mission, dwl Summer 
Street House 

Babcock Ann Mrs. furnished rooms, SW cor Dupont 
and Washington 

Babcock Benjamin E. stock broker, dwl NE cor 
McAllister and Fillmore 

Babcock E. A. engineer, dwl E s Valencia bet Six- 
teenth and Seventeenth 

Babcock George, accountant, 7 Clay 

Babcock G. W. carpenter, dwl W s Polsom bet Six- 
teenth and Seventeenth 

Babcock Henry S. office 412 Mont, dwl 11 Essex 

Babcock Ii-a, carpenter. Citizens' Gas Company 

HABTPOED IN SUBAJSrCE CO., Hart., Assets, $1,500,000. Bigelow & Brother, Agents. 



Babcock Jasper, contractor, dwl SW cor Washing- 
ton and Dupont 
Babcock John, contractor, dwl 'with James H. Welch 
BABCOCK WILLIAM F. office 412 Montgomery, 

dwl 11 Essex 
Babson EdwtU'd, accountant, 38 California, dwl 257 

Babson Frank H. dwl 257 Tehama 
BABY FRANCIS R. assistant agent, P. M. S. S. 

Co. office NW cor Sacramento and Leidesdortf, 

dwl 524 Pine 
Baca Paul, slieep trader, dwl 1226 Bush 
Baccus George, apprentice with W. T. Garratt, 509 

Baccus John B. compositor, American Flag, dwl 

1402 Stockton 
Baccus Richard T. clerk, 15 Third, dwl 1402 Stock 
Bacger Gottleib, baker with William Backer 
Bach D. machinist with E. T. Steen, 39 Fremont 
Bach Dorothy Mrs. (widow) dwl W a August Alley 

nr Green 
Bach Frederick W. clerk, 315 Montgomery, dwl N a 

Greenwich nr Powell 
Bach John, gun.smith and sporting materials, 408 

Commercial, dwl 116 Virginia 
Bacharini Joseph, tinsmith, dwl Pacific Alley 
Bacher Celestiu, piano maker with Jacob Zech, 416 

Bachelder Hiram, carrier. Evening Bulletin, dwl 

1000 Powell 
Bachelope Louis, boot black, Tremont House 
Bachelor's Hall, 131 Montgomery 
Bacher Frank, upholsterer, dwl 132 Sutter 
Bachigalupi Antonio, job wagon, 508 Washington 
Bachigalupi D. fruits, 910 Dupont 
Bachigalupi Joseph, wood carver with J. B. Lnch- 

singer, dwl cor Sacramento and Drumm 
Bachman August, upholsterer, dwl 604 Dupont 
Bachmau David S. (Baclimcui Brothers) dwl 327 

Bachman Dores Mrs. furnished rooms, 604 Dupont 
BACHMAN BROTHERS, (Herman S., Nathan 

S., and David S. Bachman) importers and 

jobbers dry goods, 304 and 306 California, re- 
sides New York 
Bachman Jacob, milkman with Andrew Albrecht 
Bachman Leopold, clerk, 304 California, dwl 327 

Bachman Nathan S. (Bachman Brothers) dwl 327 

Bachmaun Frederick, musician, Ninth Infantry U. 

S. A. dwl W 8 Van Ness Avenue bet Grove 

and Fulton 
Bachmann Simon ( Selig Sf B.) dwl 337 Bush 
Backe Frank, upholsterer with Kennedy & Bell, 

dwl 127 Sutter 
Backer ]\Iartin, clerk, SW cor Sixth and Brannan 
Backer William, Sandy Hill Bakery, NE cor Clay 

and Mason 
Backes Peter, proprietor Mansion House, Dolores 

opposite Sixteenth, Mission Dolores 
Backhaus Peter, laborer, South Park Malt House, 

N s Brannan bet Fifth and Sixth 
Backley John M. mason, dwl 530 Tehama 
Backus" Chas, Ethiopian comedian. Eureka Theater 
Backus Charles, tinsmith, 907 Kearny, dwl 1420 

Backus Gordon, Assistant U. S. Assessor, dwl SW 

cor California and Larkin 
Backus J. waiter, 326 Second 
Backus Oscar J. (Tay, Brooks Sj- B.) dwl 309 

Bacon Francis, finisher. Golden State Iron Works 
Bacon Horace, accountant, dwl 527 Pine 
BACON JACOB (Townc ,\- B.) dwl 929 Howard 
Bacon James, laborer, dwl 59 Minna 
Bacon James, laborer, Miner's Foundry 
Bacon, J. S. (T. H. if J. S. Bacon) dwl 1 Vernon 


Bacon L. S. sculptor modeler, 5 Quincy Place 
Bacon T. F. book-keeper with Towne & Bacon 
BACON T. H. «fe J. S. shipping and commission 
merchants and agents IJoston Underwriters, 
office 308 Front, resides Boston 
Badarous J. C. physician, office and dwl 730 Wash 
BADENHOP HENRY, groceries, W s Mission bet 

Twelfth and Thirteenth 
Badger Alexander, clerk, Q. M. D. U. S. A. dwl 

1827 Stockton 
Badger David, miner, dwl 120 Williams 
Badger James, workman, S. F. Sugar Refinery, dwl 

W s Langton bet Folsom and Howard 
Badger Joseph B. (Dyer, B. c^- Rokohl, dwl 320 

Badger Thomas W. hay and lumber, office 424 Bat- 
tery, resides Clinton, Alameda Countv 
(Thomas £.j importers and jobbers, clothing, 
etc., agents Chickering &. Son's piano-fortes, 
411, 4113, and 415 Battery, (and School Director 
Seventh District) dwl 33'3 Second 
Badt Alexander L. book-keeper with L. King & 

Bro. dwl 26 Minna 
Badt Minna (widow) dwl 26 Minna 
Badt Jlorris, clothing, 527 Com, dwl 26 Minna 
Badwell M. S. Miss, assistant. Girl's High School 
Bael Conrad, with Leopold Goetz, 401 Pine 
Baettge Chai-les, drayman, cor Cal and Front, dwlN 

s Geary bet Laguna and Buchanan 
Baez Carlos, compositor, 622 Clay, dwl Francisco 

nr Stockton 
Bagge Charles E. baker, dwl Agnes Alley 
Bagley Catherine, domestic, 607 Third 
Bagley David T. office 712 Montgomery 
Bagley James, fireman steamship, bds Golden Age 

Bagley Jane Miss, domestic with Jonathan Hunt 
Bagley Kate Miss, domestic with Jonathan Hunt 
Bagley Michael, laborer, dwl S and rear Mission 

Dolores Church 
Bagley 0. B. real estate, office 400 Montgomery, re- 
sides New York 
Baglev Townsend, dwl 45 Everett 
Baggs" Thos. dwl 122 William 
Baguell Eliza (widow) dwl 709 Vallejo 
Balirs Andreas, groceries and liquors, NE cor Jack- 
son and Davis 
Bahrs Herman, clerk, NE cor Jackson and Davis 
Bahshan D. boiler-maker, monitor Camanche 
Baicke Henry, gilder, dwl cor Mason and Broadway 
Bailey Anne Mrs. dwl 1423 Kearny 
BAILEY A. H. proprietor Bailey House, 116 and 

118 Sansom 
Bailey Byrom, carpenter, dwl NW cor Third and 

Bailey 'Charles, with Oscar Traver, resides San An- 
Bailey Charles, carpenter, dwl 5 Jane 
Bailey Charles, carpenter, U. S. Q. M. Dept 
Bailey Chai-les H. carpenter, dwl 77 Fourth 
Bailev Charles W. carrier, American Flag, dwl 416 

Bailey David, carpenter, dwl Bailey House, 116 

Bailey E. J. boiler-maker, monitor Camanche 
Bailey Frank, liquors, 109 Washington 
Bailev Frederick, mining, dwl 52 Second 
Bailey Henry, job wagoii, dwl St. Marv Place 
Bailey Henry, molder, Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

419 Howard 
Bailey H. E. accountant with Edgerly & Wickman 
Bailey Isaac, di-iver omnibus. Original House, dwl 

175 Jessie 
Bailey James, gardener, dwl 29 Hunt 
Bailey James D. actuary. Phoenix Ins. Co. 603 Com 
Bailey J. H. merchant (Stockton) dwl NE cor Union 

and Taylor 
Bailey J. L. (omnibus) Brooklyn House 128 Sansom 

A. BOMATJ & CO., 417 and 419 Mont. St., Agt's If ational Almanac and A.nnual Becord, 700 pp. 



Bailey Joel S. sawyer with Hobbs, Gilmore & Co. 
dwl 124 Market 

Bailey John F. attorney at law, office 523 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 202 Post 

Bailey Jolin N. carpenter and builder 824 Folsom 

Bailey John E. (colored) dwl with Wm. H. Hall 

Bailey Joseph H. groceries, 1513 Stockton, dwl N s 
Union bet Mason and Taylor 

Bailey Leslie, Ijroker, dwl 921 Stockton 

BAILEY L. H. proprietor Portsmouth House NW 
cor Clay and Brenham Place 

Bailey Margaret Miss, machine sewing, dwl 102 

Bailey Mary Jane (widow) dwl 27 Perry 

Bailey Merrill F. (Foss Sf Bailey Bros.) dwl 518 

Bailey (Oliver S.J & Bro. fMei-rill F. Bailey) 
photographic gallery 622 Kearny, cor Commer- 
mercial fand Foss 4- Bailey Bros.) 

Bailey William, fruit and commission merchant, NE 
cor Washington and Davis, dwl 124 Silver 

Bailey William I. drayman, dwl 69 Jessie 

Baillie Emily Mrs. dressmaker, dwl 521 Geary 

Bailly Acbille, with Francjois Bailly, 516 Clay 

Bailly Arthur, clerk, 24 Washington Market, dwl 
516 Clay 

Bailly Francois, sausages and pork, 24 Washington 
Market, dwl 516 Clay 

Baily George, harness maker, dwl 404 Geary 

Baily Thomas, foreman Eincon Wool Depot, dwl 
337 Bryant 

Baily William, commission fruit dealer, 407 Davis, 
dwl 124 Silver 

Baily William, proprietor Isthmus House, 54 First 

Bain James, blacksmith. Phoenix Iron Works, dwl 
222 Fremont 

Bain Jennie, domestic, 1 Perry 

Bain John, blacksmith, Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 27 

Bainbridge Arnop, driver. Central Eailroad 

Bainbridge Timothy, driver. Central Eailroad 

BaineM. (widow) "dwl 110 Stockton 

Baiues James, Phoenix Iron Works, dwl 34 Battery 

BAIED JOHN H. importer and retail watches, dia- 
monds, jewelry, etc. 505 Montgomery, dwl 633 

Baja California S. M. Co. office 315 Montgomery 

Bajo Peter (Alexander Finance Sf Co.) dwl 837 

Bajazett G. & S. M. Co. (Eeese Eiver) office 528 

Baker A. B. sash and door maker, dwl What Cheer 

Baker Albert J. carrier Alta California, dwl 40 Na- 

Baker Albert M. clerk with O. P. Willis, cor How- 
ard and Third 

Baker A lexander, accountant with G. M. Jx)sselyn 
& Co. dwl 609 Pine 

Baker, Alexander, blacksmith with M. P. Holmes, 
" 417 Pine 

Baker (Charles H.) Si, Randall (Charles J Twelfth 
Street Market, NE cor Folsom and Twelfth 

Baker Colin C. (Stevens, B. Sf Co.) resides Provi- 
dence, E. I 

Baker, Colin C. jr. com merchant, dwl 8 Bernard 

Baker Conrad, assayer with Kellogg, Hewston &. 
Co. 416 Montgomery, dwl 351 Minna 

Baker E. D. (widow) dwl 116 Post 

Baker (Edga.r G.) & Co. (M. S. Senter) confec- 
tioners, 1125 Dupont, dwl Yerba Bueua nr Clay 

Baker E. J. drayman, 423 Battery 

Baker E. L. (widow) music teacher, dwl 1123 Clay 

Baker Ferdinand, shoe dealer, 608 California, dwl 
S s Hayes bet Octavia and Laguna 

Baker Franz, baker, dwl 325 Pine 

Baker F. W. cigars and tobacco, 705 Davis 

Baker George, bar keeper, dwl 711 Pacific 

Baker George, laborer, 515 Market 

Baker George H. lithographer, 522 Montgomery, 

dwl 213 Prospect Place 
Baker George L. laborer, Kellogg, Hewston & Co's 

gold refinery 
Baker George W. Mrs. dwl 654 Mission 
Baker Henry, delivery clerk, P. 0. dwl 609 Powell 
Baker Henry, mining secretary, office 338 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 125 Fourth 
Baker Henry E. auctioneer and commission mer- 
chant, 413 Kearny 
Baker Henry O. shoe maker, 118 Sutter 
Baker Henry Y. engineer, Chace's Mills, dwl 1038 

Baker Hosea, fruits, 142 Fourth 
Baker Isaiah, boarding officer. Custom House 
Baker J. confectioner and paper carrier, Dupont 

near Broadway 
Baker James G. & Co. (John DolUverJ shipping 

masters, Vallejo bet Front and Davis, dwl 620 

Baker John, carpenter, dwl Golden Gate Hotel 
Baker John, hackman, Euss House 
Baker John, machinist, Vulcan Iron Works 
Baker John B. book-keeper with J. Perry jr. 611 

Montgomery, dwl 4 Howard Court 
Baker John H. carpenter, St. Francis Hook and 

Ladder Co. No 1 
Baker John P. with A. E. Baldwin & Co. 219 Front, 

dwl Tehama House 
Baker John S., U. S. enrolling officer, dwl 130 Mont 
Baker, John S. dock builder with Galloway & 

Boobar, dwl 564 Mission 
Baker Joseph, crockery and glass ware, SW cor 

Dupont and Sutter 
Baker Judah jr. (Stevens, Baker Sj- Co) dwl 1510 

Baker Louis Y. produce and commission, SE cor 

Washington and Davis, dwl 16 Auburn 
Baker Luther, carpenter, dwl Columbia House 
Baker Maria (widow) Golden Gate Eancb, Point 

Lobos four and half miles west Plaza 
Baker Mary A. (widow) dwl 762 Howard 
Baker Orrin, machinist with Tay, Brooks & Backus, 

dwl 11 St Mark Place 
Baker Peter, with Jacob Frank, 110 Dupont 
Baker Peter F. dwl E s Dora bet Harrison and Fol- 
Baker R. carpenter, dwl Columbia Hotel 
Baker Raphael, merchant, Caiion City, dwl 240 

Baker Samuel, dwl 8 Bernard 
Baker Samuel, teacher, dwl 748i Market 
Baker Samuel Y. carpenter, dwl W s Jones bet Pa- 
cific and Jackson 
Baker Seward W. clerk. What Cheer House, dwl 

E s Yerba Buena bet Clay and Sacramento 
Baker Stephen H. captain police, office City Hall, 

dwl 108 Silver 
Baker Sylvester C. dwl 8 Bernard 
Baker William, attorney at law, dwl 171 Minna 
Baker William, clerk, dwl 124 Minna 
Baker William, cooper, dwl Main bet Market and 

Baker William, job wagon, cor Clay and Mason 
Baker William, miner, dwl 130 Montgomery 
Baker WiUiam K. tinsmith with Dwight S. Weaver, 

dwl 627 California 
Balasco Florenzo, dwl 828 Jackson 
BALCH (S. M.) & FEENCH (M. B.) butter, 

cheese, and eggs, 7 and 8 Washington Market, 

dwl N s Folsom near Sixteenth 
Balchen Ingobar (widow) dwl bay shore foot Leav 
Balcom W. E. carpenter, dwl S* s Sixteenth bet 

Valencia and Mission 
Bald Mountain G. M. Co. office 655 Washington 
Baldemann A. grocer, SE cor Green and Mason, dwl 

Leavenworth bet Post and Geary 
Baldridge M. salesman with William Sherman & 

Co. dwl 1305 Stockton 

PHENIX INSURAlSrOE CO., JsT. Y., Assets, $1,000,000, Bigelow & Brother, Agents. 



Baldwin Abel, carrier American Flag, dwl 926 Mont 
Baldwin Albert S. pliysician, office and dwl C59 Clay 
Balihviu Amos B. butcher with Andrew Shrader 
BALDWIN A. K. &. CO. f James MichaclJ import- 
ers and jobbers wines and liquors 219 and 221 
Front, dwl 13 Stockton 
Baldwin Calvin T. ciinier American Flag, dwl 926 

Baldwin Charles H. /'C. Adolpke Low t^- Co.J U. S. 

N. resides New York 
Baldwin Charles H. jeweler with Pohlmann & 

Bcllemere 516 Clay 
Baldwin Edwin, inspector, C. II. dwl 115 Dupont 
Baldwin Elias J. 704 Commercial, dwl 410 Geary 
Baldwin Elislia F. IBis^i^s c^ B.) dwl N s Fell bet 

Polk and ^'an Ness Avenue 
Balilwin Hiram S.phvsician, office and dwl 612 Clay 
Baldwin J. dwl 617 Market 

Baldwin John, laborer,dwl Ns Nineteenth nr Florida 

BALDWIN f Joseph G.J & FELTON (Joh7i B.J 

attornevs at law, office 24 and 25 Court Block 

636 Clay, dwl 1321 Powell 

Baldwin Leon M. student, with S. L. Johnson, dwl 

177 Minna 
Baldwin Lloyd, professor English language, Aca- 
demic Seminary, N s Post nr Dupont 
Baldwin Mack, driver, pier 3 Stewart 
Baldwin Marv (widow) furnished rooms, 812 Sac 
Baldwin Marv L. Jliss, dwl 809 Mission 
Baldwin M. M. fC. L Johnson c?- Co.J dwl 514 

Baldwin O. D. fruit and confectionery, SW cor 

Third and Perry 
Baldwin O. T. inspector, Custom House 
Baldwin Sidney, carpenter, dwl 45 Everett 
Baldwin William, carpenter, dwl Crook bet Brannan 

and Townsend 
Bale Isabella (widow) dwl E s Fifth nr Jessie 
Balenznela Louis, dwl 1110 Clay 
Balke William (Van Staden <|- B.J SW cor Bran- 
nan and Kitch 
Ball Albert, phvsician, office and dwl 328 Mont 
Ball Charles, drayman, with P. ROey & Co. dwl 

206 Ritch 
Ball Charles T. cook. Old Corner, 516 IMontgomery 
Ball David H. bookbinder and paper ruler, 408 Clay, 

dwl 318 Ritch 
Ball Elias, clerk, 413 Commercial 
Ball George A. book-keeper, with A. Buswell & Co. 

dwl 512 Stockton 
Ball John M. policeman. City Hall, dwl 43 Third 
Ball JIary Ann Miss, nurse, 557 Harrison 
Ball JMieiia, domestic, with H. L. Kolm 
Ball N. miner, dwl Original House 
Ball Thomas, compositor, News Letter, dwl with M. 

F. Smith 
Ball Thomas, mate Steamer St. Louis, dwl 8 O'Far- 

rel Alley 
Ballam Louis, St. Francis Hook & Ladder Co. No. 1 
Ballan Louis, foreman Oakley & Jackson's Salt 

Mills, dwl 214 Sutter 
Ballance James, tanner, dwl N s Townsend bet 

Second and Third 
Ballard Charles, Nicaraugna Lodgings, SE cor Com- 
mercial and Leidesdorff 
Ballard Erastus P. accountant, with John G. lis, 

dwl 648 Alarket 
Ballard George, painter, 735 Market 
Ballard Jetl'erson, photographic artist, Sbew's Gal- 

lerv, dwl 216 Stevenson 
Ballard John, lal.orer. dwl 17 Ohio 
Ballard Jor^i-pb H. disdiar-ing clerk, dwlllll Stock 
BALLENTIXE JA.MKS, carpenter and builder, 
office NE corner Sansom and HaUeck, dwl W 
s Ninth bet Market and Jlission 
Ballentine John P. mason, dwl W s Ninth bet Mar- 
ket and Mission 
Bailey Edward, clerk with Forbes Brothers &. Co. 
dwl cor South Park and Third 

Ballhous C. H. R. shoe maker, 615 Pacific 
Ballinger Andrew, laborer, dwl Oneida Place 
Ballinger Patrick ( Whchin Sf B.J dwl NW cor 

Pratt Court and California 
Ballinger Peter, liquor saloon, .545 California 
Ballinger Wm. M. printer, dwl 715 Tehama 
Ballis Charles, miner, dwl NW cor Kearny and 

Ballon Joseph, tailor, with Mitchell & Myers dwl 

805 Clay 
Sallon Nelson, carpenter, dwl W s Mission nr Thir- 
Ballume Estell Miss, teacher. Union Street School, 

dwl 1024 Folsom 
Balnv Alexandre, clerk, 511 Sacramento, dwl 22 St. 

Baltic G. & S. M. Co. office 509 Clay 
Baltimore G. «fc S. M. Co. office 430'Montgomery 
Baltimore American G. &. S. M. Co. (Gold Hill) 

office 224 Montgomery 
Baltimore American M. Co. office 48 Exchange 

Balton William, laborer, dwl cor Pine and Pierce 
Balz Adolph, clerk, Assistant Qr. M. Dept. 34 and 

36 Cal, dwl W s Laskie bet Eighth and Ninth 
Balzer C. A. (Ziel, Bertliean 4" Co.J res Hamburg, 

Balzer Nimrod, pump and block maker, dwl 66 First 
Baman Florence, job wagon, cor Davis and Bdwy 
Bambel Joseph, miner, dwl 325 Pine 
BAMBER JOHN & CO. (C. E. DriscoU) Contra 

Costa Express, 719 Davis, dwl 928 Mont 
Bamber William F. saloon, 721 Davis, dw'l SE cor 

Montgomery and Broadway 
Bamboo G. & S. M. Co. office 406 Montgomery 
Bamlev Fred, spinner. Mission Woolen Mills 
Bancroft Albert L. (H. H. Bancroft Sf Co.J res 

New York 
Bancroft Curtis A. with H. H. Bancroft «fc Co. 609 

BANCROFT H. H. & CO. (Albert L. BancroftJ 

importing booksellers and stationers, 609 Mont, 

res Oakland 
Bancroft John, bricklayer, dwl 2 Quincy 
Bancroft William B. with H. H. Bancroft & Co. 

609 Montgomery 
Bander Franz, shoe maker, dwl SE cor Folsom and 


importers and commission merchants, 210 Front, 

dwl 514 Lombard 
Banfield John F\ ship carpenter, dwl 732 Harrison 
Banbam John, physician, dwl 15 Minna 
BANK EXCHANGE, George F. Parker proprietor, 

SE cor Montgomery and Washington 

Walker manager, 412 California 
BANK OF CALIFORNIA, SW cor Washington 

and Battery 
Bank Joseph, with P. Liesenfelt, dwl 27 St. Mark PI 
Bankers G. <5c S. M. Co. office 620 Washington 
Banks Auijusta Miss (col'd) domestic, with Frank 

M. Pixley 
Banks Edwiii, helper. Union Iron W'orks, dwl 541 

Banks George S. (Whiting S^- B.J dwl 565 Market 
Banks James, foreman, sfeamer Cornelia, dwl NE 

cor California and Davis 
Banks James, foreman. Spring Valley W. W. Co. 
Banks John, molder. Union Iron Foundry 
BANKS (Thomas C.J &- CO. bankers, 513 Mont 

cor Conunercial, dwl 724 California 
Banks William, comforter maker, 400 Sacramento, 

dwl 1001 Mason 
Bannet Harris, proprietor Bannet House, 512 Sac 
Banning J. inspector. Custom House, dwl Oriental 

Bannister Mining Co. office 630 Montgomery 
Bannon Ann Miss, domestic, SE cor Cal and Polk 

A. KOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Mont. St., Photograph Albums and Portraits of Notable Persons. 



Baunon Edward, drayman, -with Treadwell & Co 

Baunon Florence, job wagon, cor Front and Yallejo 

Bannon Franks, with Frank lis, dwl August Alley 

Baunon Hugh, laborer, dwl 214 iprospect Place 

Bannon Jane Miss, nurse, 417 First 

Bannon John, wood yard, 512 Green 

Bannon i\Iary Miss, domestic, 1115 Stockton 

Bannon Patrick, engineer, dwl 19 Baldwin Court 

Baunon Thos. job wagon, cor Wash and Battery 

Baque P. dwl 807 Jackson 

Bar Aaron, dwl 609 Union 

Bar David f Speir 4^ B.J dwl 1620 Powell 

Bar Jacob, butcher, with Joseph Lawler 

Baraite Jean, butcher, dwl 630 Pacific 

Bai-aty Francois, butcher, 1 Clay Street Market, dwl 

237 Stevenson 
Baraza B. dwl 127 Montgomery 
Baraza P. attorney at law, dwl 127 Montgomery 
Barb Augustine Miss, laundi'ess, dwl 4 Delaware 

Barbadoes Frederick G. (col'd) secretary mining 

companies, office 625 Merchant 
Barbara E. hair dressing saloon, 540 Commercial 
Barbaro Angelo, laborer with James Buckley 
Barbat John, physician and apothecary, 910 Pacific 
Barbe John, gardener, dwl S s Eedington bet San 

Bruno and San Jos6 Roads, 4^ miles from City 

Barber Enoch W. blacksmith, 932 Market, dwl 

Columbia House 
Barber John, plasterer, dwl 1030 Pacific 
Barber Louis & Co. (Henri/ Strauss) groceries, 

cor Potrero and El Dorado 
Barber Mary E. (widow) dwl 436 Bush 
Barber Peter J. carpenter and builder, 315 Mission, 

dwl 8 Virginia Place nr Dupont 
Barber Richard (col'd) porter, 703 Clay 
Barber Thomas H. boatman, dwl 1222 Pacific 
Barber William (Doyle S^- B.J dwl 321 Geary 
Barber William, boatman, dwl SWcor Clay and East 
Barber Wm. M. blacksmith, 932 Market, dwl 222 

Barbier Armand, local policeman, dwl NW cor 

Stockton and Ellis 
Barbier E. Madame, di-ess making, 614 California 
Barbier Louis, cook. Union Club Rooms 
Barbiere Henry, porter, 523 Merchant 
Barchi C. Rev. S.J. prefect of studies, St. Ignatius 

College S s Market bet Fourth and Fifth 
nevolent Society, office 625 Merchant, dwl 8 

Barclay David, foreman with Geo. D. Nagle 
Barclay Robert H. wagon maker, dwl 230 Sansom 
Bardan C. tailor, SW cor Broadway and Dupont 
Barde Dwight, attorney at law, office 604 Merchant, 

dwl 122 Geary 
Barde Uga, dwl 1618 Stockton, rear 
Barde W. L. D. attorney at law, dwl 122 Geary 
Barden Bridget (widow) dwl 139 Minna 
Bardenweiper D. P. drayman, 212 Front ' 

Bardenweiper Jacob, drayman, dwl NW cor Kearny 

and Jackson 
Bardie C, Madame, milliner, 928 Dupont 
Bardwell (J. L.J & Co. bag factory, dwl 731 Wash 
Baret Adam, tailor, with Julius Tammeyer, dwl 

Philadelphia House 
Baretta Louise, cook, SW cor Sansom and Com 
Baretta Madam, French millinery, 413 Kearny 
Barette Francis, butcher, dwl 237 Stevenson 
Bargion Emanuel, machinist, dwl 247 Second 
Bargion Peter, draftsman, S. P. Iron Works, dwl 

247 Second 
Bargon Martin, tailor, with Mever & Jonasson, dwl 

409 Bush 
Bargones Leonardo, drayman, 420 Jackson, dwl 

Water nr Taylor 
Baright Franklin, carpenter, dwl 178 Minna 
Baright George, carpenter, dwl 178 Minna 

Barkeloo John, real estate and stock broker, office 

705 Montgomery, dwl 127 Montgomery 
Barker Abel P. policeman. City Hall, and furnished 

rooms, 39 Second 
Barker Abner H. office 708 Montgomery, dwl 14 

Barker B. P. carpenter, dwl 28 Drumm 
Barker Frank, carpenter, with W. H. Eastman, 637 

Barker G. & S. M. Co. office 6 Mead House 
Barker H. waiter, dwl 205 Sansom 
Barker J. B. dwl 38 Natoma 
Barker J. H. painter, dwl Oriental Hotel 
Barker J. Loring, salesman, 208 Battery 
Barker John, dwl SE cor Folsom and Tenth 
Barker Joshua, book keeper, 315 Front, dwl 610 

Barker Pablo (Dulhon SfB.JWs San Bruno Road 

nr Brannan St. Bridge 
BARKER ( Samuel F.) &, BRO. (Stephen Barker) 

livery and sale stable, 739 Folsom 
Barker Stephen, (Barker 4- Bro.J 739 Folsom 
Barker Thomas, laborer, 16 Fremont 
Barker W. job wagon. Market Street Wharf 
Barker William, (Smith 4' B.J dwl California bet 

Jones and Leavenworth 
Barker Y. W. painter, 214 Fourth 
Barkhaus D. (F. W. Sf D. BarkhausJ dwl Ns 

Turk bet Mason and Taylor 
BARKHAUS F. W. & D. German bookseUers 

and importers, 321 Kearny, dwl N s Tui-k bet 

Mason and Taylor 
Barkley Andrew J. private club rooms, 613 Com- 
mercial, dwl 1016 Pine 
Barkley J. Miss, pupil teacher, Spring Valley 

School, dwl Pacific nr Larkin 
Barkley Patrick, laborer, dwl 925 Broadway 
Barkley Robert, hostler. South Park Livery Stables 
Barkley William, wood dealer, dwl 1426 Pacific 
Barkley William H. clerk, dwl 1426 Pacific 
Barlage Henry, cabinet maker with Joseph Peirce, 

dwl 114 Virginia 
Barling Horatio H. Phelan Billiard Saloon, 720 

Montgomery, dwl 809 Union 
Barlow Elisha T. carpenter, dwl N s Seventeenth 

bet Folsom and Harrison 
Barlow Luke B. molder. Golden State Iron Works, 

dwl NE cor Bryant and First 
Barlow Samuel, hand caitman, corner Jackson and 

Barlow William W. carrier, Alta and Bulletin, dwl 

26 Hunt 
Barman Brothers, (Isaac and LeopoldJ gent's fur- 
nishing goods, 218 Montgomery 
Barman Jonas, San Francisco Pottery, San Bruno 

Road, four miles from City Hall 
Barman Leopold, (Barman Bros. J dwl 218 Mont 
Barnard Albert P. box-maker with John S. Gibbs, 

dwl 518 O'Farrell 
Barnard Alexander, cook with John Parrott 
Barnard Chauncey jr. clerk with W. T. Coleman 

& Co 
Barnard Pi-ank, Sec. Black Diamond Coal Mine and 

accountant with B. H. Ramsdell, dwl 23 Haw- 
Barnard George, drayman with T. H. Selby & Co 
Barnard Isaac D. accountant and secretary Dash- 
away Association, 313 Montgomery 
Barnard "Louis, baker. Ellis' Bakery, 26 Second 
Barnard Moses S. cooper, dwl 145 Silver 
Barnard Thomas, dwl 211 Minna 
Barnard Thomas G. contractor, dwl 23 Hawthorne 
BARNARD WILLIAM H. proprietor Willows 

Garden, Pavilion, and Hotel, Mission, 2^ miles 

SW City Hall 
Barnert J. & Co. (Joseph and Samiiel Barnert) 

manufactm-ers clothing, 207 Bat. dwl 333 Jessie 
Bai-nert Joseph, (J. Barnert Sf Co.y resides Virginia 


SECUBITY rNSUKAlf CE CO., N. Y„ Assets, $2,000,000. Bigelow & Brother, Agents. 



Barnert Samuel, (J. Barnert Sf Co.) dwl 349 Jessie 
Barnes Alexander, hanker, dwl 712 Howard 
Barnes Alexander, laborer, S. F. Gas Co. dwl S 8 

Minna Plaee nr Fremont 
Banies Anna Jlrs. ironer, litiss House Laundry 
BARNES C4E0RGE ED. (J. J. Ayrcs &■ Co.) 

dwl 810 Clay 
Barnes G. W. trader, dwl 30 Everett 
Barnes James 11. clerk, dwl 18 Prospect Place 
Barnes Mary (widow) lodgings, 13 Stewart 
Barnen \N"ni. l)utclier with Geo. IM. Garwood & Co 
Barnes William H. L. (Casserly .Hf B.J dwl 30 

Laurel Place 
Barnes W. O. dwl Oriental Hotel 
Barnett B. P. fS. Appel c^- Co. J dwl 322 Com 
Barnett George, baker, dwl 529 ^lission, rear 
Barnett Isaac, ( GoUhtonc, B. Sj- Co.) dwl 113 

Barnett John, baker, SE cor Jessie and Fourth 
Barnett Joseph, crockery, 129 Fourth 
Barnett L. joo wagon, cor Davis and Broadway 
Barnett Morris, peddler,- dwl Trinity nr Sutter 
Barnett Robert, Second Asst. Engin'r S. S. Panama 
Barnett T. laborer with W. O. Bowman 
Barnett Thomas, (Uuldsione, Barnett Sf Co.) dwl 

211 Minna 
Barney Aureiiiis, job wagon, 646 Clay 
Barney Wm. F. apprentice, Miner's Foundry, dwl 

1113 Stockton 
Baruhisel Epenetus R. carrier, Alta California, dwl 

58 Minna 
Barnhisel Olivia (widow) furnished rooms, 58 Minna 
Bamstead Thos. S. government contractor, dwl 265 

Barnstead Thos. S. jimk, 120 Beale, dwl 265 Jessie 
Bamum Catherine Mrs. dwl 809 Stockton 
Bamum Restaurant, L. Dingeon, proprietor, 621 and 

623 Commercial 
Baron Madame, boarding, 536 Broadway 
Barq^uen Francois, mariner, dwl S s Market bet 

Sixth and Seventh 
Barr Catherine Miss, dwl 216 Tehama 
Barr Charles, blacksmith, Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

NW cor Fourth and Minna 
Barr James H. clerk, dwl 816 Clay 
Barr John, laborer, dwl 541 Mission 
Barr John D. conductor, North Beach & M. JR. R. 

Co. dwl 140 Shipley 
Barr Neil, porter, ollice C. S. N. Co. cor Front and 

Jaekiion, dwl 146 Second 
Barr R. B. driver. Omnibus R. R. Co. 
Barr William, dwl What Cheer House 
Barr William H. dwl 312 Green 
BARRA (Ezeklcl I.) & GALVIN (Jeremiah G.) 

importers New England Rum, 116 First cor 

Mhuia, dwl 4 Minna 
Btirra's Hall, E. I. Barra, proprietor, 116 First 
Barraclough J. & Co. (Geo. Lauder) hay, grain, 

and feed, 39 Clay 
Barraco Andrew, fruit, 614 Washington 
Barrel! Samuel, broker, office 219 Front 
Barreteros S. M. Co. office 604 Merchant 
BARRETT & SHERWOOD, (Robert SJwncood, 

successor) importers and dealers watches, dia- 
monds, jewelry, etc. 517 Montgomery 
Barrett A. (Barrrit S,- B.) Q23 Davis ' 
Barrett Alfred, furnitiu-e, 33 Second, and watch- 
maker, 35 Second 
Barrett Charles E. clerk with W. T. Coleman & Co. 

dwl 64 Tehama 
Barrett Dennis, carpenter, dwl 24 Sansom 
Banett Edward, dwl Franklin House 
BaiTett Edward, blacksmith. Union Foundry 
Barrett Edward, lal)orer, dwl 26 Clementina, rear 
Ban-ett Edward, laborer, dwl 52 Stevenson, rear 
Barrett Ellen, nurse, 427 Post 
Barrett Francis, carpenter, dwl W s Leavenworth 

nr Vallejo 
Barrett George, brewer, 735 Green 

Barrett H. dwl American Exchange 

Barrett (Henry) &. Brother (A. Barrett) clothing, 

623 Davis 
Barrett James, carpenter, dwl 24 Sansom 
BaiTett James, miner, dwl 114 William 
BaiTett James, painter, dwl 128 Natoma 
Barrett James, porter, 641 Wash, dwl 639 Wash 
Barrett James, real estate agent, office 420 Mont, 

dwl Seventeenth bet Guenero and Dolores 
Barrett J. H. sash and door maker, dwl 1616 Mason 
Barrett John, dwl 414 Market 
Barrett Michael, laborer, 311 Mission 
Barrett Patrick, Harrison St. Market, cor Ilairison 

and Ritch 
Barrett Richard, 319 Davis 

Barrett Robert, cartman, cor Ohio and Broadway 
Barrett Robert, laborer, dwl E s Gilbert nr Bran- 
nan, rear 
Barrett Wm. G. book-keeper, S. F. Gas Co. dwl 253 

Barretta Peter, machinist, Union Iron Works, dwl 

54 First 
Barrette Mary E. (widow) teacher piano- forte and 

languages, 49 Clementina 
Barrington William, porter with Dickson, DeWolf 

& Co. dwl Broa(rway nr Kearny 
Ban-is David, dwl 7 Van Ness Place 
Barris H. D. Philadelphia Market, 904 Stockton 
Barris W"m. (colored) janitor public schools, dwl 

Cleary bet Fourth and Fifth 
Barro Louis, Lafayette Hook & Ladder Co. No. 2 
sul for Peru, office 535 Clay, dwl 1117 Stockton 
Barron Abraham, fruit dealer, dwl Robins Place 
Barron Cornelius, house and sign painter, 146 Minna 
Barron Cornelius, waiter, 706 Market 
Barron Edward, dwl 829 Mission 
Barron Henry, job wagon, cor Montgomery and 

Pine, dwl 319 Bush 
Barron John, painter, dwl S s Francisco nr Kearny 
Barron Joseph, (Barron 4- Co.) dwl 926 Clay 
Barron Michael, carpenter and builder, 812 Pacific, 

dwl 624 Bush 
Barron jMichael, laborer, dwl 139 Minna 
Bjrfron Peter, waiter. Empire Restaurant, dwl N s 
•■^^ Vallejo nr Dupont 
BARRON (WUliam E.) Si, CO. (Joseph Barron 

and Thomas Bell) commission merchants and 

agents New Almaden Quicksilver Mines, office 

NE cor Montgomery and Jackson, dwi^606 

Barrus D. L. jeweler with R. B. Gray & Co. dwl 

22 John 
Ban-uteil A. porter with Castera & Co 
Barry Amos, stevedore, dwl pier 4, Stewart 
Barry Anna, domestic, 764 Folsoiu 
Barry Bridget, domestic, 256 Fourth 
Barry P. mason, dwl Benton House 
Barry Catharine (widow) dwl 609 Market 
Barry Charles, laborer, dwl 129 Sansom 
Barry Charles E. clerk with Richard Tobin, dwl 

923 Pacific 
Barry David, laborer, dwl 225 Post 
Barry Edward, milk ranch, San Bruno Road, 4 

miles from City Hall 
Barry Edward, mining secretary, office 302 Mont- 
gomery, rooms 1 and 2, dwl NE cor Powell and 

Barry Ellen Miss, dwl N s Shipley bet Foui-th and 

Barry George, laborer, dwl 11 Everett 
Barry Hanna Mrs. dwl 810 (Jreenwich 
Barry Hannali J. furnished rooms, 200 Stockton 
Barry James, blacksmith with Nelson &- Doble, 

dwl 1922 Taylor 
Barry James, machinist. Union Iron Works, dwl 

o64 ftlission 
Barry James J. with J. H. Cordier, dwl Fifth nr 


A. ROMAN & CO. 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, New Books for sale as soon as published. 



]>:irrv .Tohn, coadiinan, 11 Essex 

Hiury Jolm, hiljorer with George D. Nai^le 

BurrV Jolm, luhorcr, Fulton Foundiy, dwl W s 
Ecker bet Clementina and Folsom 

Barry John, laborer, dvN'l 511 Mason, rear 

BiuTV John, jiainter, Summer bet Spring and Kear- 
ny, dwl W s Eighth bet Howard and Folsom 

Barry John H. asst. delivery clerk Cal. State Tele- 
graph Co. dwl cor Taylor and Filbert 

Barry Jlai'garet, domestic, 327 Geary 

Barry Martin, tailor with C. L. Cordiner, dwl 227 

Barry Mary Mrs. boarding, 238 Fu-st 

Barrv Mary Mrs. laundress, dwl Valparaiso nr 
taylor ^ 

Barry Jiary E. (widow) dwl 553 Howard, rear 

Barry Oliver, broom-maker, dwl 419 Howard 

Barry Patrick, livery and sales stable, IG and IS 
Clementina, dwl 238 First 

Bairy Patrick, laborer, Vulcan Iron Works 

BarrV Patrick, laborer, dwl 8 Hunt, rear 

Barry P. Oliver, clerk, Recorder's Office, dwl 923 

Barry Richard, miner, dwl 113 Front 

Barry Richard, workman S. F. &, P. Sugar Co. dwl 
Harrison nr Eighth 

Barry (widow) dwl 55 Everett 

BAliRY (Theodore A.J &. PATTEN (Benjamin 
A.J wines and liquors, 413 Montgomery, dwl 
209 Geary 

Barry Thomas laborer, Griffing's Warehouse 

Barry Thomas, longshoreman, dwl Francisco nr 

Barry William, actor, Maguire's Opera House, dwl 
SW cor Washington and Dnpont 

Barry William, apprentice, Iti Fremont 

Barry William, carman, dwl 648 Mission 

Barry William, compositor, Alta California, dwl 
\Y s Leavenworth bet Jackson and Pacific 

Barry William, laborer, dwl 514 Mission 

Barry William McG. salesmau with Philip Roach, 
dwl 200 Stockton 

Barry William R. dwl 256 Stevenson 

Barnck Isaac, merchant, (Russian River) dwl G52 

Baruth Solomon (Krolm Sf Co. J dwl 771 Clay 

BARSTOW ALFRED (D. P. Sj- A. BarstowJ 
attorney at law, commissioner deeds, notary 
public, office 24 Montgomery Block, dwl 81 
Montgomery Block 

BARSTOW D. P. & A. attorneys at law, office 
23 and 24 Montgomery Block, residence Oak- 

BARSTOW GEORGE, attorney at law and pro- 
lessor Jurisprudence Medica"! Department Uni- 
versity Pacific, office 502 Montsomery, dwl 916 

Barsto\v S. F. compositor, Alta California, dwl 612 

Bartelona Emanuel, statuary maker with Domiano 

Bartet Jean Baptiste, dwl 715 Green 

Barlet Jean Baptiste Mde. French teacher, dwl 715 

Bartet William, dwl NW cor Broadway and Kearay 

Barth N. tainier, 325 Pine 

Bartholomew Henry G. porter with C. H. Strybing, 
dwl NE cor Fourth and Silver 

Bartholomew JefJerson F. mining, dwl 70 Minna 

Barthrop Edward, butcher Golden State Market, 
dwl 533 Howard 

Bartils Conrad, musician^ dwl 1516 Powell, rear 

Bartlett ( B. L.J &z, Jones (Charles C.J commission 
mchts, office 313 Front, dwl American Exchange 

Bartlett Catherine, domestic, 319 Folsom 

Bartlett Charles, clerk, dwl 518 Pine 

Bartlett Charles H. paper-hauger, dwl 13 Everett 

Bartlett, C. T. capt. bark Denmark, dwl S s King 
nr cor Ritch 

Bartlett Earl, attorney at law, office 31 Montgom- 
ery Block, dwl 618 California 
Bartlett Edward A. 2d mate steamer America, dwl 

265 Tehama 
Bartlett Frank A. discharging clerk, dwl 1 Dixon 

Block, Jane 
Bartlett Henry W. book-keeper Hobbs, Gilmore &, 

Co.'s Wine Depot, dwl 431 Bryant 
Bartlett James C. t-lerk, 410 Front, dwl N s Bryant 

bet Fifth and Sixth 
Bartlett (J. D.J &. Roles rlV(7/?am; Pioneer Saloon, 

NE cor Sixteenth and Dolores 
Bartlett John, hand-cartman, dwl NW cor Jackson 

and Battery 
Bartlett Jolm t). with J. C. Johnson & Co. dwl 47 

Bartlett Joseph C. drayman, Commercial Flour Mill, 

dwl 1034 Market 
Bartlett Josiah C. cartman, Webb nr Sacramento 
Bartlett Pliny (W. H. Bovee 4- Co. J laundry, office 

318Pine, dwl 610 Powell 
Bartlett, Robert B. porter with Macondray & Co. 

204 Sansom 
Bartlett Rufus K. shipwright, dwl 1 Beaie Place. 
Bartlett Washington, ex-County Clerk, dwl 218 

Bartley David, dwl S s Union bet Taj-lor and Jones 
Bartley F. boiler-maker. Union Foundry 
Bartley John, handcartman, cor Waslnngton and 

BARTLI'NG ('iVllHamJ & KIMBALL (HeiiryJ 

bookbinders, 505 Clay cor Sansom, dwl 10 Clar- 
ence Place nr Townsend 
Bartman Autoine, carpenter, dwl N s Bernard nr 

Bartman Ferdinand, carpenter, dwl N s Bernard nr 

Bartman John C. musician, dwl N s Bernard nr 

Bartman Mathias, dwl N s Bernard nr Jones 
Barto Cornelius, fruits, 1220 Powell 
Bartold Emile, cook, Brooklyn Hotel 
Barton Henry (colored) dwl 3 Dupont Alley 
Barton John, proprietor Pacific Salt Works, 218 Sac- 

remento, dwl 15 Laurel Place 
Barton J. H. dwl 54 Third 
Barton Phineas W. clerk Pacific Salt Works, dwl 

15 Laurel Place 
Barton Robert (colored) dwl Pennsylvania Avenue 
Barton Samuel (J. R. Tyseii 4" Co. J resides New 

Barton William, longshoi-eman, dwl W s Stockton 

nr Francisco 
Barton William, painter, dwl N s Union nr Larkin 
Barton William, v\'atermau, dwl N s Geary bet 

Leavenworth and Hyde 
Barton Willis, clerk with John Tyson, dwl 608 


Barton , dwl 522 California 

Biu'tono Andrew, vegetable wagon, front Washing- 
ton Market 
Basch Bernliard, baker with Charles Prank 
Basch, (Israel J Cohn ( SimotiJ & Co. (Manlieim 

CohnJ importers and jobbers cigars and tobacco, 

307 Battery, resides Js'^ew York 
Bascom Annie Miss, di'essmaker, dwl with J. G. 

Basham F. ifc Son (Frederick BashamJ, modelers, 

104 Dupont, dwl 26 Everett 
Basham Frederick (F. Basham i.^ iSo7iJ dwl 28 

Basheloup Stephen, gardener, dwl W s Gaven Alley 
Basherville R. D. hairdresser, 305 Davis, dwl cor 

Harrison tmd Fifth 
Basil John, hog ranch. Sixteenth, Potrero 
]5asler George A. painter, dwl 309 Tehama 
Bass Addison, miner, dwl 425 Third 
liass (Benj. F.J tfc Chambers (F. IF.^,, carpenters, 

SE cor Perry and Third, dwl 86 Everett 

■WASHIJSraTON USrSUBANCE CO., Assets, $600,000. Bigelow & Brother, Agents. 





Bass Chester (colored), hairdresser, 925 Kearny, 

dwl W s Virginia near Pacific 
BasB Henry, car|ieiucr, dwl Manhattan House 
Bass Tbouias J. dravniau with Cameron, Whittier 

& Co. dwl52GO'Farrell 
Basse Thomas (George H. Egffcrs <!jr Co. J, dwl 

oC7 Howard 
Bassedy James, plasterer, dwl 707 Mission 
Bassedy Mathew, plasterer, dwl 707 Mission 
Bassett Charles F. accountant, 602 Sausom, dwl N a 

Mission near Twelfth 
Bassett Edward, fireman, steamship Constitution, 

dwl -48 Clementina 
BASSETT JOSEPH, wholesale flour and grain, 

213 Clay, res Alameda County 
Bassett Nathaniel, dwl 420 Stevenson 
Bassler ITrederick, clerk, Gil Commercial 
Baston A. F. teamster, dwl with James Colby 
Batchelder Henry, laborer, dwl N s Austin bet Polk 

and Van Ness Avenue 
Batchelder Henry, porter, 213 Front 
Bati lielder J. capt. Drig Deacon, pier 9 Stewart 
Batchelder Joseph M. shipping merchant, dwl 107 

Batchelder Levi L. stevedore, dwl 1026 Clay 
Batchelder Nathaniel, carpenter, dwl SE cor Sixth 

and Bryant 
BATCHELOR EDWARD P. attorney at law, 

office 6 Court Block, 636 Clay, dwl 512 Bush 
Bateman David, engineer, dwl 329 Vallejo 
Bateman Henry C. book binder and Catholic book- 
seller, 202 Kearny 
Bateman (James.) & Phillips, (Edwardj boot and 

shoe makers, 219 Davis 
Bateman Joseph, mirrors, dwl 212 Powell 
Bateman Maria Miss, domestic, 926 Jackson 
Bateman Michael C. contractor City and County 

Hospital, dwl S s Pac bet C4ough and Octavia 
BATEMAN WILLIAM A. San l^ancisco Dairy 
and Milk Depots, 329 1 Kearny and W s Third 
bet Folsom and Tehama, dwl 610 Bush 
Bates A. B. stock broker, dwl 11 Beldeu Block 
Bates Asher A. attorney at law, office 511 Sansom, 

dwl NE cor Mont and Pacific 
Bates Catharine (widow), dwl 761 Harrison 
Bates David, contractor, dwl San Bruno Road 3 

miles from City Hall 
Bates Eliza Mrs. (widow), dwl 920 Mont 
Bates Gustavus E. drayman, dwl 10 Front 
Bates Henry, clerk with Bryant & Bradley, dwl 

616 Bush 
Bates J. dwl 612 Mason 
BATES J. &. CO. (Joseph White), stock brokers, 

olfice ■521 Montgomery, dwl Union Club 
Bates John W. (Meeker, James iy Co.), resides 

Bates J. S. asst. boarding officer, Custom House, bds 
Bates Loring L. locksmith with A. G. Dexter, 108 

Bates Robert D. bookseller, dwl 31 Tehama 
Bates William H. pattern maker, dwl 40 Jane 
Bath (Albert L.) &. Morrison (John B.) carriage 

makers, 29 and 31 Webb, dwl 186 Jessie 
Batlomes John, laborer, dwl W b Rousch bet How- 
ard and Folsom 
Baton Rouge G. & S. JL Co. 240 Montgomery 
Batta Cascinello Geo. job wagon, Washington Mar- 
ket, 516 Washington 
Battams William, sidesman, 112 Battery, dwl 29 

Battell G. E. jfcweler, dwl 327 Minna 
Battermann Christopher, Union Brewery, Clemen- 
tina bet Fourth and Fifth 
Battersby John, stoves and tinware, 228 Bush, dwl 

1011" Mason 
Battes Sarah (widow) boarding and lodging, 615 

M ins! on 
Battcux Daniel (Motteler Sf B.), dwl SW cor Kear- 
ny and St. Mark Place 

Battge Peter, drayman, cor Market and East 

Battiest Jos6, porter, Lick House 

Battles H. M. dwl 608 Market 

Battles James, waiter, steamer Yoseinite 

Battles John, waiter, steamer Yosemite 

Battles Luke, waiter, stciuiier Yoseiuite 

BATTLES WILLl.VM W, merchant, office 5 third 

floor Armory Hall, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Batturs Edward T. book keeper with Wightman & 

Hardie, dwl 69 Tehama 
Bauberg Frederick, baker with Charles Frank 
Bauch P. G. Custom House broker, office, dwl N s 

Lombard near Mason 
Baudeen John, tailor, 641 Pacific 3d floor 
Bauer Charles (John Schumacher t^- Co.) dwl Post 

Street House 
Bauer Charles, porter, 914 Stockton 
Bauer Chas. printer. Eureka Tyiiographical Union 
Bauer Edward, cook. Golden Gate Hotel 
Bauer Emile ( White 4- B.), dwl 1508 Powell 
Bauer George, waiter, 506 Mont, dwl 315 Sutter 
Bauer Hemy, upholsterer with J. Peirce, dwl 409 

Bauer John, liquor saloon. 124 Kearny, dwl Sutter 

bet Montgomery and Kearny 
Bauer Jolm, watchmaker with W. A. Hammond, 

dwl Helvetia Hotel 
BAUER JOHN A. (F. Victor) drugs, medicines, 

chemicals, etc. 644 Washington, res Oakland 
Bauer Rose (widow), domestic, 507 Bush 
Bauer W. porter, dwl 31 Kearny 
Bauerly John, cabinet luakter, dwl N s Pacific bet 

Kearny and Dupont 
BAUGH I'HEODORE E. proprietor Merchants' 

Exchange, 521 Clay, dwl 25 South Park 
Baugh W. Washington, clerk with T. E. Baugh, 

521 Clay 

Baulman George, gilder, dwl 13 Ilartmau Place 
Baulsir Nimrocl, block maker, 22 Drumm 
BAUM CHARLES, Custom House broker, 510 Bat- 
tery op Custom House, dwl 1705 Powell 
Baum F. J. importer watches and jewelry, office 

522 Jlontgomery, dwi 630 Green 
Baum George, tinsmith, dwl Niantic Hotel 
Baum G. rei;ail furniture, 919 Dupont 
Baum Hirsch, butcher, dwl 325 Pine 

Baum Julius, importor and jobber clothing, 407 and 

409 Commercial, and SE cor Com and Leides- 

dorff, dwl 25 Minna 
Baum I. drayman, cor, Battery and Sac 
Baum Leopold, dwl 720 Howard 
Baum Matthias, butcher with Wm. K. Dietrich, dwl 

N 8 Post bet Larkin and Hyde 
Baum Simon, salesman with Julius Baum, dwl New 

York Hotel 
Baum Susan, Miss, dwl 240 Third 
Bauman George, tailor with J. R. Mead «fc Co. dwl 

Hartman Place 
Bauman John, musician, dwl 29 St. Jlark Place 
Baumann A. clerk with E. DeRutte 
Baumeister John, tailor, dwl E s Belden near Pine 
Baumgartner Valentine (John Hccrdink i^' Co.) 

dwl 9 Front 
Baur John, watchmaker, dwl 431 Pine 
Baurhamp Leandre, dwl 645 Third 
Baurleyto Isaac, fireman, steamer C^hrysopolia 
Baurhyte R. N. engineer, steamer Yosemite 
Bause Charles, barkeej)er, dwl 4 Jlilton Place 
BAUSMAN WILLIAM, local reporter American 

Flag, dwl rooms 12 and 13 Pioneer Building 
Bauten J. N. clerk, 815 Jackson 
Bavaria Brewery, 622 Vallejo, J. Gundlach prop'r 
Bawn William, laborer, dwl Aljby House, Old San 

Jos6 Road 7 miles from City Hall 
Baxter C. M. captain steamer P'etaluma 
Baxter E. H. clerk with Crane & Brigham, dwl 

Howard nr Seventh 
Baxter 11. W. carrier American Flag, dwl Howard 

bet Seventh and Eighth 

A, BOMAIS" & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, Theological and Scientific Books. 



Baxter J. assistant U. S. appraiser C. H. dwl 119 

Baxter James, maclunist Union Foundeiy, dwl 

Tyson Place nr Washington 
Baxter John B. dwl N s Thirteenth nr Mission 
Baxter Louisa L. (widow; dwl S s Howard bet 

Seventh and Eighth 
Baxter R. A. clerk, dwl Railroad HoiTse 
Baxter William H. office 407 Battery, dwl 130b Cal 

nr Leavenworth 
Baxter William R. steward, 8 Broadway 
Bay City G. S. & C. M. Co. office 302 Montgomery 
Bay of Monterey G. & S. M. Co. 338 Montgomery 
Bay Shore and Fort Point Road, office 522 Clay 
BAY SUGAR REFINERY, SW cor Battery" and 

BAY VIEW PARK, Bay View, William F. Wil- 
liamson, proprietor, turnpike 5^ miles from City 

Bay View Turnpike Co. office 542 Sacramento 
Bayer Anthony J. confectioner with Swain & Brown, 

dwl W s Leioy Place nr Sacramento 
Bayer John, clerk, dwl 337 Bush 
Bayerque J. B. fPioche Sf B.J dwl 804 Stockton 
Bayerque Romain, with Pioche Si, Bayerque, dwl 

804 Stockton 
Bayle Augustin, cook, 817 Montgomery 
Bayless Charles, driver N. B. & Mission R. R. Co. 
Bayless Thornton J. office SW cor Sacramento and 

Sansom, dwl Stevenson House 
Bayless Joseph, architect with W. H. Bayless, 11 

Third ^ 

Bayless William H. architect, 11 Third, dwl E s 

Geneva nr Braunan 
Bayley George B. deputy tax collector, City Hall, 

dwl 457 Bryant 
Bayley H. mokler, Vulcan Iron Works. 
Bayley James, fireman steamer Amelia 
Bayley M. Photographic Gallery, 622 Kearny, dwl 

518 Pine 

Bayley W. F. & Co. Photographic Gallery, 620 

Baylis L. driver with O. R. R. Co. dwl 315 First 
Bayly Charles A (Beneux Sf B.) dwl 512 Kearny 
Bayly Harry, Tiger Engine Company No. 14 
Bayly Leslie, stock broker, office 613 Merchant, dwl 

SW cor Washington and Stockton 
Bayly Pauline (widow) female physician, office and 

dwl 663 Howard 
Bays Henry, ship carpenter,* dwl E 8 Crook bet 

Townseud and Brannan 
Bazan Ligorio, dwl 510 Pacific 
Bazigoloppi Louis, wood and coal, 510 Green 
Bazille John & Co. tripe, 4 Clay St. Market, hog 

ranch and dwl Potrero 
Bazin V. tailor, 445 Bush 

BEACH CHILTON, books and stationery, 34 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 908 Broadway 
Beach Henry M. acct, 408 Front, dwl 428 Third 
Beach John C. clerk Original House, 531 Sac 
Beach Joseph D. C. office with Dickinson & Gam- 
mans, dwl 207 Second 
Beach Eliza, Mrs. dwl 1020 Stockton 
Beach Lewis, waterman, 609 Market, dwl 602 Powell 
Beach Lucy C. (widow) dwl 204 Stockton 
Beach & Paxton G. & S. M. Co. office 437 Jackson 
Beacher A. cook, Russ House 

Beadle D. (Bryant S,- B.) dwl cor Taylor and Bdwy 
Beagle Ira J. house and sign painter, dwl N s Post 

bet Laguna and Buchanan 
Beale Edward F. ex-Surveyor General, U. S. office 

519 Montgomery, dwl 821 Bush 
Beale J. laborer with W. O. Bowman 
Beale John, carpenter, dwl 116 Sansom 
Bealer Prank, miner, dwl William Tell House 
BEALS H. CHANNING, commercial reporter 

Evening Bulletin, dwl 1228 Sacramento 
Beals John W. watchman Citizens' Gas Co. dwl 
NW cor Townsend and Third 

Bean Anna M. Mrs. milliner and dressmaker, 614 

Bean Ella A. Mrs. dwl N s Hayes bet Octavia and 

Bean Henry, clerk, dwl 210 Bush 

Bean John A. cook. Cropper's, cor Tehama and Sec- 

Bean John W. foreman with Captain Trueworthy, 
dwl 366 Minna 

Bean Moses T. captain bark Adelaide Cooper, pier 
9 Stewart, dwl 519 Greenwich 

Bean William, salesman, 427 Montgomery, dwl 614 

Bean William, spar maker, dwl 66 First 

Beanston George, messenger Board of Education, 
City Hall, dwl Greenwich bet Stock and Dup 

Beanston Peter, blacksmith with Pollard & Moore, 
dwl Greenwich nr Stockton, rear 

Beard Charles C. clerk with J. R. Beard, 707 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 22 Montgomery 

Beard George, Montezuma Saloon 50 First, dwl 54 

Beard James, clerk, 513 Kearny, dwl What Cheer 

Beard John, dwl N s Townsend bet Third and 

Beard Joseph R. stock broker office 707 Montgomery, 
dwl 22 Montgomery 

Beard Sarah (widow) dwl N s Townsend bet Third 
and Fourth 

Beard William, dwl 116 Sansom 

Beardslee C. W. carpenter, dwl S s Pine bet Polk 
and Van Ness Avenue 

Beardsley F. A. salesman, NW cor Front and Wash- 
ington, dwl 20 Clementina 

Beardsley John H. abstract clerk U. S. Branch Mint, 
dwl 517 Pine 

Bearse Gorham C. stevedore, dwl Rincon Wharf nr 

Bearson J. W. dwl International Hotel 

Bearwold George, express wagon, dwl 257 Minna 

Bearwold Henry, tinsmith with Henry Brown, dwl 
116 St. Mark Place 

Bearwold L. C. job wagon, S s Minna bet Third and 

Bearwold Tobias, cigars and tobacco 714 Kearny, 
dwl 116 St. Mark Place 

BeateU Donald, produce, cor Washington and San- 
som, dwl SW cor Broadway and Taylor 

Beatley Fred, journeyman blacksmith, dwl 325 Pine 

Beaton John, ship carpenter, Point San Quentin, 

Beaton William, farmer, N s Pacific nr Fillmore 

Beatson John, varnisher with Joseph Peirce, dwl 
Helvetia Hotel 

Beattie George, miller Golden Gate Mills, dwl 3 
Central place 

Beatty E. Miss, dwl 17 Tehama 

Beatty John, with Goodwin & Co. 

Beatty John, drayman with Samuel Adams, dwl 509 

Beatty John, stone-cutter, dwl S s Bryant bet Sev- 
enth and Eighth 

Beatty John C. waiter Cliff House 

Beatty L. miner, dwl Original House 

Beatty Patrick with Joseph Peirce, dwl 531 O'Far- 

Beatty Robert, proprietor White House W s Mission 

nr Twenty-Seventh 
Beatty Samuel G. (Gunnison 4" ^-J searcher of 

records, dwl SE cor Mason and Bllis 
Beauchamp Jane, Mrs. furnished rooms, 155 Third 
Beauchamp Joseph, cabinet maker, dwl 155 Third 
Beaup P. butcher with John Lacoste 
Beauregard Francis, painter, dwl 1016 Kearny 
Beaver George W. (James Patrick 4- Co) dwl 927 

Bebetez August, harness maker, dwl 1118 Kearny, 

ARCTIC nsrSTJHANCE CO., Assets, $600,000. Bigelow & Brother, Agents. 



Bee Bartholomew, dwl 1405 Stockton, rear 
Becherer Cliarles P. bar-keeper, dwl Golden Gate 

Bedierer Eniil, jeweler, dwl Golden Gate Hotel 
Becliir Cliristiap, porter, Brooklyn Hotel 
Bechman Andrew, sail-maker, :ill Sacramento, dwl 

1 St. Jlarj^ 
Beclifler John, bakery, 245 Third cor Clementina 
Beck A. G. accountant, dwl N s Seventeenth bet 

Guerrero and Dolores 
Beck B. L. broker, dwl IS Stanly Place 
Beck Eugene L. clerk with Jones & Co. 205 Front 
Beck Henry, boot maker, 4"2'.i Pacific 
Beck James painter, dwl irJ2 Sacramento 
Beck James C. painter, dwl N s \\''ashington bet 

Hyde and Leavenworth 
Beck James G. painter, dwl W s Trinity bet Kearny 

and Jlonttforaery 
Beck Paul H. luindcartman, cor East and Com 
BECK PETER, groceries and liquors, NE cor Mis- 
sion and Beale 
Beck William (colored) cooper, dwl 17 Main, rear 
Beck William J. cook, dwl S s Lick Alley bet First 

and Ecker 
Beckenough William, laborer, dwl 1505 Stockton 
Becker A. F. job \\agon cor Post and Montgomery 
BECKER BROTHERS (B. Adolpk and M. Ru- 
dolph E.J cigars and tobacco, NE cor Montgom- 
ery and Clay and 714 Washington, dwl 808 
California , 

Becker George, coffee stand, cor East and Com 
Becker G. J. bar-keeper, dwl 18 Brooks, rear 
Becker John, baker, 230 Kearny 
Becker M. Rudolph E. (Becker' Bros.) dwl 808 Cal 
Becker Nicholas, porter with Maurice Bernheim, 408 

Becker O. L. accountant with John B. Newton & 

Co. dwl Russ House 
Becker William, groceries and liquors, NE cor 

Montgomery and Green 
Becket James, with Goodwin &. Co 
Beckett Caroline A. Mrs. dwl NE cor Jackson and 

Beckett Henry, groceries, cor Hyde and Post 
Beckett James, varnisher, dwl NE cor California 

and Larkin 
Beckett John W. with John Center 
Beckett Sarali, domestic with G. W. Babcock 
Beckford Daniel R. office 328 Montgomery, dwl NW 

cor Sutter and Taylor 
Beckman .James, driver, N. B. & Mission R. R. Co. 

dwl SE cor Larkin and Geary 
Beckman John, clerk, SW cor Stockton and Green- 
Beckman O. W. (Edelkamp Sf B.) SE cor Folsom 

and Stewart 
Beckner William, cook, Franklin Hotel 
BECKWITH EDWARD G. Rev. pasto? Third 
Congregational Ciiurch, dwl E s Mission bet 
Fourteenth and Fifteenth 
Beckwitli Seth L. boat-builder with Joseph Gilman, 

dwl 14 ^lission 
Beddolph James, machinist, Golden State Iron 

Works, dwl 72 Minna 
Bedel Richard, freight clerk, stmr Constitution, dwl 

306 Miiuia 
Bedell B. N. job wagon, Gold near Montgomery 
Bedell W. machinist, Vulcan Iron Works 
Bee Hive G. & S. M. Co. oflice 25 Montgomery 

BEE HIVE BUILDING, M. Cannavan, proprie- 
tor, NE cor Washington and Dupont 
Bee S. M. Co. office 400 Montgomery 
Becbe Chauncey P. farmer, dwl with J. V. HoUin- 

Beebe Martin, tinsmith, dwl Market bet First and 

Beebe William S. cooper, dwl 1125 Kearny 
Beecher Henry, cook, dwl 132'J Dupont, rear 

Beecher Lyman, messenger Pacific Express Co. 220 

Beechinz iJobert, blacksmith with J. R. Sims, dwl 

1112 Pacific 
Beeckman John, dwl 1005 Mason 
Beedy John, cabinet-maker, dwl 19 Geary 
Beekman Cbiu-les, porter, 206 Clay 
Beekmann Henry, engraver, 325 Pine 
Beema Harmon, tailor, dwl 16 Pinckney Place 
Beer (Frank) Sc Co. (Benedict Dworzazek) Chica- 

fo Saloon, 547 California, dwl 318 Bush bet 
lontgomery and Kearny 
Beer Gotleib, accountant with Weil & Co. dwl 

Greenwich bet Dupont and Kearny 
Beer Julius (Weil ^- Co. J dwl 1023 Powell gL 

Beeran Isaac, job wagon, SW cor Pine and Kearn^ ' 

dwl SW cor Larkin and Union 
Beers Barrit (J. B. Becr.i 4- SotiJ dwl 813 Bush 
Beers H. M. dwl 334 Union 
BEERS J. B. & SON ( Barrit Beers J dentists, office 

617 Clay, dwl 813 Bush 
Beez (Au^ui't) & Heime (John) Sigel Liquor Sa- 
loon, 616 Pacific 
Beez Frederick, shoe-maker with George Burkhardt, 

dwl 132 Sutter 
Begge Otto, book-keeper, dwl 306 Dupont 
Beggs James, laborer. Pacific Iron Works, dwl 

Bertha near Beale 
Beggs James, assistant superintendent and engineer 

San Francisco Gas Co 
Beggs Thomas, pipe layer, S. F. Gas Co. dwl 122 

Beggs William W. superintendent and engineer S. 

F. Gas Co. dwl S s South Park near Third 
Begue Joseph, Lafayette Hook & Ladder Co. No. 2 
Beguhl Adolphus, painter, SE cor Tehama and 

Behan H. P. mining engineer, dwl S s Mission bet 

Eighth and Niu'th 
Behan James, spinner, S. F. P. W. Factory. 
Behen Finton dwl 321 Powell 
Behen Henry P. dwl 321 Powell 
Behuken Martin, (Cordes .^ B.) 1007 Battery 
Bebr Gottlib, merchant, dwl 430 Greenwich 
Behr Herman, physician, and Consul Saxony-An- 

halt, office 619 Montgomery, dwl NW coi" Bry- 
ant and Fifth 
Behre Frederick, fruits and vegetables, 24 New Clay 

Street Market, dwl 434 Tehama 
Behre Henry, confectioner and bakery, 833 Wash 
Behrens George H. porter with Crane &, Brigham, 

dwl 3 Central Place 
Behrens Godfroy, carpenter, dwl 631 Broadway 
Behrens Gottlieb, cabinet-maker, dwl Broacfway 

bet Dupont and Stockton 
Behrens Henry, dwl 2019 Mason 
Behrens H. C. F. physician, office NE cor Washing- 
ton and Dupont 
Behrens James, agent Eugene Cliquot Wine, 431 

Behrens Joseph, groceries and liquors, SW cor Sixth 

and Brannan 
Behrman E. carpenter, dwl 115 St. Mark Place 
BEIDE.^IAN JACOB C. real estate, dwl 315 

Bein Wiiliani, 'machinist, Miners' Foundry, dwl 

Bailey House 
Beinestedt John, bone boiler, Potrero near Sixteenth 
Beinie Charles (Cornynii S,- B.J Central House 
Beitham Frances Miss, domestic, 13 Post 
Bela Felix, blacksmith, dwl N s Lewis Place bet 

Taylor and Jones 
Bclanger Camile, lodging house, 736 Pacific 
Belcher Frederick P. drayman, 318 Battery, dwl 

S 8 Union bet Jones and Leavenworth 
Belcher, Philip, laborer, dwl SW cor Mission and 

Belcher Robert H. furniture wagon, 433 Califoniia, 

dwl S s Union bet Jones and Leavenworth 

A. BOMAJ!!' & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, Booksellers, Importers, and Publishers. 



Beldeu Block, SW cor Montgomery and Bush 
Belden CliarlcH IT. clerk, paymaster's department 

U. S. A. (Iwl 3-J;-' Suiter 
BELDEN FlvAXCIS C. wholesale wines, liquors, 

and teas, 413 Washington, dwl 1114 Stockton 
Belden Joseph W. clerk with Jacob C. Beideman, 

dwl N 8 Howard bet Third and Fourth 
Belden Josiah, real estate, oiEce room 10 Mercantile 

Library Building, res San Jos6 
Belden M. S. (widow) millinery, dwl 500 Sutter 
Belden Tabitha (widow) dwlNs Howard bet Third 

and Fourth 
Belding Orrin, millwright, dwl 49 Natoma 
Belduke Joseph, machinist, dwl 14 Sutter 
.^elender Charles, varuisher, 725 Market 
"HBelier Clara Mrs. (widow) dwl 754 Howard 
Belknap David P. ( Wiiians c^- B.) dwl NW cor 

Fourth and Mission 
Bell A. boiler maker, monitor Camanche 
Bell Abram R. plasterer, dwl NE cor Clementina 

and Sixth 
Bell Amory F. salesman with W. M. Hixon, dwl 

1120 Sacramento 
Bell Chas. E. ship carpenter, dwl 603 Third 
Bell C. E. soap maker, Zoe bet Bryant and Brannan 
Bell Gabriel, milkman, San Bruno Road 
BELL GEORGE H. bookseller and stationer, 611 

Montgomery cor Merchant, dwl W s Eleventh 

bet Market and Mission 
Bell George W. soap maker, dwl 1411 Mason 
BELL GERRIT W. assayer, office 512 California, 

and Supervisor Eightli District, dwl 1021 Leav- 
en wort li 
Bell H. B. salesman, 714 Mont, dwl 1107 Kearny 
Bell Henry, produce, dwl 121 St Mark Place 
Bell Henry F. upholsterer with Wm. M. Hixon, dwl 

N 8 Sacramento bet Hyde and Leavenworth 
Bell Henry W. book-keeper, bank Wells, l^argo & 

Co. dwl 715 Broadway 
BELL JAMES (Falkner, B. Sf Co.) dwl N s Fol- 

som bet Eleventh and Twelfth 
Bell John f Kennedy (^ B.J dwl SW cor Stockton 

and Bush 
Bell John, copyist, dwl 27 Anthony 
Bell John, sailmaker with John Harding, dwl NW 

cor Broadway and Larkin 
BELL JOHN C. carpets, paper hangings, uphol- 
stery, etc. SW cor California and Sansom, dwl 

504 Greenwich 
Bell John H. marine surveyor, teacher navigation, 

etc. 405 Front 
Bell John W. New York Department Wells, Fargo 

& Co. dwl 715 Broadway 
Bell Margaret, (widow) dwl W s Rousch bet How- 
ard and Folsom 
Bell Philip, dwl 338 Third 
Bell Sanuiel, calker, dwl 342 Brannan 
Bell Samuel B. Rev. Mrs. dwl 620 Howard 
Bell Thomas (Barron 4- Co.) dwl 606 Stockton 
BELL THOMAS, proprietor Bell' s Saloon, 218 Clay, 

dwl 841 Vallejo 
Bell William, compositor Alta California, dwl W s 

Jones bet Saciamento and California 
Bell William, porter with Cutting & Co. dwl N s 

Bryant nr Rincon Place 
Bell William, porter with D. R. Provost & Co. dwl 

SE cor ■\Vashington and Battery 
Bell WiUiam, ship builder, dwl 342"Brannan 
Bell Wm. J. printer, Pennsylvania Engine Co. No. 12 
Bell Z. (widow) seamstress, dwl S 8 Lewis Place 

bet Taylor and Jones 
BeUa Union G. & S. M. Co. office NW cor Wash- 
ington and Kearny 
Bella Union Melodeon, Washington nr Kearny, S. 

Tetlow proprietor 
Bellan Michael, tailor, dwl 1317 Kearny 
Bellanger (Jo!>eph) &- 'Valory (Louis) billiard and 

liquor saloon, 530 Clay 
Bellars William, carpenter, dwl 525 Pine 

Belle Creole G. & S. M. Co. (Reese River) office 

224 Montgomery 
Belle Edward, dentist, office and dwl 408 Pine 
Belle McComb G. & S. M. Co. office 240 Mont 
Belle Silver M. Co. office 6 Mead House 
Belle Vista G. »fe S. M. Co. office 326 Clay 
Belleau Ann S. (widow) dwl 820 Bush 
Bellemere Adolphus, dwl 613 Kearny 
Bellemere Augustus ( Poldmann S^ B.j dwl 613 

Bellemere Louis, hair dresser, dwl SE cor Eighth 

and Mission 
Bellender Charles, cabinet maker, dwl Golden Gate 

Belleville Eli, broom maker, dwl 419 Howard 
Belliinger Mary, (widow) dress maker, 1115 Dupont 
Belliere Eugene, hau- dressing saloon, 756 Clay, dwl 

626 California 
Bellisle F. N. foreman car shop, S. F. & San Jose 

R.R. dwl 2611 Jessie 
Bellman Frank, peddler, dwl 115 Geary 
Bellman Vincent, rope maker, S. F. Cordage Man- 
ufactory * 
Bellmen Frederick, with C. Mitchell, dwl 115 Geaiy 
Bello Vincent, fruit, 1326 Stockton 
Belloc B. (Belloc Frercsj office 535 Clay 
BELLOC FRERES (1. c^- B. Belloc) importers and 

bankers, 535 Clay, res Paris 
Belloty Joseph A. butcher. Sixteenth nr Potrero 

Avenue , 

Belluzri Pietro, cook, 706 Sansom 
Bellwoith John, proptr Fellpomt Meat Market, NE 

cor Battery and Pacific 
Belmer F. F. driver with Mitchell & Co. dwl 115 

Belmer Ilerman (Joost Sf B.) SE cor Fifth and Ship- 
Belshaw M. W. jeweler, dwl 32 Belden Block 
Belville Eli, broom maker, dwl 54 First 
Bemak Wolf, cap maker with Diamant &l Kalisher, 

dwl 126 Third 
Beman Mary E. Mrs. dress maker, 331 Fourth 
Bemis C. C, U. S. inspector boilers, office Custom 

House, 3d floor, dwl 417 Bryant 
Bemis (S. A.) & Edson (E. W.) wood and coal, 16 

Drumm bet California and Sac, dwl 262 Jessie 
Beniish Anna Miss, domestic, 1002 Pine 
Bemish John, cordwainer, dwl 269 Stevenson 
Bemmens H. clerk with Newmann & Co 
Bemos ^^'illia^l L. carpenter, dwl Golden Gate Hotel 
Benard Alcxaiuler, cook, dwl 262 Tehama 
BENARD AUGUST, groceries and liquors, SW 

cor Fourth and Howard 
Bench Bridget, domestic, 21 South Park 
BENCHLEY L. B. & CO. (JohiiBensley, Francis 

D. Kellogg and James McMcckanJ importers 

and jobbers Ameiicau and foreign hardware, 

206 and 208 Battery, dwl S s California bet Ma- 
son and Taylor 
Bendel Herman, book-keeper with Tillmann & Co. 

dwl SW cor Kearny and St. iMark Place 
Bendeleben Ottfried, clerk -with Edward Vischer, 

515 Jackson, dwl 602 Stockton 
Bender Charles, shoemaking, 738 Market 
Bender George, conductor, Central R. R. Co 
Bender George, mariner, dwl 320 Kearny 
Bender JacoO A. bricklayer, dwl W s Jones bet 

Pine and California 
Bender John, piano maker, 5 Stockton 
Bender Josiah, bricklayer, dwl 2 Scotland 
Bender Wilham H. Hayes Valley Market, SW cor 

Octavia and Hayes and 202 Fourth, dwl S s 

Grove bet Octavia and Laguna 
Bendit Isaac, peddler, dwl 41 Jessie 
Beudit Morris, job wagon, cor California and Mont 
Bendit Samuel, furniture, 1019 Dupont 
Bendixen George L. (Jones 4' B.) dwl 1409 Powell 
Benedict Charles, artist, dwl Pacitic betDuirout and 


CONNECTICUT MUTUAL LIFE INS. CO. Total Assets, $6,000,000. Bigelow & Bro., Agents. 



Benedict C. S. clerk with Heuston, Hastings & Co 
dwl 01 G I\> we'll 

Benediff .loliii, carpenter, dwl 64 Tehama 

Benedict S(ii)liia 8. Miss, artist, Show's Gallery, dwl 
362 Minna 

BENEUX (Jules J.J & BAYLY (Charles A.) 
drufjs and medicines, 512 Kearny, dwl 25 Turk 

Beneux Leon, actor, dwl 25 Turk 

Beneux Margaret (widow) 25 Turk, rear 

Ben Franklin G. & S. M. Co. (Star Dist. Humboldt 
Co.'N. T.| office 606 Montgomery 

Beuham A. C. compositor, dwl Bryant PI nr Bush 

Benham, Dewitt C. broker, dwl Lick House 

Benbam John, laborer, dwl 188 Stevenson 

Beubeim Sarah, dwl 747 Mission 

Benicia Cement Co. office 629 Clay 

Benicia and Martinez Line Packets, Clay St. Wharf 

Beuing George F. liquors, SW cor Washington 
and East 

Beuites Ignaeio, dwl 1014 Pacific 

Benjamin Carrie V. Miss, first assistant Rincon 
Grammar School, dwl 1109 Stockton 

Benjamin Edward, with Castle Brothers, dwl 1115 

Benjamin Edmund B. (Cameron, Wkittier ^ Co.) 
dwl X s Folsom nr Thirteenth 

Benjamin Frank, clerk, with Russell & Erwin 
Manufacturing Co. dwl 1109 Stockton 

Benjamin Frederick A. mining stocks, office 605 
Montgomery, dwl 1206 Powell 

Benjamin Jacob, dwl 503 Third 

Benjamin f ^tudzinskij &. Brown (David) cloth- 
ing, 305 Kearny 

Benjamin "SA'illiam K. Treasurer's clerk, melter and 
refiner's department U. S. Branch Mint, dwl 
SW cor I'owell and Geary 

Benkelmanu Adam, saloon and Union Restaurant, 
SE cor Alameda and Potrero 

BENKERT GEORGE F. agent Benkerfs Phila- 
delphia boots and D. R. King & Co.'s ladies' 
shoes, office 208 Pine, dwl SE cor Dupont and 

Bemi Frederick (Wm. Holtz ^ Co.) SW cor Mont- 
gomery and Pacific 

Benn George, baker, dwl 1219 Powell 

Benner Frederick M. assistant melter U. S. Branch 
Mint, dwl N s Austin bet Franklin and Gough 

Bennet Cbailes A. clerk, 21 Third 

BENXET HENRY W. drugs and chemicals, 21 
Third cor Stevenson 

Bennett A. butcher, dwl cor Folsom and Twelfth 

Bennett Ann Mrs. cook, 624 Merchant 

Bennett Catharine, domestic, witli John O. Taplin, 
San Bruno Road 3| miles from Citv Hall 

Bennett Charles, carriage trimmer, dwl 2;}2 Kearny 

Bennett Charles H. molder, Miner's Foundry, dwl 
26 Perry 

Bennett Chauncey C. stationery and fruit, NW cor 
Sacramento and Waverly f lace 

Bennett E. Mrs. dwl S s St. Mark Place bet Stock- 
ton and Dupont 

Bennett Edwin S. book keeper. Pioneer Stables, 
532 Cahfornia, dwl 522 California 

BENNETT GEORGE, dentist, office and dwl 653 

Bennett J. sawyer, 401 Mission 

Bennett James C. carpenter, dwl 108 Sutter 

Bennett Jauic-s F. plumber, with Moffitt &. Richard- 
son, dwl Wisconsin Hotel 

Bennett John, dwl S s Twentieth nr Florida 

Bennett John, plumber, with O'Brien & Brady 

Bennett Mary A. (widow) lamidress, dwl N sLick 
Alley bet First and Ecker 

Bennett Maurice, laborer, dwl 49 Stevenson 

BENNETT (Nathaniel/ & THORNE (I. N.J 
attonicys at law, office 535 Clay, dwl 41 Ritch 

Bennett Nicholas, bar-keeper, 18 Sutter 

Bennett N. T. captain bark A. A. Eldridge, office 
511 Sausom 

Bennett Orville, laborer, dwl 10 Anthony 

Bennett Peter B. fishmonger, dwl 731 Mason 

Bennett R. H. commission merchant, 3 Clay, dwl 
Essex Place 

Bennett Samuel, dwl 214 Stewart 

Bennett Samuel, clerk, dwl t>70 Mission 

Bennett Stephen, Clipper Restaurjiut, dwl 76 Na- 

Bennett Thomas, physician, office SE corner Sutter 
and Montgomery dwl 71 (> Pine 

Bennett William, laborer, dwl 23 Tehama 

Bennett William, machinist. Pacific Iron Works 

Bennett William, rigger, 104 Stewart 

Bennett William P. harness-maker, with Main & 

Bennett William H. proprietor South Park Laun- 
dry, 540 Third 

Bennett W. T. calker, dwl 31 Kearny 

Benni Zochi, fruit, 1307 Dupont 

Bennington G. & S. M. Co. office 623 Montgomery 

Bennison Henry, druggist, with H. Adolphus, 5ll 
Jackson, dwl Central Place 

Benrimo Henry, porter, with A. S. Rosenbaum & 
Co. dwl 41*6 Bush 

Benroit H. waiter, German Hosjiilal 

Benrimo Joseph, cigars, dwl 41b Bush 

BENSLEY JOHN (L. B. Benchley Sf Co. J presi- 
dent S. F. City Water Works, office 805 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 708 Mission 

Bensinger Daniel, seaman, dwl 132 Natoma 

Benson Andrew, cook, with John Henry 

Benson C. A. captain schooner Tolo, pier 9 Stewart, 
dwl 20 Ritch 

Benson James, register clerk, Post-Office 

Benson John, barber, dwl 113 First 

Benson John, laundry, dwl 270 First 

Benson John, trustee Citizens' Gas Co. 702 Wash 

BENSON SEWALL, hay and grain, office 122 
Stewart, res Warm Springs Alameda Co 

Bent Edward F. book-keeper, With Richards & Mc- 
Craken, dwl 607 Howard 

Bent Jas. dwl Columbia House 

Bent Samuel, waiter, Lick House 

Bentielicby Henri, florist, dwl S s McAllister bet 
Franklin and Gough 

Benton John S. purser steamer Senator, dwl 1107 

BENTON JOSEPH A. Rev. pastor Second Con- 
gregational Church, Taylor nr Geary, dwl 818 

BENTON HOUSE, F. J. Hanlon, 626 and 628 Com 

Bentz (Henry J & Himprich (LoniaJ hair-dressing 
saloon 18 Kearny, dwl 18 Harlan Place 

Benzen Gustavus A. attorney at law, office 604 Clay, 
dwl SE cor Jones and Geary 

Bepler Fritz G. coppersmith, 421 Mission 

Bepler Justus, acid manufacturer and farmer. Abbey, 
Old San Jose Road 7 miles from City Hall 

Berce (Peter) & \\om ( August) fish, 31 Washing- 
ton Market, dwl NW cor Sansom and Merchant 

Berck Isaac, dwl S s Eddy bet Leavenworth and 

Bereaud Bros. (Felix and LotiisJ bakery, SW cor 
Third and Stevenson 

Bereaud Louis (Bereaud Bros. J dwl SW cor Third 
and Stevenson 

Berebo Frederick, Davis Laundry, W b Harriet 
bet Howard and Folsom 

Berel Jacob, furniture, 242 Third 

Beretta Peter, machinist, Union Works, dwl 109 

Berg Carl F. physician and surgeon, office and dwl 
904 Kearny 

Berg Edward, waiter, 621 Commercial 

Berge Ericli O. groceries and liquors, NE cor Green 
and Calhoun, dwl S s Green nr Sansom 

Bcrger Andrew, machinist. Miners' Foundry 

Berger G. carpenter and builder, 202 Post 

Berger Julius F. ^vith Edward Cobn, 627 Clay 

A. BOMAN & Co., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, Standard and Miscellaneous Books. 



Bergerot J. A. & Co. (J. P. Bernamayo) produce, 

9 and 10 Clay St. Market, dwl Potrero 
Berpes Peter, gardeuer, Lol)os Creek, live miles W 

Beigliauser J. dwl NE cor Broadway and Taylor 
Berghofer (Conrad) & Dodge (Daniel) proptrs 

Crescent Market, 201 Stewart 
Bergin James J. soaj) iiiaiiufacturer, SE cor Green 

and Powell, dwl l.'viii Powell 
Bergin Michael, attorney at law, office 40 Exchange 

Building, dwl SE cor Powell and Green 
Bergin T. I. attorney at law, office 23 Exchange 

Building, dwl SE cor Powell and Green 
Bergin William, dwl S s Broadway nr Green 
Bergior Manuel, machinist. Pacific Iron Works 
Bergland H. carpenter, stnir ;\Ioses Taylor 
Bergman Henry, lal)orer, dwl 20 St. Mark Place 
Bergman J. dwl 214 Sansom 
Bergman S. merchant, dwl NW cor Jackson and 

Bergman Wm. sailor, dwl 325 Pine 
Bergmann George, imp and jobber watches, jewelry, 

etc., 623 Wash, dwl 1809 Powell nr Greenwich 
Bergner Charles, dwl 22ii Stockton 
Bergner J. A. mariner, dwl 1.5 Dupont 
BEKGSON OLE, carpenter and builder, 111 Leides- 

dorff, dwl N s Fulton bet Franklin and Gough 
Bergst Louis, hair-dresser with Adam Grimm, dwl 

2 Howard Court 
Bergsteiu Henry, clerk, 311 Battery, dwl 835 Pac 
Bergstein Louis, mercliant, dwl 835* Pacific 
Bergstrou John, organ-builder, dwl 318 Vallejo 
Bering Charles, carpenter, dwl 528 Folsom 
Berisso Luigi, job wagon, 516 Washington 
Berkowitz Meyer, cloaks, ladies' dress trimmings, 

etc., 626 Sacramento, dwl 1519 Stockton 
Berlina Emil, musician, dwl 116 Dupont 
Berliner H. fancy goods, 414 Sacramento 
Berliner H. A. dwl 836 Market 
Berman Emanuel, crockery and glassware, 127 Third 
Bermede John, job wagoii, cor Clav and Leid 
Bermingham George C. clerk, 402 Sansom 
Bermingham John, superintendent Oregon and Cal. 

S. S. Co. office Folsom St. Wharf, dwl 790 

Bermingham Thos. groceries, cor Turk and Taylor 
Bermingham William, compositor with Thomas G. 

Spear, dwl 626 California 
Bernaheim Reuben, merchant, Marysville, dwl 255 

Bernal Carmel (widow) dwl S s Seventeenth bet 

Dolores and Church 
Bernal Homestead Association, office 25 Montgom- 
ery Block 
Bernal Jos6, farmer, dwl S s Seventeenth bet Do- 
lores and Church 
Bernamayo J. P. (J. A. Bergerot 8f Co.) dwl 

Bernard Alfred, laundryman, 638 Broadway 
Bernard Barney, upholsterer with August Humburg, 

dwl 1016 Stockton 
BERNARD CHARLES, manufacturer and dealer 

Chartres cotfee, 707 Sansom, and groceries 20 

Third, dwl SW cor Third and Stevenson 
Bernard Chas. A. painter, bds Columbia House 
Bernard E. A. ship carpenter, bds Summer St. House 
Bernard Felicien, laimdry, 038 Broadway 
Bernard G. furniture, 1120 Stockton 
Bernard Hannah, doiiicKtic, 323 First 
Bernard Isaac, Pljihidelj)liiu Boot and Shoe Store, 

1016 Stockton 
Bernard J. D. bds Russ House 
Bernard John, capt. schooner Wm. Frederick, dwl 

W s Sixth bet Bryant and Braiman 
Bernard Julius, salesman, 643 Clay, dwl 1120 Stock 
Bernard Mathew, cabinet-maker with John Miller, 

dwl 17 Belden 
Bernard Richard, porter with Chas. Langley, dwl 
139 Miuna 

Bernard Robert, sign painter with Robinson «Sc 

Snow, dwl 190f Powell 
Bernard Vanhove, importer French screwed boots 

and shoes, 804 Ke»rny 
Bernard Waltimer R. painter, dwl 1904 Powell 
Bernardo Carlo D. cook, 515 Merchant 
Berne Jonathan J. adju.ster, Pho3nix Ins. Co. 603 

Connnercial, dwl Ivuss House 
Bernede John, butcher, 5 Clay Street Market, dwl 

Berney William, saw maker, 318 Jackson, dwl 17 

Bernhammer Henry (BlaMy Sf B.) City Front 

House, 625 and '627 Davis 
Bernhard Ik-rnhard, hairdresser with Stable Bros. 

dwl i: Jolm 
Bemhard Samuel H. blacksmith with Frederick Geb- 

hardt, dwl 4 Harlan Place 
BERNHEIM MAURICE, wholesale manufacturing 

confectioner, 408 Clay 
Bernis G. proprietor Bernis Building, 626 California 
Bernstein Abraham, peddler fruit, dwl 539 Kearny 
Bernstein George, furniture, 838 Market, dwl 37 

Bernstein Edward, cabinet-maker, dwl N s Bryant 

bet Fifth and Sixth 
Bernstein Herman, clothing, 514 Mission 
Bernstein Isaac, salesman witli E. Frank, 213 Pacific 
Bernstein M. C. furniture, 841 Pacific 
Bernstein Solomon, dress trimmings, 1012 Stockton 
Berri Emanuel (B. Davidson if B.J acting consul 

for Belgium, office NW cor Montgomery and 

Couimercial, dwl 6U5 Bush 
Berring Herman, clerk, 504 Montgomery, dwl 719 

Berring John B. foreman wire rope manufactory, 

dwl NE cor Chestnut and Taylor 
Berring Rudolph, dwl 1 18 Freelon 
Berry Ann Miss, domestic, 1012 Washington 
Berry Bernard, baker with J. Chadbdurue 
Berry Charles, ctu-penter, dwl SW cor Powell and 

Berry D. T. attorney at law, office 629 Commercial 
Berry Edward, dwl U. S. Hotel 
Berry Frederick, vegetables. Clay Street Market, 

dwl 435 Tehama 
BERRY FULTON G. groceries, NW cor Stockton 

and .lackson, dwl 516 Dupont 
Berry' G. M. clerk with Brooks & Rouleau, dwl 263 

Berry H. H. Capt. dwl 207 Harrison 
Berrj' James, dwl NE cor Minna and Fifth 
Berry John, capt. brig Geo. Emery, pier 10 Stewart 
Berry John, carriage painter with" A. Searles &- Co. 

dwl Welch nr Fourth 
Berry John, carpenter, dwl N s Pine bet Hyde and 

Berry John, carpenter, dwl NW cor Kearny and 

Berry John C. waterman, dwl NE cor Minna and 

Berry John S. dwl 31 Perry 
Berry Mary, domestic, 14 Stanly Place 
Berry Michael, carpenter, dwl 48 Silver 
Berry Oliver, broom-maker, 28 Beale, dwl 417 

Berry Richard N. stock broker, office 709 Mont, dwl 

1507 Stockton 
Berry Robert, rope-maker, dwl N s Bryant bet 

Si.xth and Seventh 
Berry Samuel P. joiner with James Duncan, dwl 

Bitter's Hotel 
Berry William, marketman, dwl 1517 Dupont 
Bert Aurelia Miss, dwl with P. B. Forster 
Bert Bernard (H. C. Schroder i^ Co.) res Bor- 
deaux, France 
BERT EDWARD G. proprietor New Idea Thea- 
ter, Commercial bet Kearny aud Dupont, dwl 

807 Mission 

"Without a Policy of Life Insurance, the Lawyers will become your Heirs. 



Bert Frederick \V. accountant with Koopmanschap 

& Co. dwl Mission nr Fourth 
Bertheau C^sar fZie/, B. Sr Co.) res Hamburg, Ger 
Bertheau James, bootblack, t>;)7 Market 
Berthelot Charles L. porter with P. Riley & Co 
Berlin Louis, confectioner, dwl 171'J Mason 
Bertody Charles, physician, office and dwl 807 

Berton Elizabeth (widow) dwl 421 Third 
Berton Francis f Hcntsrh 4- B.J dwl 835 Howard 
Bertram Tbeopliilus, lal)orer, dwl S s Presidio Road 

nr Spring Valley School 
Bertram Thomas, tinsmith with Tay, Brooks & 

Backus, dwl 33 Everett 
Bertrand Beiniee, butcher, 16 New Clay St. Market, 

dwl 717 Sansom 
Bertrand Bergen (Leon S^- B.J 1402 Stockton 
Bertran<l Ferdinand, with Goodwin & Co 
Bertrand Leon, shoe-maker, 549 Merchant 
Bertz Henry, porter with Weil &• Co. dwl 21 Scott 
Bertz Jacob, with Weil tfc Co. dwl Mason nr Bush 
Berwiu Aaron (P. Berwin if Bros. J res New York 
Berwin I.saac, tailor, 324 Commercial, dwl 227 Post 
Berwin Moritz fP. Bern hi \ Bro.'t.) dwl 828 Post 
Berwin P. &. Brothers (Aaron and Moritz Berwin J 

importers and jobbei-s hats, caps, etc., 319 Sac- 
ramento, dwl 828 Post 
Bervamette Charles, cook, Russ House Laundry 
Besoy Henry, bar-keeper, 413 Mont, dwl 319 Kearny 
Beslianniui William, watchmaker with George C. 

Shreve & Co. dwl 608 Montgomery 
Beshoman, A. H. farrier, dwl 58 Everett 
Besse Joseph O. salesman, 633 Clay, dwl 815 Bush 
Bessemer, H. L. perfumery, 755 Mission 
Bessett Martin L. carpenter, bda Pacific Railroad 

Bessey Albion P. truckman, 416 Sansom, dwl S s 

Grove bet Franklin &. Gough 
Besson Augusje, hotel and restaurant, 631 Pacific 
Besson t Harriet, widow> <fc Pons (Charlotte) Mes- 

dames, French corset-makers, 629 Sacramento, 

dwl 625 Merchant 
Besson ilde. lace-dresser, 828 Washington 
Best & Belcher Mining Co. office 712 Montgomery 
Best John, cabinet-maker with John Wigmore, dwl 

5.57 Howard 
Best William, machinist, with Devoe, Dinsmore &. 

Co. dwl 13.S First 
Best William, painter, SE cor Front and Chambers 
Best William, stair-builder with N. P. Langland, 

dwl 240 Fremont 
Bestner Earnest, dwl 271 Stevenson 
Beston .John, boiler-maker. Union Foimdry 
Bestor Henry T. architect with Patrick \\'al8h 
Bestor .John, bar-keeper. Harmony Hall Saloon, 

dwl 620 California 
Betbe/e August, harness-maker with George Car- 

milech, dwl E s Keaniv bet Bdwy and Vallejo 
BETGE ROBERT J. importer and retail books 

and stationery, news agent, etc. 217 Montgom- 

erv, Russ House, dwl 31 Tehama 
Beth John, millwright, dwl 37 Natoma 
Betkowski Peter, fol> wagon, NW cor Bush and 

Montgtiuiery, dwl 23 Silver 
Betran Thomas, tinsmith, dwl 33 Everett 
Bet.sch Lawrence, blacksmith with Frederick Geb- 

hardt, 113 Bush 
Betten Fre<lericka, domestic, 98 O'Farrell 
Hettinger William, shoemaker with Henry New- 

dorfer, dwl 1322 Dupout 
Bettman J. J. l)ook-keeper with D, Hausmann & 

Co. dwl 212 Powell 
Bettman Mose.s, merchant, office 305 California, dwl 

225 Fourth 
Bettman Siegnuind (Block Sf B.J dwl 347 Minna 
Bettner Audii-w, dwl 5 St. Mary 
Betuel Fraii(,i)is &. Co. (Frnurois Veyrat) groceries 

and li'iuors, SW cor Pine and Dupont 
Betz Fn-ilerick, shoe-maker, dwl 132 Sutter 

Betzel 'Lovl\s(M. Roacnthnl Sf Co. J dwl 116 Second 
Betzold Matliew, hiliorer with Peter Bush 
Beuchel Gottlib, tailor, <lwl 1705 Mason 
Beuchel J. (widow) dwl 1 Oak nr Mason 
Beutler John B. professor music, 13 Natoma 
Bevan John, drayman, cor Eighth and Brannan 
Be vans Isaac, drayman, cor Kearny and Pine, dwl 

913 Sacramento 
BEVANS JOHN & CO. (Wm. Pickering J apoth- 
ecaries, SE cor Stockton and Broadway, dwl 
609 Greenwich 
Bevans S. porter, Custom-House 
Bevans Wuliam, compositor, Evening Bulletin, dwl 

178 Minna 
Beverly Josephine Miss, private school, N s Grove 
bet Octavia and Laguna, Hayes Park, dwl 308 
Beverly JlaiLraret Mrs. dwl 334 Fremont 
Beverly Victoria .Aliss, asst. pupil teacher, Sutter St. 

P. School, dwl 334 Fremont 
Beverson (Charles J & Roes (Charles) groceries 

and liquors, 570 Mission cor Anthony 
Bevier C. carpenter, dwl Original House 
Bevill Richard M. freight clerk, P. M. S. S. Consti- 
Bewer Chas. liquors, SW cor Front and Chambers 
Bewley Allen H. mining secretary and salesman, 

323 Montgomery, dwl 508 Greenwich 
Beyea James L. book-keeper, dwl 6 Montgomery 
Beyer Michael, cartraan, 424 Pacific 
Beyreiss Godfrey, picture frame-maker with Robin- 
son & Snow, dwl Mechanics Hotel 
Beziade P. tailor, SW cor Dupont and Broadway 
Biauchi Eugeuio, tenor, Italian Opera, dwl '726 

Bianchi Giovanna Signora, soprano prima, Italian 

Opera, dwl 726 Montgomery 
Bibend Charles, dwl W sTwelfth bet Howard and 

Bibend F, machinist with Devoe, Dinsmore & Co 
Bibi John, stevedore, dwl 9 Tehama Place 
Bibbins Tracy L. mining secretary, office 302 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 706 Pine 
Bichard Henrv. boatman, dwl 5 Market 
BICHARD NICHOLAS, importer anchors, chains, 
etc. 209 Stewart, pier 15, dwl NE cor Harrison 
and First 
Bichard Stephen, boatman, dwl 5 Market 
Bichard Thos. mate sloop Amanda, dwl 5 Market 
Bickel Conrad, dwl 125 Post 
Bickford Anson W. driver with Graves & Williams, 

dwl 3 Quincy Place 
Bidau Peter, dwl 924 Dupont 
Biden Charles S. editor, tlwl N s Minna bet Second 

and Third 
Bidenbach August, baker, dwl 106 Kearny 
Biderman, Charles, dwl 14 Perry 
Bidleman Joseph B. office with Frederick J. Thi- 

bault, 538 Clay, dwl 740 Washington, rear 
Bidner K. German school teacher, dwl Greenwich 

rear Lutheran Church 
Bidwell J. machinist, ViUcan Iron Works 
Biedenbach August, baker, 230 Kearny, dwl 6 

Biedert Albert, musiciijn, dwl William Tell House 
Bielawski Casimer, civil engineer, office 728 Mont 
Bien Joseph, machinist and locksmith, 322 Commer- 
cial, dwl 740 Harrison 
Bienfeld Elias, cigars and tobacco, 714 Market 
Bierbrauer Charles, laborer, 120 Davis 
Bierbrauer John, bedstead-maker with L. Emanuel, 

dwl Davis nr Sacramento 
Bierschwale Charles, liquor saloon, 331 Kearny, dwl 

S 8 Vallejo bet Dupont and Stockton 
Biesterfeld Oscar, laborer, Russ House Laundry 
Bigarel Dominique, clothing and dry goods," 635 

Big Blue Lead G. & S. M. Co. office 418 Mont 
Big Canon G. &, S. M. Co. office 623 Montgomery 

A. ROMAN" & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, School, Law, and Medical "Works. 



Big Canon G. & S. M. Co. (Tuolumne Co.) office 406 

Big Oak AI. Co. office 205 Battery 
Bigelow A. J. &■ Co. (Artemns Rogers) wood and 
coal, 4:29 Pine, dwl coi* Whitney and Sixteenth 
Bigelow Charles, mason, dwl 612 California 
Bigelow Edward, laborer, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. dwl 

Harrison nr Eighth 
Bigelow Edwin, mason, dwl 612 California 
Bigelow Elijah, actuary, S. F. Ins. Co. 432 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 558 Folsom 
Bigelow Geo. H. fBigeloic ^^ Bro.J dwl 1020 Pine 
Bigelow Hamilton, oculist with E. H. Pardee, dwl 

1009 Powell 
BIGELOW (HenvT/ H./ & BROTHER /George 
H. Bigelow) fire, life, and marine insurance 
agents, office Parrott's Building, 505 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 1020 Pine 
Bigelow Jon. E. with Bigelow & Brother, dwl 

1020 Pine 
BIGELOW (Samuel C.) & BOWMAN, (Arthur 
W.) real estate agents, office room 10 Mercan- 
tile Library Building, dwl NW cor Steiner and 
Bigelow Theodore F. clerk, dwl 15 Tehama Place 
BIGELOW T. B. office SW cor Front and Jackson, 

res Oakland 
Bigelow W. bricklayer, dwl 612 California, rear 
Biggans Thos. laborer, Alameda Railroad Co 
Biggins Mary, domestic, 25 South Park 
BIGGS (A. R.) & BALDWIN (E. F.) Biggs' 
Exchange Liquor Saloon, 616 Moutgomeiy, dwl 
S s Francisco bet Dupont and Stockton 
Biggs H. dwl N W cor Sacramento and Davis 
Biggs Jessie E. with Hule & Chester, dwl 39 Second 
Biggs (John E.) & Hersee (George) proprietors 
Flume House, Brunoville, San Bruno Road, 3^ 
miles from City Hall 
Biggs Nancy F. (widow) dwl 120 Silver 

Bigler , carpenter, dwl 627 California 

Biglev Cornelius, groceries, 134 Clay, dwl 323 

Bigley C. Mrs. furnished rooms, 323 Kearny 
Bigley Daniel, clerk, 134 Clay, dwl 323 Kearny 
Bigley George, clerk, 134 Clay, dwl 323 Kearny 
Bigley John, drayman with A. H. Todd «fe Co. dwl 

Eddy bet Larkin and Hyde 
Bigley Michael, molder, Miners' Foundry, dwl Mis- 
sion Dolores 
Bigley Thomas, shipwright, calker, spar-maker, etc. 

101 Market cor Spear, dwl 832 Mission 
Biglow G. & S. M. Co. office 326 Clay 
Bignami C. Mrs. dwl 504 Bush 
Bignami Louis, steward, 729 California 
Eigne Vincent, restaurant, California Hotel 
Bigot Ernest, dwl 817 Washington 
Bigot Madame, laces, 817 Washington 
Bigot Leon, salesman, 123 Mont, dwl 817 Wash 
Bigot Louis, cook. Occidental Hotel 
Bigwood Joseph, blacksmith, dwl 267 Tehama, rear 
Bilay Anthony F. clerk. Globe Hotel, NW cor Jack- 
son and Dupont, dwl 737 Union 
Bill Jacob (J. Hildebrnndt Sf Co.) 910 Kearny 
Billett Edward W. solicitor passengers, P. M. S. S. 

Co. dwl 14 Harlan Place 
Billett G. & S. M. Co. (Augusta Dist. Reese River) 

office 509 Clay 
Billett Lotta Miss, dwl 68 Third 
Billett Maria (wiilow) dwl 60 Third 
Billings, Edwin P. machinist, Miners' Foundry, dwl 

27 Natoma 
Billings Frederick, attorney at law, office 42 Mont- 
gomery Block 
Billings James A. messenger Pacific Stage and Ex- 
press Co. dwl 39 Natoma 
Billings John F. policeman. City Hall, dwl 626 Val- 

lejo, rear 
Billington C. E. expressman, cor Third and Howard, 
dwl Missouri, Potrero 

BiOiugton Samuel W. clerk, dwl SE cor California 
and Davis 

Bingentieimer Christopher, cooperage, 106 Davis 

Bingham Albert, drayman, dwl 331 Pine 

Bingham C. Edward, cigars, 332 Montgomery, dwl 
Niantic Hotel 

Bingham George, dwl Niantic Hotel 

BINGHAM JAMES W. Clerk Board Supervisors, 
office 4 second floor City Hall, dwl 108 Geary 

Bingham Wellington, milkman, dwl San Bruno 
Road, 3 1 miles frorfi City Hall 

Bingham William J. compositor with Thomas H. 
Agnew, dwl 633 California 

Binkley Homer, with G. W. Bell, dwl 171 Minna 

Binney I. B. conductor. Central R. R. Co. dwl NE 
cor Kearny and Market 

Birbe Henry, tinsmith with Schuster & Goger, dwl 
1000 Folsom 

Birch Henry, Pacific Engine Co. No. 8 

Birch M. J. (widow) dwl W s Eleventh bet Misson 
and Market 

Birch Samuel, laborer, dwl S s Seventeenth, bet 
Dolores and Church 

Birch Thomas, plasterer, dwl 310 Tehama 

Birch WiUiam, Ethiopian comedian, dwl 771 Mis- 

Birch William H. Vulcan Iron Works,, dwl 542 Fol- 

Bird Ann S. (widow) furnished rooms, dwl 349 

Bird George F. clerk with J. S. Curtis, 405 Front, 
dwl Freelon nr Fourth 

Bird George W. dwl N s Freelon bet Third and 

Bird Herbert, book-keeper and special agent Phoe- 
nix Ins. Co. 603 Commercial 

Bird Isabella Mrs. lodgings, 536 Washington 

Bird John W. printer, Alta Job Office, dwl 1113 

Bird L. C. driver, dwl Brooklyn Hotel 

Bird Margaret Mrs. liquor saloon, 160 First 

Bird Mathew, seaman, dwl 118 Beale 

Bird Michael, hod-carrier, dwl 429 Clementina 

Bird M. S. Miss, teacher Drmy's system dress-cut- 
ing, 116 Dupont 

Bird V. driver, Omnibus R. R. Co 

Bird Patriclc, brick-layer, dwl 915 Jones 

Bird Patrick, waterman, dwl 315 Montgomery 

Bird Robert, jeweler with R. B. Gray & Co. dwl 
SE cor Union and Jones 

Bird Thomas, fireman, dwl 106 First 

Bird's Eye Fay Copper M. Co. (San Diego Co.) of- 
fice 338 Bush 

Birdsall George, local police, dwl 223 Ritch 

Birdsall George jr. dwl 223 Ritch 

Birdsall John', laborer, dwl E s Eighth bet Market 
and Mission 

Birdsall Z. driver. Wells, Fargo & Co. dwl 920 Clay 

Birge J. J. dentist, office 1 Mead House, NW cor 
Montgomery and Pine 

Birmingham Patrick, laborer, dwl 58 Stevenson 

Birmingham Sibina Maria Miss, domestic, 808 How- 

Birmingham Thomas, porter, SE cor Battery and 
Washington, dwl Federal Building 

Birmingham W. dwl What Cheer House 

Birmingham William, cook, 21 Fremont 

Birmingham, see Bermingham 

Bimbaum Charles, book-keeper, California Brewery 

Birney John, dwl West End Hotel 

Birrell Andrew jr. treasurer Metropolitan Theater, 
dwl 1219 Mason 

Birrell Andrew sen. dwl 1219 Mason 

Bisagno Bartolomo (Bisagno Brothers) res Chia- 
vori, Italy 

Bisagno Brothers (Louis and Bartolomo Bisagno) 
importers and jobbers hardware, cutleiy, crock- 
ery, etc. 420 Battery, dwl 924 Pacific 

Bischotf Hennan, bar-keeper, 411 Kearny 

HOUSES, LIVES, CAHQOES, FREIGHTS, and TREASUBE, insured by Bigelow & Bro., Agts. 



Bishop Benjamin F. jeweler with Job M. Seamans, 

604 Jlerchant 
Bishop Daniel M. printer with Vandall, Crosette & 

Bishop Gurdon, teamster, dwl W 8 Florence nr 

Bishop Henry, clerk, NE cor Harrison and Fourth 
Bishop Henry, liquors, XW cor Clay and P^ast 
Bishop L. musician, dwl SW cor Bdwy and Dupont 
Bishop Lester, dwl cor Potrero Avenue and Napa 
Bishop ]\[argaret Miss, domestic, lll(j Powell 
Bishop Oliver H. teamster, dwl W s Florence nr 

Bishop R. B. master machinist, S. F. &, San Jose 

R. R. dwl 613 Third 
Bisho]! Richard, stone-cutter, dwl 421 Vallejo 
Bishop Thomas, dwl 303 First 
Bishop William, with Wilson & Stevens, Alameda 

nr Potrero 
BISSELL E. C. Rev. pastor First Cong. Church, 

SW cor California and Pupout 
Bissell Jaeob, tannery, Mariposa, Potrero 
Bisset Andrew, stone-cutter, dwl 419 Howard, rear 
Bissct Geor<;e, laundryman with James Laidley 
Bitler Michael, molder. Pacific Iron Works 
BITTER AAILLIAJI, proptr Bitters Hotel, NW 

cor Keaniy and Jack.*on 
Bitzer John, Coffee vender, dwl Post bet Dupont 

and Kearny 
Biven Robert, laborer, dwl 300 Folsom 
Bivens Samuel, porter. Custom House, dwl 18 Scott 
Bixby Samuel V. office 410 Montgomery, dwl 1707 

Bixler David, dwl 109 Montgomery 
Bixley JoJin, clerk, 21 Stewart, res W s Moss bet 

Howard and Folsom 
Bizard Etienue, liquor-saloon, 712 Market 
Bjerke Henry T. painter, dwl 913 Folsom 
Black Adam, shoe-maker, dwl S s Mission bet Eighth 

and Ninth 
Black Amanda F. dwl 1106 Pacific 
Black Anne Miss, dwl 24 Sausom 
Black Carrie ^liss, dwl 131 Second 
Black Charles, plumber with J. H. O'Brien, dwl 

Pacific Engine House 
Black Charles E. blacksmith. Miners' Foundry, dwl 

633 Howard 
Black David, blacksmith, dwl Oriental Hotel 
Black Diamond Coal !Mine. otfice 110 Jackson 
Black D. O. apprentice uiolder, Vulcan Iron Works 
Black George, bnck-layer, dwl 414 Market 
Black George, surveyor, dwl N s Eddy bet Devisi- 

dero and Broderick 
Black Hawk G. &. S. M. Co. office 622 Clay 
Black Hawk Copper 31. Co. (San Diego Co.) office 

338 Bush 
BLACK (H. M.J & DULLER fD. D.J carriage 

manufactory, 717 Market, dwl 749 Market 
Black Jacob icoloredi cook, stmr Pacific 
Black John, boiler-maker with Cotfey & Risdon, 

dwl Beale nr Folsom 
Black John, laborer with John Center 
Black John, longshorempin, dwl 316 Beale 
Black John M. gardener with John Center 
Black J. W. I)0()k-keeper with Thomas H. Selby <fe 

Co. dwl 707 Stockton 
Black Martin E. saddle and harnesB-maker, dwl 

Third nr Folsom 
Black Michael, with Jo.seph Ringot 
Black Neal, laborer with John fllenrv 
Black Prince G. & S. 'SI. Co. office 420 Mont 
Black Rock Copper M. C<>. office 3.38 Montgomery 
Black Rock S. M. Co. office 006 Washington 
Black Swan G. &, S. M. Co. (Reese River) office 6 

Mead House ■ 
Black William, house-joiner, dwl Sacramento Hotel 
Black William K. cariieiittr, dwl 663 Howard 
Black William W. f\Vi/y,>,: A'- B.J dwl 519 Tehama 
Blackington Albert, carpenter, dwl 730 Union 

Blackman Cashman H. porter 219 Front, dwl NE 

cor Folsom and Moss 
Blackmore Thomas, boarding, dwl 327 Beale 
Blackstone Nathaniel L. dwl E s Lagoon 
BLACKWOOD WILLIAM, clerk Quartermaster's 
Department U. S. A. 742 Washington, dwl cor 
Grove Avenue and Bryant 
Blaikie Andrew, pattern-maker Miners' Foundery 
Blaikie George, ship-joiner, dwl cor Clay and Leav- 
Blaikie James L. melter and refiner's department 

U. S. Branch Mint, dwl 121 Prospect Place 
Blaikie Richard, ship-joiner, dwl cor Clay and Leav 
Blaikie Sarah (widow) dwl W s Leavenworth bet 

Clay and Washington 
BLAIN JOHN D. Rev. pastor Howard Street 
Methodist Episcopal Church SW cor Howard 
and Hubbard, dwl W s Hubbard nr Howard 
Blair Chauncey C. pattern-maker. Golden State Iron 

Works, dwl 539 California 
Blair E. D. with JIastick &- Gray, 520 Montgomery 
Blair H. A. carpenter with S. S. Culverwell, 29 Fre- 
Blair James C. soap manufactorv, S s Brannan bet 
Third and Fourth, dwl N s l''ownsend bet Sec- 
ond and Third 
Blair Jeannette (widow) dwl 1302 Stockton 
Blair John, carpenter. Miners' Foundery, dwl Pa- 
cific Temperance House 
Blair Joseph F. machinist, Pacific Iron Works, dwl 

110 Kearny 
BLAIR (MatheicJ & SCOVERN (James G.J liv- 
ery and sale stable, 739 Market, dwl 248 Stev- 
Blair Phineas S. varnisher with J. A. Shaber, dwl 

224 Second 
Blair Samuel, captain bark Rival, pier 10 Stewart, 

dwl 47 Tehama 
Blair (Thomas M.J <fe Co. decorators, office Piatt's 

Hall, and special policeman, dwl 108 Post 
Blair WilUam, dwl 108 Post 
Blair William, express wagon, dwl N s Townsend 

bet Second and Third 
Blaisdell E. F. Mrs. ftmcy and dry goods, 329 Dupont, 

dwl 1 Harlan Place 
Blaisdell Jay P. teamster with John R. Sedgley 
Blaisdell Samuel S. photographer with Joseph T. 

Silva, bds Lick House 
BLAKE (Calvin T.J & CO. (George IF.; hatters, 
524 Montgomery /'and Blake ^ Tyler J dwl 
Calhoun bet Green and Union 
BLAKE CHARLES E. dentist, SW cor Clay and 

Kearny, dwl 337 Jessie 
Blake Elizabeth (widow) laundress, dwl N s Lick 

Alley bet First and Eckcr 
BLAKE (Francis J &. MOFFITT (James J import- 
ers printing papers and power-press printers, 
533 Washington, dwl 931 Bush 
Blake G. A. drayman. Custom House, dwl 417 Folsom 
Blake George H. (colored) cook, 629 Clay 
BLAKE ('George M.J &, GRIMES (S'athan E.J 
stock brokers and secretaries mining companies, 
office 4 and 5 Government House, bds Russ 
Blake George W. (Blake Sj- Co. J bds Russ House 
Blake Henry C. broker, dwl 1108 Sacramento 
Blake Jabez B. milkman with Seth Talcott, Old San 

Jose Road 5J miles from City Hall 
Blake James, express wagon, cor Third and Folsom 
Blake James, laborer, dwl W s Second nr Brannan 
Blake James, physician, office and dwl 200 Bush 
Blake John (colored) bar-keeper, 734 Pacific 
Blake John, carpenter, U. S. Q. M. Dept 
Blake John, tailor with Frank Ehvell, US Mont 
Blake John L. teamster with Revue ilds & Rankin 
Blake John R. (colored) calker, dwl WW Pacitic 
Blake Joseph, blacksmith, 717 Market, dwl 14 Sutte^ 
Blake Leasel W. hotel-runner, dwl 28 Dupont 
Blake M. broker, bds Russ House 

A. BOM AN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Bibles, Prayer Books, and Sunday-School Books. 



Blake Mary Jane (widow) ladies' nurse, dwl E s 

Leroy ur Sacramento 
Blake Mary Lee (widow) dwl W s Leroy Place nr 

BLAKE MAURICE C. judge Probate Court, city 

and county, room 18 second floor City Hall, 

chambers 19 third floor, dwl Riiss House 
Blake Philip H. constable and collector, ofiice 613 

Blake Sumner C. books, stationery, and periodicals, 

702 Montgomery, dwl Virginia Place 
Blake Theodore A» assayer, dwl 446 Second 
Blake Wm. G. barber with Eugene Boisse, dwl 913 

Blake William H. (colored) hair-dressing saloon, 

508 Clay 
BLAKE William p. mining engineer and pro- 
fessor mining, office 706 Montgomery, dwl Sec- 
ond nr SW cor Bryant 
Blake f William P. and C. T.) &, Tyler f Edwin J 

Blake's Rock-Breaker, ofiice 706 Montgomery 
Blake' W. V. carpenter, bds Benton House 
Blakely Irwin, salesman, 431 Montgomery 

(Henry) City Front House, 625 and 627 Davis 
Blakely Samuel, laborer, dwl S s Clary bet Fifth and 

Blakely William, porter, 211 Battery 
Blakely William H. drayman with Dickson, DeWolf 

& Co. dwl S s Harrison nr Sixth 
Blakeslee Albert, bds 32 Ellis 
Blakie Andrew, pattern-maker, dwl 613 Pine 
Blakiston John S. sail-loft, NW cor Clay and East, 

second floor, bds 629 Market 
Blakiston Richard, sail-maker, dwl 325 Pine 
Blamire James, drayman, India Rice Mill, dwl SW 

cor Clay and Ritch 
Blanc Maurice, laundry, 265 Clementina 
Blanc Steward, boot-maker, 705 Battery, dwl 515 

BLANCH MARIANO, editor El Eco del Pacifico, 

dwl SW cor Broadway and Dupont • 
Blanchard Alexander, captain steamer Anna, dwl 

E s Reed nr Washington 
Blanchard H. P. merchant, office 214 California, bds 

759 Market 
Blanchard Jules, hardware and crockery, 26 Third 
Blanchard Lott, fruit and stationery, 149 Fourth, 

dwl 263 Minna 
Blanchard R. S. clerk, bds 54 First 
Blanchai'd T. H. laborer. Custom House 
Blanchard W. B. carder. Mission Woolen Mills 
Blanchard William H. mining stock, bds Tehama 

Blanche Henry, tailor, dwl 1015 Pacific 
Blanchon Jean, Lafayette Hook & Ladder Co. No. 2 
Blanchon John, laborer with B. Bonnet 
Blanci Irna, groceries, N s Sixteenth nr Dolores 
Blanckaert V. (J. J. Goossens ^ Co.) dwl SW cor 

Dupont and Clay 
Blanding Edward J. salesman with Bowen & Bro. 

dwl 408 Eddy 
Blanding G. & S. M. Co. office 402 Montgomery 
Blanding Louis, attorney at law, dwl 214 Sansom 
Blanding William, attorney at law, office 804 Mont, 

dwi 322 Mason 
Blanee Stewart, boot-maker, dwl 423 Tehama 
Blaner Ernest, upholsterer, 108 Foiu-th 
Blaney John, painter, dwl S s Ellis bet Leaven- 
worth and Hyde 
Blaney John H. miner, dwl 576 Mission 
Blanken Henry, Overland Mail House, San Bruno 

Road, 5| miles from City Hall 
Blanken Jacob, fireman, S. F. P. W. Factory, dwl 

Chestnut nr Ijarkin 
Blasdell George, bag-maker, 113 Clay, dwl 110 

Blasdell George W. street contractor, dwl 660 


Blasdell Henry G. dwl 14 Essex 

Blasdell Isaac L. dwl with Jane V. Phillips 

Blasdell Lawrence B. with J. Mathewson, dwl 523 

Blass Gasson, clerk, 62 Second, dwl 58^ Second 
Blass Meyer, dry goods, 62 Second, dwl 58i Second 
Blass Morris, clerk, 58 Second 
Blatchley J. S. attorney at law, office 53 Montgom- 
ery Block, dwl 1803 Mason 
Blattner John J. street contractor, dwl 425 Third 
Blattner Louisa Miss, dwl 425 Third 
Blauvelt Richard, clerk, 213 Powell 
Blauvelt Richard D. jr. clerk City and County Re- 
corder, dwl 213 PoweU 
Bleakley Francis, carpenter, dwl 109 Powell 
Bleakley William, dwl 529 Mission 
Blease Henry, painter with Hopps & Kanary 
Blesch Frederick, driver with H. Rossbach, NE cor 

Fourth and Silver 
Blessmau Louis, with Feaster & Co. 211 Pine 
Blethen Jas. H. capt. opposition steamship Moses 

Taylor, dwl 514 Dupont 
Blethen J. H. jr. second officer stmr Moses Taylor 
Blettner Nicholaus, coachman. Globe Hotel 
Blewitt (Isaac) & Johnson, (Edicin H.) gunsmiths,, 

507 Commercial, dwl 920 Stockton 
Blewy Minna, dwl 419 Bryant 
Bley (Abraham) & Kalish (Arnold) importers and 

jobbers gents' furnishing goods, 517 Sacramento, 

resides New York 
Blick Peter, pattern- maker, Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 705 Harrison 
Bligh Catharine (widow) dwl 528 Union 
Blinkley Henry (colored) waiter, dwl 143 Jessie 
Blinn Lewis W. clerk, pier 17 Stewart 
Blinn Eunice (widow) dwl 62 Tehama 
Blinn Samuel P. (Adams, B. 4- Co.) dwl NW cor 

Second and Brannan 
Blinn Wilham J. ship-carpenter, dwl Summer St. 

Bliss George, butcher, dwl N s Pacific bet Larkin 

and Polk 
Bliss J. D. sash-maker, 401 Mission 
Bliss W. mining stocks, dwl 410 Bush 
Blitz Bernard's, policeman. City Hall, dwl 1206 

Bliven James I. (Smith Sf B.) dwl 1026 Mont 
Block A. dry goods, 2 Virginia Block 
Bloch A. dry goods, 31 Second 
Block Abraham B. clothing, 1107 Dupont 
Bloch George, laborer, dwl 1013 Pacific 
Bloch George, porter, 837 Dupont, dwl 1013 Pac 
Bloch H. F. (A. Calm Sf Co.) res Portland, Ore 
Bloch I. F. (A. Cahn Sp Co.) dwl 427 Post 
Bloch John, dry goods, 1209 Stockton, dwl 1007 Pac 
Bloch William, boots and shoes, 1022 Dupont 
Blochman Emanuel, millinery and fancy goods, W s 

Fourth bet Mission and Jessie 
Block Abram & Co. (North San Juan) office 300 

Battery, dwl 312 Sutter 
Block Charles, clerk with Bruns & Brother 
Block J. Mrs. dwl Continental Hotel 
Block James N. book keeper with H. Cohn & Co. 

dwl 312 Sutter 
Block (John) & Bettman, ( Siegmund) clothing, 

532 Kearny, dwl 124 St. Mark Place 
Blodes ( Theodore) & Adams, (Isaac) hairdressing 

saloon, 44 Sutter, dwl 19 Geary 
Blodgett E. C. foreman with Wilson & Stevens, 

Alameda near Potrei'O 
Blohm Peter, groceries and liquors, 42 Webb 
Blomquish John, watchman, 515 Market 
Blondell Thomas, job wagon NE cor Montgomery 

and Sutter, dwl Hayes Valley 
BLOOD J. H. attorney at law and com. deeds for 

Nevada, office 7 Montgomery Block, dwl SE cor 

Montgomery and Caliibrnia 
Blood L. L. & Co. (James Taylor) commission 

merchants, 225 Clay, dwl 1104 Powell 

BIGELOW & BROTHER, Insurance Agents. Capital represented, over $16,000,000. 



Blood Jlary Mrs. milliuery, 8 Montgomery 

Blood Wiliiam, sail-maker with Joiiu Hai'ding, dwl 

49 Stevenson 
Bloom Hyman, laborer, dwl S a Brannan bet Fifth 

and Sixth 
Bloom J. L. clerk, 2 Yiridnia Block 
Bloom Leman, salesman with Basch, Cohn & Co. 

dwl 8(iS Vallejo 
Bloom Nathaniel, tanner, dwl 220 Sixth 
Bloom Wm. dwl W s Sixth bet Clementina and 

Bloom Wolf, tanner, dwl 232 Sixth 
Bloomer Hiram G. painter, dwl W s Vernon Place 

nr Jackson 
Bloomer Teresa (widow) furnished rms, 421 Dupont 
Bloomer Theodore H. clerk, State Ganger's oJlice, 

dwl Vernon Place ur Jackson 
Bloomer William, supt. Metropolitan Market, dwl 

130 Montgomery 
Bloss H. A., P. M. 'S. S. Co. dwl 129 Third 
Bloss Joseph, laborer, dwl 804 Sansom 
BLOSSOM WM. H. presidtnt .><aiKe Mining Co. 

otfice SW cor Front and Jackson 
Bloomtield Thomas, carpenter, dwl 320 Green 
BLOOMINGDALE E. & CO. importers, manufac- 
turers, and retail dealers furniture, .514 and 516 
Washington, dwl 1312 Powell 
Bloomingdale H. accountant with E. Bloomingdale 

«Sc Co. 518 Washington 
Bloomingdale Israel, book-keeper, 300 Battery, dwl 

916 Stockton 
Blucher George, miller, Pacitic Distillery 
Blucher John, shoe-maker, E s Green nr Stockton, 

dwl Union Alley 
Blue Ledge Lovell S. M. Co. 240 Montgomery 
Blue Ledge M. Co. oftice NE cor Mont and Jack 
Bluemel L. tailor, 125 Kearny 
Blum George, miner, dwl 431" Pine 
Blum Herman, gents' furnishing goods, 304 Mont- 
gomery, dwl Russ House 
BLUM ISIDOR, clothing and gents' famishing 

goods, 411 Montgomery, dwl 1609 Powell 
Blum J. N. & Co. ( Aliert Kastnn and Louis 
SchicarschildJ retail dry goods, 1110 Stockton 
Blum Snnon, express wagon, 315 Fremont 
Blum Wm. peddler, dwl 205 Sausom 
BLUJIBERG J. F. salt aiid proprietor Washington 
Salt Mill, 308 Com, and distillery, 107 Drumm, 
dwl S s Howard bet Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
Bluiue Henry, boot-maker 827 Dupont 
BlumenbergHall, S s Pine bet Mont and Sausom 
Blumenberg J. H. real estate, dwl 313 Pine 
Blumenthal A. L. dwl 104 O'Farrell 
Blumenthal Charles, bds ilt. Hood House 
Blumenthal George, paper-hanger, dwl Banuam PI 
Blumenthal Julius, importer, dwl 639 Clay 
Bhimenthal Wm. peddler, dwl 511 Union 

Blimimer , carrier Morning Call, dwl W s 

Taylor nr Green 
Blunii Edward, gardener, dwl 48 Silver 
liluxouie Isaac, coal and iron, 206 Front, dwl NW 

cor Fourth and ilission 
Bly L. A. stish-niaker, 401 Mission 
BLYTH HENRY, lumber yard, 101 Market corner 

Spear, dwl 319 Beale 
Blvthe Susan (widow) dwl cor Jones and McAllister 
BOARD OF DELEGATES S. F. F. Department, 

third floor Citv Hall 
BOARD OF EDUCATION rooms, 22 second floor 

Citv Hall 
ment, otfice 3d floor City Hall 
BOARD OF RELIEF (Mosouic) Charles L. Wig- 
gin secretary, office Masonic Temple 
ERS, oflice 302 Montgomery 
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS rooms, 3 second floor 
City Hall 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS, Clerk of, oflice sec- 
ond floor City Hall 
Boardman Charles, planer with John S. Gibbs, dwl 

SW cor Mission and Third 
Boardman Edward II. dwl with Alex. G. Abell 
BOARDMAN GEORGE C. president San Fran- 
cisco Insurance Co. olfice Donohoe, Kellv &i 
Co's Building, 432 IMontgomery, dwl 621 Clay 
Boardman James, carpenter with Godfrey Hargitt, 

dwl St. Mary 
Boardman Josepn, architect, oflice 15 Naglee's Build- 
ing 605 Merchant 
Boardman Thomas S. mining stocks, dwl 621 Clav 
Boardman ^^'illiam F. surveyor, surveyor's oflice 

City Hall, res Oakland 
Boas Emanuel (Joseph Boasj res New York 
Boas John, hog ranch, Nebraska, Potrero 
Boas Joseph & Co. (Charles B. Richard and 
Emanuel Boas) importers and jobbers fancy 
goods, and agents Hamburg Packet Co. 513 Sac- 
ramento, dwl 610 Pine 
Boas Leon, 738 Broadway 
Boas Michael, cartman, 542 Howard 
Bobenreith John, bar-keeper. 1232 Dupont 
Bobs D. P. physician, dwl 145 Fourth 
Bobst Cyrus E. salesman with M. Lanzenberg & 

Co. dwl 662 Howard 
Bock Adolph, clerk, dwl SW cor Hayes and Polk 
BOCK CHARLES, liquor saloon, 769 Clay, dwl 

SE cor Clay and Dupont 
Bock Louis, brewer with Korst & Co 
Bockeu Henry, restaurant. 643 Washington 
Bockmaun D. H. clerk, SE cor Howarit and F^ourth 
Bockmanu Frank, miner, dwl NW cor Kearny and 

BOCKMANN (Henry) & MANGELS (Henry) 
groceries and liquors, NE cor Fourth and Free- 
Bockmanu Henry, groceries and liquors, SE cor 

Howard and "Fourth 
Bockmanu John C. groceries and liquors, dwl NE 

cor F'olsom and Eighth 
Bockrath Hermann H. fruits and vegetables, 23 and 

24 Washington jMarket, dwl 928 Pine 
Bocksch Charles, gardener, N s Presidio Road near 

Presidio House 
Bode George C. accountant with J. B. Thomas, dwl 

cor Dupont and Harlan Place 
Bode (L.) & Siepel (P.) proprietors Cliuton Hotel, 

311 and 313 Pacitic 
Bodecker Bernard, musician, dwl 424 Union 
Bodega Line Packets, Washington St. Wharf 
Boden E. printer. Eureka Typographical Union rms 
Bodeu John F. court-room' clerk Fourth District 

Court City Hall, dwl 424 Bush 
Boden John H. clerk with Heuschel & Maurice, 

dwl 424 Bush 
Boden P. Mrs. furnished rooms, 424 Bush 
Bodie Consolidated G. & S. M. Co. oflice SW cor 

Montgomery and Clay 
Bodie (Silver Hill) Mining Co. office 630 Mont 
Bodkin Thomas, plasterer, dwl 128 Natoma 
Bodwell Harry H. windmill-manufacturer, 317 Mis- 
son, dwl 739 Mission 
Bodwell Mary L. Miss, assistant teacher Girls' High 

School, dwl 26 Silver 
Body W. waiter, steamer Paul Pry 
Boegler Frederick, engineer with Morris Green- 
berg, dwl SW cor Broadway and Powell 
Boehen Andrew, baker, with Swain «fc Brown, 5 

Boehm Samuel, merchant (Austin) dwl 357 Minna 
Boehm P. J. waiter, 28 Montgomery, dwl 36 Jessie 
Boell Charles L. job printer with C. A. Calhouu & 

Son, dwl 413 Filbert 
Boese Julius, clerk. Golden Gate Market, dwl S s 

Union bet Taylor and Jones 
Bofer Catherine "(widow) dwl W s Bagley Place 
nr O'Farrell 

A. BOMAI3' & CO., 417 and 419 Mont. St., Agents National Almanac and Annual Record, 700 pp. 



BOFER WILLIAM & CO. f August Bultmann 
and Ado/ph Marqvard) importers and retailers 
hardware, etc. 610 Sacramento 
Bofinger J. silver-plater, 433 Kearny 
Bofinger John, groceries, NW cor Union and Du- 

Bogan Charles, merchant, dwl S s Union near Mont 
Began Charles, printer, dwl E s Mason bet Union 

and Filbert 
Bogan John, mason. Fort Point 
Bogan Patrick, molder, Vnlcan Iron Works 
Bogardus John P. clerk, Californian office, dwl Del- 

gardo Place 
Bogart A. H. book-keeper with R. H. McDonald & 
Co. dwl S s Mission bet Twelfth and Thirteenth 
Bogart J. M. accountant, 127 Clay, dwl SW cor 

Mission and Twelfth 
Bogart L. dwl SW. cor Mission and Twelfth 
Bogart Simon (MalUtt 6f Co.) dwl 803 Stockton 
Boge J. carpenter, 313 Bush 

Bogel C. H. groceries and liquors, SW cor Wash- 
ington and Waverley Place 
Bogel Edward, laborer, dwl 428 Tehama 
Bogel Jurgen, carpenter, dwl 103 Post 
Bogel Theodore (Baptist Lefevre Sf Co.) dwl 1015 

Boggs A. (widow) dwl 319 Harrison 
Boggs Harry, clerk with Lieut. W. W. Tompkins, 

434 Cali'tornia 
Boggs William, bds U. S. Hotel 
Boghiscich (B. N.J & Mitrovich (Peter) coffee 

stand, 71.5 Davis 
Bogle Joseph H. local policeman, dwl 63 Stevenson 
Bogle William, gardener. Lone Mountain Cemetery 
Bogner Charles, tailor, dwl 329 Bryant 
Bogue William, gardener. Lone Mountain Cemetery 
Bohan J. laborer with W. O. Bowman 
Bolian Rose, domestic, 15 Stockton 
Bohunnan Patrick, dwl NW cor Natoma and Mary 
Boheu Benjamin T. policeman, City Hall, dwl 411 

Bohen George T. ex-Superintendent Streets, dwl 

617 Pine 
Bohen James A. J. dwl 411 Dupont 
Bohen Walter J. collector, dwl 411 Dupont 
Bohm Daniel, cook, steamer Chrysopolis 
Bohm George, dwl 357 Minna 
Bohm Isaac, dwl 357 Minna 
Bolim Israel, clerk, dwl 357 Minna 
Bolim Jacob, dwl 3.57 Minna 
Bohm P. Jacob, waiter, dwl 35 Jessie 
Bohm Solomon H. merchant, dwl 624 Green 
Bohm William, manufacturing jeweler, 614 Mer- 
chant, dwl 131 Dupont 
Bohme Louis (Bohme 4' Bro.) dwl 639 California 
BOHME ( William) &. BRO. (Lo7ns Bohme) gro- 
ceries and liquors, 639 California, dwl 168 Silver 
Bohmer Fritz (Geistung Sf Co.) dwl 611 Union 
Bohner Charles, cupping, leeching, and hair-dress- 
ing, 801 Dupont 
Bohnne Louis G. dwl 870 Mission 
Bohn A. M. dwl 7 Pennsylvania Avenue 
Bohn Christian, tinsmith, 1218 Dupont 
Bohn Daniel, folder, Chelsea Laundry, 435Brannan 
Bohn John, stoves and tin-ware, 1218 Dupont, dwl 

418 Union 
Boice Charles de S. book-keeper, American Ex- 
change Hotel 323 Sansom 
Boido Dominico, job-wagon. Clay Street Market 
Boie George, packer. Golden Gate Mills 
BOILLEAU F. stock-broker, office NW cor Mont- 
gomery and Jackson, dwl 831 Sacramento 
Boiro Louis, salesman, 618 Kearny, dwl 1414 Powell 
Boisse Eugene, hair-dressing saloon, 526 Commer- 
cial, dwl 626 Sacramento 
Boisse Hermiue Mdme. dress-maker, 627 Sacramento 
Boisse John, teamster, dwl Golden Gate Hotel 
Boissier Lawrence, washing, 350 Third 
Boitano Andrea, drayman, 1365 Pacific 

Boitias Harriet Mdme. furnished rooms, 413 Kearny 
Bojarsky J. watch-maker, dwl 337 Bush 
Boiie William, laborer, Lone Mountain Cemetery 
Bokee David McK. deputy tax collector, Citv 

Hall, dwl 733 Pine 
Bolan Thomas, waiter, American Exchange 
Boland Bridget Mrs. (widow) dwl 1507 Powell, rear 
Boland James, book-keeper, Vulcan Iron Works Co. 

dwl SE cor Harrison and Ritter 
Boland (John) & Gray, (William) butchers, 39 

Metropolitan Market, dwl 337 O'Farrell 
Boland John, laborer, bds with Mrs. W. Denny 
Boland Martin, paver, dwl 310 Dupont, rear 
Boland Wilham H. book-keeper with Jas. Brokaw, 

dwl 54 First 
Bolado Joaquin (Sanjurjo, B. Sf Piijol) 713 Sansom 
Bolander Ann M. Mrs. stamping and embroidery, 

60 Second, dwl 581 Second 
Bolander Henry N. professor, German Academic 

Seminary, dwl 60 Second 
Boldemann Adolph, cook, 28 Montgomery, dwlLeav 

bet Geary and O'Farrell 
Boley Susan Mrs. private boarding, 54 Third 
Bolger Miles, liquors, SW cor Da\'is and Sac 
Bolger John H. plasterer, dwl 15 Ritch 
Bolien Martin, tailor, 108 Sansom, dwl 136 Stevenson 
Bolinas Line Packets, Jackson Street Wharf 
Bolinger John C. dwl 438 Third 
Bolinger Wm. A. bds 519 Folsom 
Bolinger W. M. compositor, American Flag, dwl 

715 Tehama 
Bolien George W. machinist, dwl 576 Folsom 
Bollier Paul, laborer, Philadelphia Brewery 
Bollin Jehu, milkman with E. H. Knight 
Boiling George K. musician, dwl SE cor Caroline 

and Folsom 
Bollis Frederick, chief officer steamship Panama 
Bolo Thomas, groceries and liquors, SE cor Vallejo 

and Stockton 
Bolster Patrick, miner, dwl N s Grove nr Laguna 
Bolster Thomas, bar-keeper with Jerry Wiialen, 

dwl N s Grove ur Laguna 
Bolte (Henry) & Lemaire, (Antonio) Louisiana 

Billiard and Liquor Saloon, 643 Jackson 
BOLTON JAMES R. real estate, office 618 Mer- 
chant, dwl NW cor Jones and Greenwich 
Bomeisler Hermann, laborer, National Flour Mills, 

dwl 737 Market 
Bona Gabriel A. waiter with N. A. Lee, SW cor 

Clay and Waverley Place 
Bonacina Angelo, carver, dwl Spring Valley House 
Bouchard Gustave, fisherman with E. Cardinet 
BOND CHARLES R. secretary Fireman's Fmid 

Insurance Co. office 238 Montgomery, dwl 819 

Bond Charles W. (Janson, B. Sf Co.) res New 

Bond George, carpenter, dwl 39 Second 
Bond George, seaman, dwl N s Pacific near Fillmore 
Bond Henry H. laborer, 43 Second, dwl 1017 Pacific 
Bond Margaret, domestic with J. D. Wilson 
Bond Thomas H. J. broker and commission agent, 

bds N s Broadway bet Hyde and Larkin 
Bond Richard L. carpenter and builder, dwl N s 

Broadway between Hyde and Larkin 
Bond S. carpenter, dwl SW cor Bdwy and Dupont 
Bonden Arthur, clerk. Opposition Steamship Co. dwl 

Minna bet Second and Third 
Bondiella John, saci-istan, St. Ignatius College, S s 

Market bet Fourth and Fifth 
Bondin Arthur, book-keeper, dwl 177 Minna 
Bondiu (Isadore) & Gleizes (Baizamen) French 

bakers, 434 Green, rear 
Bonduel Charles, compositor. Echo du Pacifique, 
Bondy Adolph, secretary S. F. P. W. Factory, dwl 

118 Prospect Place 
Bondy Harvey W. merchant, dwl 63 Tehama 
Bones John W. contractor, dwl 40 Minna 
Bones Samuel W. student, dwl 40 Minna 

BIGELO"W & BKOTHEB, Insurance Agents. California Deposits, in Bonds, $525,000. 



Bonestell J. Truman, traveling agent with R. B. 

Gray & Co. (hvl 51-:> Stockton 
Bonestell Louis H. salesman -with Hodge & Wood, 

dwl 5] •-! Stockton 
Boney William, waiter, steamship Pacific 
Boufanti A. dwl 329 Kearny 
Bonglet Elisa, lauudrymau, dwl S s Greenwich nr 

Bonber Charles A. St. Francis Hook and Ladder 

Co. No. 1 
Bonhomme Etienne, hair-dresser, dwl NW cor 

Broadway and Pinkney 
Bonis Pierre, veterinary surgeon, 711 Market 
Bonnard Charles, printer. Tiger Engine Co. No. 14 
Bounard Francis A. compositor, Morning Call, dwl 

9'26 Montgomery 
Bonneau Gustave, vaquero, dwl NW cor Broadway 

and Pinkney 
Bonneau Thomas, apprentice with Morris Green- 
burg, dwl "24 Post 
Bonneau Thomas C. hair-dressing saloon, Railroad 

House, dwl Wt Post 
Bonnell A. C. book-keeper and cashier, Evening 

Bulletin, dwl 711 Bush 
Bonnell Edwin, clerk Recorder's office, dwl 828 

Bonnell Henrv W. clerk with Brooks & Rouleau, 

dwl 711 Bush 
Bonnell Rufus, clerk with D. J. Oliver, dwl 711 

Bonner Catharine 'Sliee, domestic, 1020 Pine 
Bonner David, dwl Polk Lane 
Bonner John L. (col'd) porter, 611 Sacramento 
Bonner Kate, domestic, American Exchange 
Bonner Margaret, dwl 21t) Stevenson 
Bonnet August, laborer with B. Bonnet «fc Co 
BONNET B. & CO. fJohn Leotier) asphaltum- 

workers, SW cor Third and Stevenson, brick- 
yard and dwl W s Larkin bet Bdy and Vallejo 
Bonnet Jean Baptiste, dwl 630 Broadway 
Bonnett Alvin P. dwl 407 Green 
Bonuetii Guiocondo, dwl Polk Lane 
Bonnetti Guiseppe, dwl Polk Lane 
Bonney George, broker, SW cor Mont and Clay 
Bonns G. & S. 51. Co. office 6 Mead House 
Bonzi Antoine, with Peter Bonzi, 515 Merchant 
BONZI PETER, Itahan Restaurant, 515 Merchant 
Boobai- Elijah C. (Galloway i^ B.J dwl 554 Folsom 
Boohen Patrick, coachman, dwl 333 Bryant 
Booken Chiistiau ( Wm. Meyerlwlz Sf Co.) dwl S 8 

California bet Hyde and Leavenworth 
Booken George &, Co. (Henry Kricte) groceries 

and liquors, SE cor Larkin and Pine 
BOOKER W. LANE, H. B. M. Consul, office 428 

California, dwl Union Club Rooms 
Bookstaver Samuel J. drover, dwl 454 1 Tehama 
Boole W. A. (Simmons 6c B.J 13 IMarket 
Boomau Wm. nierdiant, dwl 1114 Stockton 
Boone William, drayman, cor California and Bat- 
tery, dwl lO'J Pine 
Booraem H. Toler (Delany Sf B.) dwl Union Club 

Boosen Townsend, teamster, dwl Potrero 
Booth (A.J & Co. produce commission merchants, 

4 and 6 Merchant, dwl 1713 Mason 
Booth B. E. accountant with Rediugton &. Co. dwl 

114 Geary 
Booth C. H. ship-carpenter. Point San Quentin, 

Booth Daniel E. clerk with Bigelow &. Bro. 505 

Booth Henry J. ( Donahue, B . Sf Co. J dwl 1 Vernon 

Booth Hosea, painter, dwl Haley's Ranch, 4 miles 

from City Hall 
Booth J. Anson, book keeper, American Flag, dwl 

2 Hardie Place 
Booth Joseph ( William Booth Sf Co ) res Newark, 


Booth Joseph, letter clerk. Wells, Fargo &. Co. dwl 

904 Powell 
Booth N. B. & Co. (M. PczohlJ manufacturing con- 
fectioner, 20 Kearnv 
BOOTH NEWTON (Booth Sf Co. Sacramento) 

office 4(15 Front, dwl Rnss House 
Booth Sunniel, spinner, Mi.ssion Woolen Mill 
Booth William >Jc Co. (Joseph Booth J importers and 
manufacturers hats and caps, 314 Sacramento, 
dwl 42 Tehama 
Booth William, pattern-maker, Vulcan Iron Works 
Boothby William L. teamster, dwl 308 Folsom 
Boothroyd George, laborer, dwl San Bruno Road, 4 

miles from City Hall 
Bootman James, cooper, dwl St. Lawrence House 
Bootz Adam, proptr Bootz's Hotel, 435 Pine 
Boquillon Adrien (Eudes c^ Co. J dwl 53 Third 
Boragan Philip, waiter, Occidental Hotel 
Borbeck John, liquors, 600 Cal, dwl 515 Taylor 
Borchard Charles (Ehrcnpfort iV Co.j dwr22 Stock 
Borcbard Louis, clerk, dwl SW corner Second and 

Borchardt Hermann, dwl 1 Graham Place 
Borchelt John H. carpenter, dwl W s Larkin bet 

Green and Union 
Borchers Fabien (Gutze Sf B.J dwl 502 Kearny 
Borchers H. fruit-dealer, W s Davis bet Jaekson'and 

Borde August, dwl 1618 Powell 
Borde Frederick, dwl 1616 Powell 
TIME LINE PACKETS, E. DeRutte, atrent, 
431 Battery 
Henry Schroder & Co. agents, 811 Montgomery 
Borden E. H. boot-maker, N s Sixteenth nr Valen- 
Bordenave Jean, bakery, 433 Pacific 
Bordes Francis, butcher, 705 Pacific 
Bordman Joseph, shoe-maker, dwl 1820 Stockton 
Bordner Jacob, carpenter, dwl Original House 
Bordwell George, architect, office 224 Montgomery, 

dwl 442 Second 
BOREL ALFRED, commission merchant, NWcor 
Montgomery and Jackson, dwl NW cor Cali- 
fornia and Sitockton 
Borel Antoine, clerk with Alfred Borel, dwl NW 

cor California and Stockton 
Borel Gustave, collector, dwl S s Seventeenth bet 

Potrero and Hampshire 
Borger Christian, jeweler, dwl 238 Stewart 
Bork Charles, junk, dwl cor Mission and Shear 
Bork Patrick, "laborer, dwl E s Mission bet Twenty- 
First and Twenty-Second 
Borker Solomon, broker, oil' 602 Mont, dwl 18 Third 
Borlet Henry, cook, dwl NW cor Broadway and 

Borley Pierre, gardener, Visitacion Valley 
Born "Charles, hair-dresser, Washington Baths, dwl 

612 Post 
Bomal John, shoe-maker, dwl SE cor Jones and 

Bornemann Charles, clerk with Schulze & Von Bar- 
gen, dwl N 8 Geary bet Larkin and Polk 
Bornemaun FerdiuandH. assistant clerk, office As- 
sistant Treasurer U. S. dwl corner Folsom and 
Bornemaun Francis G. cashier, office Assistant Treas- 
urer U. S. dwl cor Folsom and Thirteenth 
Bornheim George, tailor, 921 Kearny 
Bornstein Julius, dwl 433 Green 
Bornstein Julius, with E. Martin & Co. dwl SE cor 

Hvde and 0"Farrell 
Bornst"ine H. retail dry goods, 731 ^Montgomery 
Bortliwiek Robert, po"rter, dwl 227 Bush 
Bortsell John, book-keeper with Murphy, Grant & 

Co. dwl 830 Sutter 
BORUCK MARCUS D. (Chase S^- B.J dwl 619 

.BOMAH" & CO., 417 and 419 Mont. St., Photograph. Albums and Portraits of Notable Persons. 



Bos Richard, laborer, dwl cor Eaeette Place No. 3 

and Sutter 
Bosar Jacob, hostler, 211 Pine 
Boschen (Fuhian) & Boschen f Nicholas J groceries 

and liquors, SE cor Minna and Fifth 
Boschen Nicholas (Boschen 4* S-J dwl SE cor Fifth 

and Jlinna 
Boschken Jacob fC. F. Glein S^ Co.) dwl 407 

Boscowitz Leopold, office 311 Clay, &\\\ 826 Sacra- 
Bosecli John, miner, rms Hall's Court 
Boshway Jean, coppersmith, dwl Polk Lane 
Bosley Douglas W. bar-keeper, 113 Second, dwl NE 

cor Howard and Third 
Bosley Francis, molder. Atlas Foundry 
Bosquet Andrew, porter with A. P. Hotaling 
BOSQUI EDWARD & CO. book-binders, print- 
ers, and blank book manufacturers, 517 Clay 
and 514 Commercial, dwl NE cor Greenwich 
and Dupont 
Bosqui William, pressman with Wm. P. Harrison & 

Co. dwl S s Vernon bet Mason and Taylor 


J. S. Bacon, agents, NE cor Front and Com- 

■ mercial 

Boston Copper Mining Co. office 630 Montgomery 

BOSTON LINE PACKETS, Glidden & Williams' 

Line, Meader, Lolor & Co. agents, 405 Front 
Boston Louis, hand-cartman, cor Pacific and Davis 
Boston Philip, boatman. Fort Point 
Bostwick Orsamus W. fruit, 1014 Dupont, dwl NE 

cor Washington and Taylor 
Boswell fS. B.J & Geddes (J. S.J wholesale but- 
ter, cheese, eggs, lard, etc. 319 Front, dwl 107 
Boswell William, salesman, 25 and 27 Washington 
Bosworth Charles W. pork-packer with R. W. Slo- 

comb & Co. dwl 205 Third 
Bosworth George F. compositor, Alta California. 

dwl Benton House 
Bosworth M. L. tinsmith, dwl Benton House 
stock and exchange brokers, NE cor Moutgom- 
er,y and Merchant, dwl 14 Prospect Place 
Bothe Louis C. dwl 437 Pine 
Bothe Sophie Mrs. midwife, 437 Pine 
Bothelot Jean, dwl 16 Pinckney Place 
Bothmann Frederick, baker, dwl S s Brannan bet 

Fifth and Sixth 
Bothmann Frederick, laborer with Hucks & Lam- 
bert, dwl 617 Market 
Bothman James, cooper, dwl 617 Market 
Bothwick Robert, porter with Turner & Marsh 
Bottcher (Dick) & Alband (Henry) Louisiana Ex- 
change Saloon, 639 and 641 Pacific, dwl cor 
Broadway and Dupont 
Botteman Fred'k, job wagon, cor Third and Mission 
Botremont, Jean B. A. dwl 116 Davis 
Botts Charles T. attorney at law, dwl Russ House 
Bouche Rene (widow) domestic with Euiil Grisar 
Boucher Charles, laborer, dwl Bertha nr Beale 
BOUCHER EUGENE, merchant tailor, 537 Sac- 
ramento, dwl NW cor Pine and Quincy 
Boucher James, laborer, dwl N s Stevenson bet 

Sixth and Seventh 
Boucher Michael, seaman, dwl 162 First 
Boucher William, laborer with John Henry 
Boucofsky Edward, merchant, dwl 213 Minna 
Boudan Alcide, laundryman, dwl 2111 Mason 
Boudar John, laborer, dwl 1146 Folsom 
Boudon Narcissus, laborer, dwl S s Grove bet Octa- 

via and Laguna 
Boue Henri (Donot ^ B.J dwl Union bet Powell 

and Stockton 
Boufet Ernest, waiter, 647 Com, dwl 628 California 
Bougert Michael, cartman, 639 Broadway 
Boulfroy Jedeon, cook, 512 Clay 
Boulin Pierre, carpenter, 515 Green 

Boullet Joseph, com merchant, dwl 248 Fourth 
Boullett Joseph jr. music teacher, dwl 248 Fourth 
Boulon Elienne, dwl 613 Union 
Bounaud Jules, salesman, 1119 and 1121 Dupont, 

dwl Pollard Place 
Bouquet Elize Madame (widow) dwl 1721 Powell 
Bourasor Theodore, with Parfait Lemaitre 
Bourdet Victorin, salesman, 315 Montgomery 
Bourdett Peter, dwl N s Minna bet Eighth and Ninth 
Bourdin Jean, wheelwright, dwl 1220 Stockton 
Bourgeois Alexander, carriage-maker, 630 Bdwy 
Bourgoin Joseph, locksmith, dwl S s Bush bet 

Buchanan and Webster 
Bourgoing Andrew, cor Market and Turk 
Bourjade Cheri, wines and liquors, 249 Third 
Bourjade Theodore, apprentice. Union Iron Works, 

dwl 249 Third 
Bourke .James, tailor, dwl 22 Lafayette Place 
Bourn Wm. B. shipping and forwarding merchant, 

222 Sacramento, dwl 537 Third 
Bourne Elisha W. book-keeper with Macondray & 

Co. dwl 428 Bryant •■» 

BOURNE GEORGE M. water cure physician, 10 

Post, Masonic Temple 
Bourne John, dwl W s Jones bet Filbert and Green- 
Bourq^uin C. dentist, SW cor Pacific and Dupont 
Boursier Edward, with Hypolite Dereino, 2 Clay 

Street Market 
Bouse Jacob, boot-maker, 1328 Dupont 
Bouse Mai'garet, (widow) dwl E s Main bet Folsom 

and Harrison 
Boushey Stephen, dwl NE cor Sixth and Natoma 
Bousquet Ehza Madame, dress-maker, 1222 Stockton 
Bousquet Melanie, (widow) dwl 209 Stevenson 
Boussuge Jean, dwl 813 Kearny 
Boutard Charles, French Laundry, 178 Jessie 
Boutelle C. B. aid, etc., U. S. Coast Survey, office 

Boutin S. currier, bds 530 Kearny 
Bouwmau Bernard, dwl 17 Minna 
Bovee James S. dwl W s Larkin bet Mason and 

BOVEE, (William H.) HALLETT, (Gear ire H.) 

BARTLETT, (Pliyiy) & DALTON ('F. E.) 

Contra Costa Laundry, office 13 Broadway, re- 
sides Oakland 
Boven James, carpenter, dwl N s Union bet Jones 

and Leavenworth 
Boville Auguste, waiter, dwl 630 Pacific 
Bovyer Wm. L. carpenter, cor Washington and 

Davis, dwl 1014 Pine 
Bow Edwin R. W. salesman, 309 Montgomery, dwl 

726 Broadway 
Bowcher James, cabinet-maker, dwl 541 Mission 
Bowden Charles S. broker, office 213 Clay 
Bowden John, express wagon, cor Sacramento and 

Bowden John, laborer, dwl 118 Freelon 
Bowden John, porter, dwl 538 Commercial 
Bowden Joseph, house painter, dwl S s Filbert bet 

Hyde and Leavenworth 
Bowden Joseph, molder, bds 54 First 
Bowden Wm. house-painter, dwl S s Filbert bet 

Hyde and Leavenworth 
Bowe R. molder, Vulcan Iron Works 
Bowen Archibald J. longshoreman, dwl NE cor 

Montgomery and Alta 
Bowen (Charles F.) &, Edmunds, (Henry H.) 

milk ranch, N s Presidio Road nr Presidio 

BOWEN BROTHERS (Charles R. and Pardon 

M.J wholesale and retail grocers, SE cor Mont- 
gomery and California, dwl SE cor Sutter and 

Bowen Dennis, hostler with N. Gray, dwl 643 Sac 
Bowen E. C. coiner's department U. "S. B. Mint, dwl 

S s Vallejo nr Leavenworth 
Bowen Geo. H. milkman, with Bowen & Edmunds 

BIGELOW & BBOTHEB, Insurance Agents. $250,000 taken in a single risk. 



Bowen Jas. gardener, dwl E 6 Park Avenue, bet 

Harrison and Uryant 
Bowen James, molder, Pacific Iron Works 
BOWEN JAMES 13. ornamental fflass stainer, 421 

Market nr Firt<t, dwl 47'.l Stevent<on 
Bowen JameM L. carpenter, dwl :J8 Sansom 
Bowen John, tinsmith, dwl N 8 Washington bet 

Mason and Taylor 
Bowen Miu-ia, domestic, Occidental Hotel 
Bowen Mary (widow) dwl S s Minna Place bet 

Fremont and Beale 
Bowen Mary (widow) dwl W s Sixth bet Stevenson 

and Jessie 
Bowen Michael, laborer, dwl W s Marv Lane nr 

Bowen Pardon M. (Bowen Brothers) dwl N s Ellis 

bet Hyde and Leavenworth 
Bowen Patrick, coachman, 8.j'J Mission 
Bowen K. W. book-binder with Bartling «Sz; Kimball, 

dwl li()4 Dupont 
Bower Emile, dwl 1605 Powell 
Bower Geo. office till Chty, dwl 1 Telegraph Place 
Bower llemy, baker witli J. Cliadbourne 
Bower J. C. "clerk, 56 Montgomery Block, dwl 615 

Bower John, cooper, Oregon below Davis 
Bower \\'illiam, machinist, monitor Camanche 
Bowerman Daniel, carpenter, dwl 308 Beale 
Bowers (B. D.J & Willis (M. iV.J real estate agents 

and house brokers, 13l' Mont, dwl 607 Post 
Bowers C. F. dwl 116 Sansom 
Bowers C. H. Pacific Engine Co. No. 8 
Bowers Edward F. (Merrill 4- B.) dwl 29 O'Far- 

Bowers Elisha P. clerk with C. Bloomingdale, dwl 

SW cor JMason and Geary 
Bowers E. T. Miss, •assistant teacher Powell Street 

Primary School, dwl Steamboat Point 
Bowers H. A. Miss, teacher Powell Street Primary, 

dwl S s King bet Third and Fourth 
Bowers Isaac L. restaurant, Oriental Hotel 
Bowers John, clerk with H. P. Wakelee, SE cor 

iMontgomery and Sutter 
Bowers Jordan (colored) dwl SE cor Sutter and 

BOWEUS J. T. importer pianos, harmoniums, me- 
lodious, music, etc. 131 Montgomery, dwl 810 

Bowers P. T. Mrs. (widow) dwl S 8 King bet Third 

and Fourth 
BOWIE AUGUSTUS J. physician and surgeon, 

office 622 Clay, dwl NAV cor Stockton and Sutter 
Bowie Gustavus, plasterer, bds 54 First 
Bowlen Thomas, coachman, Lick House, dwl 14 

Bowler Mary (widow) dwl 37 Stevenson 
Bowler Thomas, laborer. Fort Point 
Bowles George R. canienter, dwl cor Francisco and 

Bowles James, clerk, NE cor Leidesdortf and Sacra- 
mento, dwl cor Bush and Clara 
Bowley Henry L. (S. C. if H. L. Bowlcy) dwl 423 

Bowley Lewis, carpenter, dwl 616 Pacific, rear 
Bowley S. C. & H. L. stock and exchange brokers, 

office 621 Montgomery, dwl 423 Bryant 
Bowley William, miner, dwl 516 Bush 
Bowman Arthur W. (Bi^clow i^- B.) dwl NW cor 

McAllister and Steiner 
Bowman A. S. (Franklin ^ B.J dwl 42 Third 
Bowman Bridget (widow) S 8 Minna bet Eighth 

and Ninth 
Bowman C. C. mining secretary, office 728 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 8 Vassar Place 
Bowman Cliarles, milkman, dwl Bush nr Lone 

Bowman E. P. stock-broker, office 621 Clay, dwl 8 

Vassjir Place 
Bowman George, dwl 240 Third 

Bowman George F. (Horace Davis <^ Co. J dwl 430 

Bowman James, dwl S 8 Sac bet Powell and Mason 
BOW.AIAN JAS. proprietor Greenwich Dock Bond- 
ed AVarehouse, cor Greenwich and Battery, dwl 
826 Mission 
Bowman James F. assistant editor American Flag, 

office 517 Clay, dwj 64 Silver 
Bowman John, waterman, 609 Market 
Bowman John G. carriage-painter with Geo. P. 

Kimball &. Co 
Bowman Joel K. dwl 246 Third 
Bowman P. E. insjiector. Custom House 
Bowman W. F. milkman, Presidio Road 
Bowman W. J. laborer with AN'. O. Bowman 
Bowman W. O. foreman Citizen's Gas Co. dwl 15 

Freelon bet Third and Fourth 
Bowne George M. Capt. dwl 418 Fremont 
Bowne Jesse, waterman, dwl 221 Kearny 
Bowne W. F. shippinir and commission merchant, 

311 East, dwl lis Fremont 
Boxton Ennna (widow) dwl 1615 Powell 
Boyce Daniel, l)oiler-inaker, monitor Camanche 
Boyce James, laborer, dwl N s Berry nr Clara 
Boyce John, supt. Pacific Iron Works, dwl 513 

Boyce Michael, carman, dwl 542 Howard 
Boyce J. R. physician, office and dwl 743 Wash 
Bovce Samuel, miner, dwl .526 Pine 
BCJYCE THOJIAS, advertising and newspaper 

agency, 544 Washington, dwl 526 Bryant 
Boyd (Alexander) & Davis (Jacob Z.) real estate, 

' office 321 Front, dwl 235 Geary 
Boyd Catharine (widow) furnished rooms, 325 Du- 
Boyd Bernard, laborer, dwl 258 Clementina, rear 
Boyd George, manager with William M. White, 

dwl 26 Howard Court 
Boyd George W. capt. ship Coquimbo, pier 1, Stew- 
" art, dwl S s Columbia bet Dolores and Guerrero 
Boyd James, job-wagon, dwl N s Brauuan, bet 

Fifth and Sixth 
Boyd James, machinist, Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

" 350 Third 
BOYD JA.AIES T. attorney at law, office 8 Wells 

Building, 6(15 Clay, dwl 240 Montgi>mery 
Boj-d John, with Wni. H. Blossom, SW cor Front 

and Jackson, dwl 1618 Powell 
Boyd John, drayman, SE cor Sansom and Jackson 
Boyd JIavgaret, domestic, 746 Howard 
Boyd .Miciiael, baker witli J. Cliadbourne 
Boyd Oliver 1). supt. Tehama Restaurant, 317 San- 
som, dwl Tehama House 
Boyd Samuel, teamster, bds with James Burns 
Boyd Theodore C. engraver and stationer, 300 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 713 Taylor 
Boyd AVilliam, capt. barkentine W. H. Gawley, 

pier 1 Stewart 
Boyd William A. (R. S. Cutter 4- Co.) dwl 572 

Boyd William M. Coiners' Dept. U. S. B. Mint, 

dwl 527 Howard 
<Boye Otto, boarding-house, SW cor Powell and 

Boyer Augustus, plasterer, dwl 25 Bush 
Boyer Joseph ('Renault iy B.j dwl SW cor Broad- 
way and Dupont 
Boyer Newman, liquor dealer, dwl SW cor Broad- 

w'av and Dupont 
Boyer Wm. laborer, dwl W s Riiss nr Folsom 
Boyes Charles, merchant tailor, 42 Sutter 
BoVhen John, carriage-trimmer with Geo. P. Kim- 

■ ball & Co. dwl 334 Third 
Boylan Beinard, laborer. Golden Age Flour Mill 
l?nvlaii Charles, Washington Hose Co. No. 1 
Boylan .Alicliacl, gas-fitter, S. F. Gas Co 
Boylan Patiick, laliorcr, dwl 441 Clementina 
Boyle Arthur, molder, Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 49 

A. Tt-O M A fs & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, li'ew Books for sale as soon as published. 



Boyle Bernard, laborer with G-. D. Nagle 

Boyle Bernard, laborer, dwl S s California bet Polk 

and A'an Ness Avenue 
Boyle Bridyet (widow) dwl N s Harrison bet Beale 

and Main 
Boyle Edward, with Adolph MuUer, dwl 111 Turk 
Boyle Edward, porter, 210 California, dwl Tehama 

nr Sixth 
Bovle Edward P. book-keeper, 711 Montgomery, 

■ dwl 118 Natoma 
Boyle Edward P. porter, dwl 111 Tm-k bet Jones 

" and Taylor 
Boyle Henry, teacher St. Mary's College, dwl 616 

Boyle Henry, dwl 219 Minna 
Boyle Hugh A. book-keeper with Thos. H. Agnew, 

dwl 827 Washington 
Boyle James, hostler, dwl 65 Stevenson 
Boyle James, laborer, dwl N s Tyler bet Webster 

and Fillmore 
Boyle James, street contractor, dwl N s Welsh nr 

Boyle Jane (widow) dwl 219 Minna 
Boyle John, clerk, with Brooks & Rouleau 
Boyle John, clerk, bds with W. Y. Swayne 
Boyle John, machinist, Miners' Foundry, bds What 

Cheer House 
Boyle John C. gas-fitter with J. H. O'Brien, dwl 

Alta cor Montgomery 
Boyle Joseph H. dvpl 510 Sacramento 
Boyle J. W. proprietor N, Beach and Fort Point 

Omnibus, 622 Sansom, dwl Market op Mont 
Boyle Lawrence, laborer, 25 Jane 
Boyle Lawrence, laborer, dwl 648 Mission 
Boyle Lizzie Miss, saleswoman, 16 Second, dwl 361 

Boyle Patrick, carpenter, dwl S s Vallejo bet San- 
som and Montgomery 
Boyle Terence, waiter, American Exchange 
Boyle Thomas, laborer with G. D. Nagle 
Boyle Thomas A. ship-joiner with James Duncan, 

dwl N s Bush bet Octavia and Laguna 
Boyle Timothy, laborer, dwl 130 First, rear 
Boyle William, tobacconist. Eureka Factory, 5 Gold 
BOYLE WILLIAM A. dentist, office and dwl 625 

Boyle Winifred Miss, boarding, 520 Mission 
Boylen Charles, fruit, etc., 1436 Stockton 
Boylen James, laborer, dwl N s Fulton bet Octavia 

and Laguna 
Boylen Mary, domestic, 628 Harrison 
Boylen Terence, laborer, dwl 113 First 
Boylen Thomas H. conductor, Omnibus E. E. Co 
Boylen William, laborer, California Foundry, 16 

Boyler Michael, gas-fitter, dwl 414 Market 
Boyliug Thomas, capt. bark Golden Gate, pier 17 

Stewart, dwl 709 Greenwich 
Boyne Geo. ship-carpenter, bds Golden Age Hotel 
Boyne Joseph, laborer, dwl Codman Place nr Wash 
Boynton Charles E. carriage-maker with Frederick 

Gebhardt, dwl 67 Minna 
Boynton O. P. local policeman, dwl 1508 Mason 
Boynton Patrick, laborer, woolen factory, dwl cor 

Jones and Francisco 
Boyse Gaston, Broderick Engine Co. No. 1 
Boysen Charles, hatter, 316 Kearny 
Boysen (Julius) &o Cranert, (Frederick) hatters 

and straw^ pressors, 514 Pine 
Boysos Peter S. job wagon, cor Washington and 

Box James, carpenter, dwl E s Hyde bet McAllister 

and Tyler 
Bozzer Eniauuel (Joiilin S^ B.) dwl 1420 Powell 
Brabang Thos. waiter, dwl Benton House 
Brace William, dwl 3 Dupont Alley 
Brach George A. bakery, 1228 Stockton 
Bracken John, nurse, 'Small Pox Hospital, Islais 

Creek, Potrero 

Bracken Lawrence, express wagon, dwl W s Ritter 

bet Bryant and Harrison 
Bracken liosanna Miss, dwl 524 Mission 
Brackett J. George, Hour packer. National Mills, 

Brackett John B. millwright, dwl 83 Everett 
Brackett Wm. dwl SW cor First and Folsom 
Brackett (William L.) & Keyes, (Orson H.) pro- 
prietors Stewart Street Market, 50 Stewart, dwl 
34 Tehama 
Bradbury George H. capt. P. M. Steamship Sacra- 
mento, office cor Sacramento and Leidesdorif 
Bradbury William, dwl SW cor Battery and Bdwy 
Bradbury William B. carpenter, 7 Third, dwl N s 

Busii bet Polk and Van Ness Avenue 
Braddock Thomas, clerk, SE cor Davis and Jackson 
Brader A. dwl 740 Broadway 

Brader (Henry) & Yager, (Bartholomew) Excel- 
sior Soda Works, 738 Broadway 
Brader Peter, soda manufactij^rer, 738 Broadway 
Bradford Alden H. engineer, dwl W s Main bet 

Folsom and Harrison 
BRADFORD CHARLES H. stock and exchange 

broker, office 039 Clay, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Bradford George B. merchant, dwl 65 Tehama 
Bradford George G. (Reese River) dwl 421 Tehama 
Bradford Joseph F. salesman with Hawley St, Co. 

dwl 65 Tehama 
Bradford Samuel H. ship carpenter, Potrero 
Bradford Thomas H. mariner, dwl 65 Tehama 
Bradford Woocjbury, compositor, American Flag, 

dwl Winter Place nr Mason 
Bradley Barney, boiler-maker. Union Foundry 
Bradley Bernard, painter with Hopps & Kanary, 

dwl 65 Natoma 
Bradley Charles, laborer, dwl 231 Beale, rear 
Bradley Charles L. clerk with Fulton G. Berry 
Bradley D. H. clerk with Russell & Erwiu Manu- 
facturing Co. 106 Battery 
Bradley E. (widow) dwl 848* Washington 
Bradley Ellen Miss, domestic with Erwin Davis 
Bradley F. teacher natural sciences, Boys' High 

School, dwl NE cor Stockton and Geary 
Bradley Frank, waiter, Brooklyn Hotel 
Bradley George N. carpenter, dwl 355 Minna 
Bradley G. L. (Bryant c^ B.) dwl 920 Bush 
Bradley Henry, stair builder with B. H. Freeman 

& Co 
liam H.) pliotograpliic art gallery, 429 Mont- 
gomery cor Sacramento 
BRADLEY HENRY W. importer and jobber pho- 
tographic and ambrotype materials, 620 Clay, 
(and Bradley i^ Rulofson) dwl Bush nr Leav- 
Bradley Hugh, plasterer, dwl 1 417 Mason 
Bi-adley James, deck hand, steamer Antelope 
Bradley James H. engineer, dwl 140 Natoma 
Bradley J. L. pile-driver, dwl 421 Folsom 
Bradley John, porter with Dorland & Co. dwl 

Davis bet California and Sacramento 
Bradley John, waiter. Railroad House 
Bradley J. R. laborer, monitor Camanche 
Bradley L. C. dwl Portsmouth House 
Bradley Margery (widow) dwl Meeks Place bet 

Beale and Main 
Bradley Peter, laborer. Fort Point 
Bradley Peter, laborer with John Center 
Bradley Robert, plasterer, dwl SE cor Polk and 

Bradley Samuel, pattern-maker, Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 424 Battery 
Bradley Stephen H. stair-builder, dwl N s Jessie 

bet Seventh and Eighth 
Bradley Theodore, teacher Bush Street School, dwl 

200 Stockton 
Bradley Thos. W. (Sawing Sj- B.) Broadway near 

Bradley W. 0. inspector. Custom House 

BIG-ELOW & BROTHER, Insurance Agents. All losses paid in United States Gold Coin. 



Bradshaw Cbarles, dwl W s Sixth nr Brannan 
Biudsluiw George H. with 8. C. Bradshaw ill Sac- 

rameuto, dwl cor Por^t and Leavenworth 
Bradshaw Eichai-d, pick-maker, 511 Maiket, dw^l 

o-J? :Market 
Bradshaw Samuel C. agent Pacific Metalhirgical 

Works, office 511 Sacramento, dwl cor Post and 

BRADSHAW (Turell T.) & CO. (George F. 

Brags) wholesale grocers, NE cor California 

and Saneoni, dwl SW cor Piue and Central PI 
Bradt A. carpenter, bds Columbia House 
Bradt Gurden G. policeman. City Hall, dwl Miles 

Place nr Sacramento 
Bradt John A. carpenter, dwl ■270 First 
Bradt Joseph, stock-broker, dwl "iro First 
Bradt Susan JI. !Mrs. proprietress Eincon Boarding 

House, i!70 First cor Folsom 
Brady Anna, domestic with W. L. Perkins 
Brady B. coachman with J. W. Tucker 
Brady Beigamiu, merchant, PJO Cal, dwl 628 Green 
Brady Bernard, clerk, SW cor Folsom and Fifth 
Brady Calvin ]\Irs. dwl Oregon nr Front 
Brady Ellen, domestic, 47 South Park 
Brady Francis M. miner, dwl IGO'J Powell 
Brady Henry, saloon. East bet Washington and 

^lerchant, dwl 262 Jessie 
Brady Heurv J. clerk with Stow ifc Patterson, dwl 

612 Pine 
Brady James, gas-fitter, S. F. Gas Co 
Brady James, laborer, dwl 277 Minna 
Brady James, stone cutter. Fort Point 
Brady James G. Eureka Typographical Union Rooms 
Brady James S. oysters, o38 Market 
Brady Joanna (widow) dwl Brooks nr Market 
Brady John, bds U. S. Hotel 
Brady John, with J. Dows &: Co 
Brady John, boiler-maker, monitor Camanche, dwl 

N 8 Stevenson bet Sixth and Seventh 
Brady John, boot-maker, 325 East 
Brady John, cooper, E s Eleventh bet Folsom and 

Brady John, drayman, cor Jessie and Annie 
Bradv John, waiter, steamer Yosemite 
Brady John J. dwl 620 Third 
Brady John K. laborer, dwl 160 Jessie 
Brady John T. clerk, 309 Commercial, dwl SE cor 

Sansom and Washington 
Brady Joseph, job wagon, cor Sansom and Halleck 
Brady Mathew, seaman, dwl S s Grove bet Franklin 

and Gough 
Brady Michael, stone yard, 213 Mission 
Brady Owen, laborer ,"d\vl E s Rassette Place, No. 3 
Braiiy Owen, coupe, Plaza 
Brady Patrick, bottler with Maurice McNamee 
Bra<ly Patrick, laborer, dwl 91S Jlontgomery, rear 
Brady Patrick, waiter, Russ House, dwl 63i" Post 
Brady P. F. upholsterer with J. Peirce, dwl 625 Bush 
Brady Philip with Jones, WooU tfc Sutherland, dwl 

Natonia bet First and Second 
Brady Philip, blacksmith, Union Foundry 
Brady Philip, cartman, dwl E s Gilbert nr Brannan 
Brady Robert ( OBrkn Sf B.) dwl Jessie nr Fourth 
Brady Rosa C. Miss, operator with James H. Hayden, 

dwl 318 Pine 
Brady R. D. glass-blower, Pacific Glass Works, cor 

Mariposa and Iowa, Potrero 
Brady Thomas, bar-keeper, Tehama Exchange, dwl 

\X s A'inceut nr Green 
Brady Thomas, Intelligence Office, 633 Kearny, dwl 

E s Jansen nr Greenwich 
Brady Thomas, newsboy, dwl 627 Commercial 
Brady Thomas, tailor, dwl N s Muina bet Sixth and 

BRADY THOMAS A. editor and proprietor Moni- 
tor, oflice 622 Clay, dwl 816 Sutter 
Brady William, helper, 717 Market, dwl 49 Jessie 
Brady William J. boiler-maker, Union Iron Works, 

dwl lOii Beale 

Brag Tunneling G. & S. M. Co. office 536 Wash 

Brages Marv (widow) dwl 703 Union 

BRAGG G'EORGE F. & CO. commission mer- 
chants, HI California (and Bradshaw if Co.) 
dwl 822 Washington 

Biagg H. W. & Co. ( C. Waterhonse and J. \V. Les- 
ter) importers and dealers can-iage and wagon 
materials, 29 and 31 Battery, res Sacramento 

Bragg Mary (widow) with Robert Bragg 

Bragg Robert, ship-carpenter, dwl W s Main bet 
Folsom and Harrison 

Braghi Rinaldo, groceries and liquors, NE cor Bran- 
nan and Seventh 

Brainard Henry C. express wagon, bds 623 Market 

Brainard Richard (Charles Langley if Co.) dwl 
139 Minna 

Brainard William, dwl W s Mason nr Filbert 

Bralley Patrick, hair-dres.ser with Thomas C. Bon- 
neau, dwl 5 Rasette Place 

BRALY MARCUS A. real estate, office 405 Front, 
dwl 360 Jessie 

Bramall George, cigars and tobacco, 110 Sansom, 
dwl N s Clay bet Leavenworth and Hyde 

Bramber Herman, clerk, 775 Mission 

Brarason Albert H. machinist with Wm. Ware, 513 

Bramstone George, laborer with Cutting & Co 

Branch Hotel, 12 Sutter 

Branch (W.) & Colyer (Washington )Q\^ Georgia 
Restaurant, 923 Keaniy, dwl Pacific nr Leav- 

Branchard L. windmill-manufacturer, Lestrada Place 

Brand Aristide^-jSV/ «///(>/• iV Co. ^ dwl 818 Broadway 

Brand Etienne, laborer, 507 Market 

Brand Herman, manufacturer cigai-s, 408 Clay, bds 
Dresdener House 

Brand L. accountant, dwl 818 Broadway 

Brand Leonard, dj'iver, dwl 1011 Kearny 

Brand Louis, shoe-maker, 750 Market 

Brandenstein Joseph (A. S. Rosenbaum ^ Co.) dwl 
121 Eddy 

Brandenstein Meyer, wholesale butcher, dwl 665 

BRANDER JOHN S. family groceries, 775 Mission 
cor Fourth, dwl 113 Fourth 

Brander William, workman S. F. »Sc P. Sugar Co. 
dwl cor Folsom and Dora 

Brandhofer iMichael, merchant tailor, 628 Merchant 

Brandon F\ W. dwl 215 Sansom 

Brandon Joseph R. (Gray if B.) attorney at law, 
office 522 Moutgomerv, dwl 637 Folsom 

BRANDRETH AVIlLIAM F. agent patent medi- 
cines, dwl 7 O'Farrell 

Brands James, foreman Fulton Foundry, dwl Geary 
bet Hyde and Leavenworth 

Brands J. S. molder, dwl 811 Geary 

Brandt Adolph J. clerk with John H. Meyer 

Brtmdt Alonzo B. gold-beater with J. F. Furley, 
dwl 54 1 Mission 

Brandt August, cabinet-maker with L. Emanuel, 
dwl Golden Eagle Hotel 

Brandt Bernard L. house and sign painter, 322 Com- 
mercial, dwl N 8 O'Farrell bet Leavenworth 
and Hyde 

Brandt George E. sail-maker, 20 Sacramento, dwl 
208 Sutter 

Brandt I.J. cabinet-maker, dwl Bush nr Kearny 

Brandt Julius, jeweler with F. R. Reichel,thvl 67 

Brandt ( Otto) Si, Qo. ( Charles F. Laei^e) groceviee, 
1040 Market 

Branger Jean, Hotel de France, 821 Kearny, dwl 
NE cor Clay and Powell 

Brangon Richard M. (Hatch Sr B.) dwl 1006 Clay 

Branley Michael, tailor, bds 23 Hunt 

Brann Loriu, with Hobbs, Gilmore & Co. dwl cor 
Jlibsion and IMariposa 

Brann Robert C. sail-maker with John Hiu'ding, dwl 
32 Clary 

A. BOMAJ!^ & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, Theological and Scientific Books. 



Braunan Bridget, chambermaid, bds International 

Brannau E. truckman, cor Batteiy and California 
Brannan Edmund, porter with "Wm. Taaffe, dwl 

Santa Clara nr Potrero 
Brannan Ellen (widow) domestic with Andrew 

Brannan George August, porter, dwl Ohio 
Brannan James, caipenter, dwl cor Grove, Hayes 

Brannan James, fireman, bds Golden Age Hotel 
Brannan James, laborer, dwl 46 Louisa 
Brannan James, laborer, dwl NW cor Broadway 

and White 
Brannan James, mattrass-maker with Goodwin & 

Co. dwl Ohio nr Pacific 
Brannan James, tailor with T. G. Sanford & Co. 223 

Brannan John, blacksmith, dwl Tyson Place nr 

Brannan John, laborer. Fort Point 
Brannan John, laborer, dwl 28 Main 
Brannan John, laborer with T. Meuy 
Brannan Julia Miss, domestic, Protestant Orphan 

Brannan JMartin, tanner, dwl S s Brannan bet Fifth 

and Sixth 
Brannan Margaret, domestic, 434 Second 
Brannan Mary F. (widow) dwl 690 Geary 
Brannan Michael, sash and door-maker, 22 and 24 

California, dwl 12 Sutter 
Brannan M. laborer, 401 Mission 
Brannan M. waiter, Occidental Hotel 
Brannan (Patrick) & Dunnigan (Patrick) horse- 

shoers and farriers. Spring nr Summer, dwl 721 

Brannan Patrick, deck-hand steamer Antelope 
Brannan Patrick, porter, Tehama House 
Brannan Patrick, salesman, 609 Sacramento, dwl 

420 Bush 
Brannan R. W. Pacific Engine Company No. 8 
BRANNAN SAJIUEL, real estate, oflice and dwl 

420 jMontgomery 
Bramian S. P. blower, Pacific Glass Works, cor 

Mariposa and Iowa, Potrero 
Brannan Steven, liquors, dwl 818 Broadway 
Brannan Thomas, dwl 725 Battery 
Branning August, with Howes & Ewell, dwl Ohio 

nr Broadway 
Branscbeid William /^ FFeJer 8^ Co.) dwl 820 Pacific 
Brant Ernest, janitor U. S. Collecter's ofiice, 319 

Brant William P. policeman, City Hall, dwl Jones 

bet Broadway and Vallejo 
Brasche George H. draftsman, dwl 129 Jessie 
Brash John, compositor. News Letter, dwl 713 

Brass J. H. accountant with Horn & Co. bds Golden 

Gate Hotel 
Bi-aticevich Louis, saloon Jackson Street Wharf 
Brauer Aloys (Frederick Hess 4^ Co.) dwl SE cor 

Stockton and Broadway 
BRAUER CLAUS W. groceries and liquors, NE 

cor Pacific and Sansom 
BRAVERMAN (Louis) & LEVY (John) import- 
ers and retail watches, diamonds, silverware, 

jewelry, etc, 621 AVashiuyton 
Braivley Patrick, peddler, dwl 217 Beale 
Bray Edward L. broom-maker, dwl cor Pine and 

Bray Jolm, book-keeper with Bray & Bro. dwl 364 

Bray John A. (Wilkins Sf B.) dwl 654 Market 
BRAY (John G.) & BROTHER (W. A. Bray) 

commission merchants, agents Alviso and Gran- 
ite Flour Mills, ofBce NE cor Clay and Front, 

res Santa Clara 
Bray Michael, shoe-maker with M. Carroll, 646 


Bray Walter (Murphy Sf B.) American Theater, 

dwl Tehama House 
Bray W. A. (Bray 4' Brother) res San Antonio 
Bray ton Albert P. jr. (Goddard i^ Co.) dwl Lick 

Brayton A. P. stoves and tinware, 103 and 105 San- 
som, res Oakland 
Brayton G. & S. M. Co. office SW cor Montgomery 

and Clay 
Brazer John (Larrabee Sf B.) dwl 95 Mont Block 
Breant Leon, tailor, 418 l)apont 
Brecht August, Geary Street Wood and Coal Yard, 

130 Geary 
Brechtel William F. house and sign painter, SW cor 

Post and Devisidero 
Brecken Henry, asst. engineer, Golden Gate Mills, 

430 Pine " 
Bredat C. Mrs. billiards and liquors, 535 Broadway 
Brede John, clerk, 423 Washington 
Bredhoft' (Charles) &- Cordes, (John) liquors, SE 

cor Pacific and Drumm 
Bredhoft' Charles (Martens Sj- B.) dwl SE cor Clay 

and Stockton 
Bredhoff' Henry, billiards and liquors, 423 East 
Bree John, machinist with Theodore Kallenberg, 

dwl 119 Minna 
Bree John H. cigar-maker, dwl 119 Minna 
Bree Thomas, machinist with Theodore Kallenberg, 

dwl 119 Minna 
Breed Daniel C. (Breed Sr Chase) dwl 1213 Powell 
BREED (Darnel N. and Daniel C.) & CHASE, 

(Andre'w J.) wholesale groceries and provisions, 

400 Battery cor Clay, dwl 1213 Powell 
BREED EDWARD A. mining secretary, ofiice 804 

Montgomery Block, rooms 10 and 11, dwl 1213 

Breed Henry L. (Tilden S^ B.) dwl 1003 Stockton 
Breed James F. night clerk, Post-Ofiice, dwl SW 

cor Pine and Stockton 
Breen John (T. F. Neagle Sf Co.) dwl Post bet 

Jones and Taylor 
Breen John, cigar-maker with H. Ulmer, res Oak- 
Breen John, cooper, dwl 627 Post, rear 
Breen Michael J. carrier, Morning Call, dwl N side 

Mission bet Twelfth and Thirteenth 
Breen Moses, blacksmith, dwl 14 Sansom 
Breen Thomas, machine vrorks, 119 Fremont 
Breeze Thomas (Murphy, Grant ^ Co.) bds Occi- 
dental Hotel 
Breid Frangois, machinist, bds Bootz Hotel 
Breidenstein L. manufacturer jewelry boxes, 650 

Washington, dwl 1209 Kearnv 
Breig John, soda-maker with Classen & Co. dwl 

107 Jessie 
Breiling Brothers (Jacob and John) Franklin Mar- 
ket, 335 Bush 
Breiling Frank, butcher with Breiling Brothers, 335 

Breiling John (Breiling Bros.) dwl 335 Bush 
Breithaupt Felix, brewer, Broadway Brewery 
Breitling Philopena (widow) dwl 135 Post 
Breitwieser Charles W. bar-keeper, 218 Clay, dwl 

106 First 
Bremberg John, book-keeper. Lick House 

Mebius agent, 223 Sacramento 
Bremer Anthony (Bremer Brothers) dwl 403 Bush 
Bremer Brothers (George and Anthony) tailors, 403 

Bremer Fred, with Erzgraber & Goetjen, 120 and 

122 Davis 
Bremer Henry, clerk, NW cor Third and Harrison 
Bremer Hermann ( Schonfeld S)- B.) dwl Pioneer 

Bremer William, driver. Empire Brewery, dwl W s 

Annie bet Jessie and Stevenson 
Brendel Christian, agent National Brewery, bds 

with John F. Gliick 

BIGELOW & BROTHER, Insurance Agents. All Losses promptly adjusted and paid in Gold. 



Brenenstulil William F. salesman, 406 Battery, dwl 

cor Fourth and Howard 
BRENHAM C. J. commissioner deeds for all the 

States and Territories, otliee NW cor Front and 

Jackson, dwl SW cor Howard and Sixteenth 
Brennan Anna Mrs. fashionable hair-dressing, 502 

Brennan Edward, porter with Wm. P. TaafTe, dwl 

Brennan Hannah, domestic, 74"2 Mission 
Brennan (James) &. Co. (John McHughJ produce 

commission and agents Santa Clara steamer Sa- 
linas, 20G Clay, res Watsonville 
Brennan James, waiter. Occidental Hotel, dwl 302 

Brennan John, with Wm. P. TaafTe, dwl 127 Mont 
Brennan John A. clerk, 51(5 Sacramento, dwl tJ Sutter 
Brennan Martin, porter, 3U0 California, dwl 324 

Brennan Mary Miss, domestic, 824 Bush 
Brennan Michael, laborer, dwl W s Kasette Place, 

No. 1 
Brennan M. T. bricklayer, dwl 11 Eitch 
Brennan Owen, waiter, 20 Sansom, dwl 38 Ecker 
Brennan Patrick, porter with Kerby, Byrne & Co. 

7 Montgomery 
Brennan R. H. soap boiler, Potrero nr Sixteenth 
Brennan Richard P. Rev. vice president St. Mary's 

College, Old San Jos6 Road, 4 miles from City 

Brennan Thomas, book-keeper with Daniel Lehan, 

125 Third 
Brennan Thomas, carriage-maker, dwl 30 Ecker 
Brennan Thomas, wheelwright, 424 Paciiic, dwl 30 

BRENNAN (Thomas W.J & RYDER, (George 

W.J Old California Exchange Saloon, NE cor 

Clay and Kearny, dwl 112 Natoma 
Brennen James, engineer, steamer Oakland 
Brennen Richard, mason, dwl SE cor Lafayette and 

Brenner William, miner, dwl E s Morse nr Pine 
Brenner William H. bar-keeper with D. Droger, cor 

Battery and Filbert 
Breon Charles, waiter, 605 Commercial 
Breretou Jas. collector, S. F. Gas Co. dwl 7 Natoma 
Breslau John, salesman with Armes & Dallam, dwl 

W s Sansom bet Pine and Bush 
Breslauer Baruch, cigars and tobacco, 309 Sansom 
Breslauer Henry, importer and jobber dry and fancy 

goods, 310 California, dwl 225 Jessie 
Bresnehan Stephen, with Haste &. Kirk, dwl 333 

Bresney Stephen, laborer, 29 Beale, dwl 333 Bush 
Brest Louis, cook, 614 Clay 
Bretonnel G. groceries and liquors, SW cor Dupont 

and Green 
Brett Arthur, Manhattan Engine Co. No. 2 
Brett J. R. dwl 703 Taylor 
Bretthauer Johanna Miss, domestic, 21 Post 
Breuer Jacob, carpenter, dwl 962 Howard 
Brevoort House, Mrs. M. H. Yates, NW cor Fourth 

and Mission 
Brew Nathaniel, ship-joiner, dwl 748 Harrison 
Brewer B. B. dentist with Thomas Wade, dwl 26 

Brewer Charles, bar-keeper, 707 Davis 
Brewer Frederick A. clerk, 40 Montgomery Block, 

dwl 919 Howard 
Brewer Frederick L. butcher with Samuel Gans, 

dwl Steckler's Exchange 
BREWER JOHN H. attorney at law, office 40 

Montgomery Block, res Oakland 
Brewer Maggie Miss, actress. New Idea 
Brewer William, stevedore, bds 106 Front 
Brewster Benjamin (Jennings, B. ^ Co. J dwl Oc- 
cidental Hotel 
Brewster Eliza Mrs. dwl 811 Union 
Brewster George, dwl 513 Pine 

Brewster John, plumber and glazier, and proprietor 

Summer Street House, Summer nr Montgomery 
Brewster Lizzie Mrs. dress-making, 513 Pine 
Brewster M. (widow) dwl 113 Post 
BREWSTER ROBERT E. treasurer Cal. State 

Telegraph Co. 507 Mont, dwl 555 Harrison 
Brewster Thos. laborer with G. D. Nagle 
Brewster William C. with James H. Deering, dwl 

What Cheer House 
Brewton John C. bar-keeper, dwl NE cor Pacific 

and Powell 
Breyfogle William O. carpenter, dwl 557 Mission 
Brian, see Bryan and O'Brien 
Briaift Edward, dwl 634 Post 
Briant Joseph, 230 Commercial 
Briant W. D. driver N. B. & M. R. R. Co. dwlNW 

cor Sacramento and LeRoy Place 
Bricht Samuel, conductor Omnibus R. R. Co 
Brickwedel Ahren, groceries and liquors, SW cor 

Market and First 

Dining Saloon, 253 and 255 Stewart cor Folsom 

'pcnhurg) importers and wholesale liquors, 208 

and 210 Front, dwl 832 Mission 
Brickwedel Jacob, groceries and liquors, NE cor 

Clay and Waverley Place 
JJrickwedel John (L. Peldmann ^' Co. J dwl 1623 

Bricket E. boiler-maker, monitor Camanche 
Brickett John B. fruit, 1302 Stockton 
Bridge Charies T. dwl 317 Pine 
Bridge Samuel J., U. S. Appraiser, office C. H. dwl 

1014 Stockton 
BRIDGE (William E.) & MAYHEW (Joseph A.J 

Black Hawk Livery and Sale Stables, 317 Pine, 

dwl 532 Pine 
Bridgens R. artist and lithographer, 528 Clay 
Bridgens Richard P. clerk, office U. S. Engineers, 

37 Montgomery Block, dwl 423 Green 
Bridges George R. with S. P.Taylor & Co. dwl 115 

Bridgewood Joseph, boiler-maker with Coffey <fc 

Bridgewood Samuel, engineer, dwl S s Lombard nr 

Bridgman John, drayman, C. H. dwl 417 Folsom 
BrielHenry, upholsterer with McElwee «fe Acker- 
man, dwl 518 Stockton 
Brien James, laborer, dwl 1144 Folsom 
Brien Michael, with H. Striker, 423 Jackson 
Brien M. J. carrier Bulletin, dwl cor Mission and 

Brier C. teacher private school, dwl 430 Bush 
Brierly Francis A. chief engineer P. M. S. S. Golden 

Age, dwl 1 Clarence Place 
Brigaerts Gerard, box-maker with Hobbs, Gilmore 

& Co. dwl 53 Jessie 
Brigaudat N. Prosper, book-binder, 647^ Merchant 
Briggs Alfred W. coffee-packer with Moore & Fol- 

ger, dwl cor Union and Powell 
Briggs B. F. (A. L. Hathaway 4- Co. J dwl 312 

Briggs Charles, brick-mason, dwl 73 Fourth 
Briggs Edgar, salesman with Weil & Co. dwl 128 

Briggs Edward K. wood-carver, dwl 169 Jessie 
Briggs E. K. wood-carver with J. B. Luchsiuger, 

dwl 169 Jessie 
Briggs George, dwl 505 Howard 
Briggs George N. dairyman, dwl Bailey House 
Briggs Harrison B. compositor, Weekly Gleaner, dwl 

:i!60 Tehama 
Briggs J. E. farmer, San Bruno Road nr Potrero 
Briggs Jesse, contractor, dwl 39 Second 
Briggs Joseph, teamster dwl 39 Louisa 
Briggs J. M. waterman, 609 Market 
Briggs O. F. clerk with Geo. B. Hitchcock & Co. 

dwl 260 Tehama 

A. BOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Booksellers, Importers, and FubUsbers. 



Briggs William C. engraver with R. B. Gray & Co. 
Briggs William R. stock broker, dwl 112 Sutter 
Brigham C. O. fHall 4- B.J dwl 840 Mission 
Brigham S. O. importer Paris fashions, 111 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 110 Sutter 
Brigham Wm. H. f Crane S^- B.) dwl 872 Mission 
Bright Hiram E. carpenter, Spiing Valley W. W. Co 
Bright J. S. conductor. Omnibus R. R. Co. dwl 642 

Bright Robert, dwl 1217 Pacific 
Brignardello Nicola, clerk, 623 Pacific 
Brignardello Santiago & Bro. ( Stefano Brignar- 
dello) importers hardware and crockery, 623 
Pacific, dwl 703 Stockton 
Brignardello, (Stefano) Macchiavello (Giovanni 
BattiUaj & Co. (N. Larco) maccaroni and ver- 
micelli manufacturers, 706 Sansom, res Italy 
Briley John, spinner, S. F. & P. W. Factory 
Brim'blecom Samuel A. poultry, eggs, etc. dwl 111 

Brin J. porter, dwl SW cor Broadway and Dupont 
Brin Victor, porter, 809 Montgomery 
Brincatt Salvor, clerk, 65 Washington Market, dwl 

SE cor Fifth and Shipley 
Bring Wm. clerk, dwl 325 Pine 
Brink William, mining stocks, dwl Niantic Hotel 
Brinker J. H. miner, dwl What Cheer House 
Brinn William, clerk, 8 Kearny 
Briody (John) & Pardee (Samuel E.J groceries 

and liquors, 60 First 
Briody John J. clerk, 118 Jackson, dwl California 

bet Powell and Stockton 
Briody Michael, laborer, Miners' Foundry 
Briones Alexander, blacksmith, dwl SW cor Broad- 
way and Duppnt 
Briordy John, plumber with J. K. Prior 
Briordy Patrick (Burke Sf B.) dwl 830 California 
Brisac'Felix, broker, dwl 1007 Stockton 
Brisac Madame, teacher modern languages. Girls' 

High School 
Brish Catharine Miss, dwl 1105 Powell 
Brisk Julius, clothing, Jackson nr East 
Brisnan Stephen, teamster, dwl 333 Bush 
Brister Andrew, with D. W. Ruggles, 310 Jackson 
Bristol Henry, attorney at law, dwl 1517 Stockton 
Bristol Joseph D. attorney at law, dwl 1007 Jackson 
Falkner, Bell & Co. agents, office 430 California 
Britt Anna Miss, domestic, 317 Sutter 
Britt Arthm', waiter. Occidental Hotel 
Britt Patrick, laborer, dwl 525 Mission 
Britt Rachel, Mrs. stewardess Protestant Orphan 

Britt Thomas, house and sign painter, 503 Broadway 
Britt William, seaman, dwl 130 First 
BRITTAN J. W. & CO. (K. G. Eldredge and A. 
D. McDonald) importers stoves and metals, 118 
and 120 Front, res San Mateo 
Brittan John, deck-hand stmr Antelope 
BRITTON (Alexander T.J & NEWMAN (Bortell 
B.J attorneys at law, office 629 Washington, 
dwl Columbia House, Market 
Britton George (J. Drouilhat Sf Co.) 817 Mont 
Britton George, dwl 1127 Kearny 
Britton George W. book-keeper with Goodwin &> 

Co. dwl 1313 Taylor 
B'RITTO^ (Joseph) & CO. (Henry Steineggerand 
X. Van de CasteeleJ lithographers, 53^ Com- 
mercial, dwl S s Union bet Mason and Taylor 
Britton William, helper, 717 Market, dwl NE cor 

Third and Stevenson 
Broad Charles C. butcher, dwl 1222 Bush 
Broad E. apprentice with G. & W. Snook 
Broad James, laborer. Oil Works, dwl E s Taylor 

bet Lombard and Chestnut 
Broadhead G. & S. M. Co. office 622 Clay 
Broadhead Walter, dwl with Wm. G. Wendel 
Broadway Block, ISTE cor Broadway and Kearny 
Broadway Brewery, 637 Broadway, Albrecht & Co 

Brocas (John W.J & Perkins (Chas. C.) forward- 
ing and commission merchants, 52 Clay below 
Drumm, dwl International Hotel 
Brock Christian, dwl 2 Hartman Place 
Brockhage Frederick, clerk with C. V. Gillespie, 

dwl 25 Geary 
Brockhage J. P. clerk with C. V. Gillespie, dwl 25 

BROCKLEBANK (Manuel T.) & CO. real estate 
agents, office 402 Montgomery, dwl SW cor 
Pine and Sutter 
Brockman August, musician, dwl 621 California 
Brockmann Charles, with Goodwin & Co 
Brodd Emanuel, cook, U. S. Marine Hospital 
Brodek Samuel ( Saalburg Sj- Co.) dwl 19 Geary 
Broderick Catharine Miss, domestic, 613 Stockton 
Broderick David, shoe-maker, 142 Stewart 
Broderick Ellen (widow) dwl 282 Minna 
Broderick John, boiler-maker, Pacific Iron Works, 

dwl 6 Quincy 
Broderick John, laborer, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. dwl 

W s Sixth bet Bryant and Brannan 
Broderick Patrick, boiler-maker, monitor Camanche 
Broderick Patrick, hackman. Plaza, dwl N s Pacific 

bet Dupont and Kearny 
Broderick Regina (widow) machine sewing, 26 Stock 
Broderick T. J. boots and shoes, 225 Montgomery, 

dwl 319 Kearny 
BRODERICK WILLIAM, agent Singer's Sewing 
Machines, 139 Montgomery, dwl S s Sixteenth 
nr Mission 
Broderson B. J. merchant, office 611 Clay 
BRODIE (James) & RADCLIFF (Charles M.) 
mechanical engineers and draftsmen, office 402 
Mont, dwl Pine bet Fillmore and Webster 
Brodie P. bds Franklin House 
Brodie Samuel H. attomev at law, office 614 Merch 
BEODIE WILLIAM & CO. (John McHaffie) 
proprietors California Foundery, 16 Fremont, 
dwl 84 Everett 
Brodie William jr. apprentice with E. T. Steen, 39 

Brodt John, carpenter, dwl 171 Minna 
Brodwolf (George) & Noll (George) merchant 

tailors 319 Bush, dwl 624 Mission 
Brokaw Henry V. machinist, dwl 447 Bryant 
BROKAW JAMES, sash, door, blind, and molding 
manufacturer, Mechanics' Mills, SW cor Mis- 
sion and Fremont, dwl 19 Belden Block 
Brokaw .)as. laborer, monitor Camanche 
BROKERS' BLOCK, NW cor Montgomery and 

Broking Margaret, domestic, NW cor Jackson and 

Brokomp Benjamin, upholsterer with J. P. and H. 

H. Schafer, 504 Sansom 
Brolly Daniel, chief engineer P. M. Steamship Sac- 
Brolly John C. waiter, Richard's Restaurant, dwl 

]S[iautic Hotel 
Bromberg Henry (Fox Sf B.) dwl 513 Commercial 
Bromley Samuel, porter, dwl 10 Sutter 
Bromley Washington L. mining secretary 630 Mont- 
gomery dwl Ns Union bet Hyde and Larldn 
Brondey William P. pilot steamer Yosemite, dwl 

N s Riley bet Taylor and Jones 
Brommer Claus (Brommer ^ Bro.) NW cor Third 

and Harrison 
BROMMER (Diedrich) & BRO. (Clans Brom- 
mer) groceries and liquors, NW cor Third and 
Bromson George, waiter, steamer Antelope 
Bromson Louis, machinist, dwl 301 Kearny 
Bronn Jean F. proprietor Bronn's Hotel, SE cor 

Stockton and Filbert 
Broun Theodore, assayer. Pacific Metallurgical 

Works, dwl 1628 Stockton 
Bronston Phineas, dwl E s Moss bet Howard and 

BIGELOW & BEOTHEK, Fire, Life, and Marine Insurance Agents. 



BRONSTRUP WILLIAM, groceries and liquors, 
SW cor Polsom and Dora 

Brook Charles E. with Ilobbs, Gilmore & Co. dwl 
6ia Pine 

Brook Joseph, driver with Cuttinir & Co. dwl 111 

Brookbanks George, gas-fitter with O'Brien & 

Brookes "Samuel M. portrait painter, 611 Clay, dwl 
Old San Jo8(5 Road, 3 nnles from City Hall 

Brooklyn Exchange, 21.5 Broadway 

Brookljn G. & S. M. Co. (Reese liiyer) oflRce 240 

BROOKLYN IlOTEL, John Kelly jr. proprietor, 
SE cor Pine and Sansom 

Brooklyn House, 217 Broadway, John Gately propr 

Brooks , watch-maker, dwl 417 Bush 

Brooks Aaron, dwl 327 Jessie 

Brooks (Beitj. S.J & Whitney (George E.J attor- 
neys at law^, office 11 Metropolitan Block, dwl 
631 Hariison 

Lodil and Edward F. Hall jr.) sliipping and 
connnission mercliants and agents llawaiian 
Packet Line for Honolulu, oliice 511 Sausom, 
dwl 1109 Stockton 

Brooks Daniel, painter, dwl 50 Stevenson 

Brooks Ediiiuml (^AV/^ ^ B.J Avi\ Ss Filbert bet 
jMasDU and Taylor 

Brooks Edward, waiter, Empire Restaurant, NE cor 
Montgomery and Broadway 

Brooks E. L. carpenter, dwl N s Thirteenth nr 

Brooks E. L. B. attorney at law, office 21 Naglee's 
Building, 605 Merchant, dwl 1020 Montgomery 

Brooks Frank, porter, 223 California, dwl 313 
Geary, rear 

Brooks Frank W. (George J. Brooks ^ Co. J dwl 
33(5 Second 

Brooks George, house-builder, dwl SE cor Chestnut 
and Kearny 

Braoks George, seaman, bds 9 Broadway 

Brooks (ieorge (col'd) laborer, dwl 827 Valleio,rear 

BROOKS GEORGE J. & CO. f Frank W. 'Brooks 
and Norman F. CahotJ iiii])orters printing, 
WM-iting, and wrapping paper, etc. NW cor Sau- 
som and Merchant 

BROOKS GEORGE J. merchant, office 513 San- 
son! , dwl Occidental Hotel 

Brooks Henry B. ( Toy, B. Sf Backus J dwl 661 

Brooks Henry S. (Wheeler, Gallagher Sf Co. J 
editor Pacific, office 1 Government House, dwl 
1304 Jlontgomery 

Brooks Henry W. (Fa^an Sf B.J dwl 110 Freelon 

Brooks Herman, dwl 910 Market 

Brooks' House, 20 Sansom 

Brooks ( Hii'^oJ & Manasse (Edward) furniture 
and bedding, 636 JIarket, dwl 31 Second 

'ii\i(n)Ki> (JamcxJ &, LAWRENCE |^^;/t ^.; 
editors aiul proprietors Golden Era, office 543 
Clay, dwl Turk l)et Polk and Van NessAvenue 

Brooks James, driver, Central R. R. Co 

Biooks James, mate steamer Amelia, dwl 9 Bdwy 

Brooks .lohn, laundryman with James Laidley 

BROOKS JOHN L. merchant tailor, 710 Mont- 
gomery, dwl Post bet Dupont aud Stockton 

IJiDdks Jose|)Ii, salesman, 406 Coiuniercial 

Hiddks L. H. (col'd) porter, 630 Counuercial 

Brooks Patrick, hostler, N. B. & M. R. R. Co. dwl 
S 8 Fourth bet Folsom and Harrison 

Brooks Robert C. ship-carpenter, dwl 176 Jessie 

Brooks Roliert F. proprietor Metropolitan Hair- 
Dressing Saloon, 610 Washington, dwl 515 

Brooks Sbadrach, dwl Post bet Dupont and Stock 

Brooks Square G. watch-maker, 622 Clay, bds Bailey 

Brooks S. S. street contractor, dwl 804 Bush 

BROOKS THADDEUS R. civil engineer, survey- 
or's office City Hall, dwl 1109 Stockton 

Brooks Thomas H. (Newhall, B. 4- NettleionJ dwl 
Bee Hive Building 

Brooks T. W. dwl N s Harrison bet Beale and Main 

Brooks William B. carpenter, dwl 1.524 Dupont 

BROOKS WILLIAM II. book, newspaper, period- 
ical, and stationery depot, 27 Third 

BROOKS (IV/l/iani ]/. J.J & ROULEAU (Fra^i- 
cis A.J searcliers of records, office 1 and 2 Na- 
glee's Building cor Montgomery and Merchant, 
dwl 1030 Clay 

Brooks William P. contractor and carpenter, dwl 
1524 Dupont 

Brooks W. T. bootmaker, 416 Third 

Brophy James, spinner. Mission Woolen Mills, dwl 
E 8 Howard bet Fourteenth aud Fifteenth 

Brophy John E. broker, dwl 83 Clementina 

Brophy Michael, hostler, dwl N s Bush bet Van Ness 
Avenue and Franklin 

Bros George, hairdresser with Henderson & Brown, 
dwl NW cor Jlission and Jane 

Bros Jacob, hair-dresser with Anthes & Diehl, dwl 
315 Dupont 

Brosnan John, waiter. Lick House 

Brotherton Robert, carpenter, dwl 4 Lincoln Av- 

Brotherton Thomas W. Rev. rector St. John's 
Church Mission Dolores, dwl Ashland Place 
W s Eleventh bet Mission aud Market 

Brott George, carpenter with T. JI. Quackenbush 

Brougham John ( Lehert JJ- B.J dwl 1810 Mason 

Broughton Nap.L. broker, office 605 Montgomery, 
dwl 225 Second 

Broust Auguste, Lafayette Hook and Ladder Co. 
No 2 

Broust J. carpenter, dwl SW cor Broadway and 

Browelt Jeremiah, contractor and builder, 530 Clay, 
dwl N s Lombai-d near Kearny 

Brower Audy, dwl SW cor Green and Dupont 

Brower C. clerk, dwl 19 John 

Brower Celsus, dwl 234 Stevenson 

Brower Daniel R. bakery, NE cor Stockton and 

Browley W. pilot, steamer Antelope 

Brown A. C. Broderick Engine Co. No. 1 

Brown Adolph with Stevens &- Oliver, dwl cor 
Vallejo and Dupont 

BROWN A. F. fancy goods, 308 Battery, dwl 761 

Brown Alexander, boatman, dwl 434 Greenwich 

Brown Alexander, engineer, dwl 9 Ritch, rear 

Brown Andrew, cartman, dwl Tehama bet Fourth 
aud Fifth 

Brown Andrew, laborer. Fort Point 

Brown Andrew D. policeman, City Hall, dwl Mis- 
sion bet Twelfth and Thirteenth 

Brown (ArchibaldJ & Freeman (JacobJ stoves, 
ranges, gas-fitters, aud plumbers, 214 Third 

Brown Augustus F. H. machinist with Joseph Bien, 
dwl 134 Sutter 

Brown Benjamin, laundryman with James Laidley 

Brown Benjamin, teamster, dwl 171 Minna 

Brown Benjamin B. drayman. Custom House, dwl 
171 Minna 

BROWN BERIAH (Moss Sf ^.; editor Democratic 
Press, dwl 1021) Wasliington 

Brown Brown, carpenter, dwl 23 Ritch, rear 

Brown Bessie, domcKtic, 318 First 

Brown C. boiler-maker with Coffee and Risdon 

Brown Charles, dwl W s Dolores bet Fifteenth and 
Sixteenth, Mission Dolores 

Brown Charles, carpenter, dwl 134 Minna, rear 

Brown Charles, decK hand, steamer Paul Pry 

Brown Charles, mariner, bds 802 Sansom 

Brown Charles, oyster stand, 524 Montgomery 

Brown Charles, stoves and tin-ware, 34 and 36 
Kearny, dwl 342 Minna 

A. BOMAIf & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, Standard and Miscellaneous Books. 



Brown Cliarles, tiiiBinith with R. Hughes 
Brown Charles, tinsmith, 302 Third, dwl 306 Tliird 
Brown (Charles F.) & Cook (Charles F.J Eurel\a 
Soap Co. office 207 Sacramento, dwl 66 Clem- 
Brown Charles H. teamster, dwl E s Polk bet Clay 

and Sacramento 
Brown Charles P. dwl East bet Washington and 

Brown Charles W. butcher, W s Potrero Avenue 

near Brannan Street Bridge 
BROWN (Chester) & WELLS (Asa R.) stair 

builders, 535 Market, dwl 131 Stevenson 
Brown C. K. (widow) dwl Mason bet OTarrell and 

Brown Clara Miss, saloon, 517 California 
Brown Daniel, driver with Peter Sesser, 315 Cali- 
Brown Daniel T. jr. proprietor Brown's Bakery, 

1223 Stockton 
Brown David (Benjamin 4* B.) dwl 305 Kearny 
Brown David B. policeman. City Hall, dwl 913 

Brown Denton D. engineer, dwl 943 Howard 
BROWN laX^AII 0. real estate agent, otfice 19 
Naglee's Building 605 Merchant, dwl 741 Mar- 
Brown Edward, broom-maker, 28 Beale, dwl 63r 

Brown Edward, laborer. Fort Point 
Brown Edward (colored) cook, dwl E s Park Av- 
enue near Harrison 
Brown Edward (colored) trimmer with A. Cramer, 

dwl 1324 Kearny 
Brown Edward L. broom-maker, 28 Beale, dwl 

junction Market and Geary 
Brown Ellen, chambermaid. International Hotel 
Brown Emanuel, laborer. National Flour Mills, dwl 

309 Stockton 
Brown Emma (widow) furnished rooms, 2 Berry 
Brown Emma J. Mrs. millinery, 134 Montgomery 
Brown Francis J. salesman, dwl 27 Post 
Brown Frank, sea captain, dwl SW cor Broadway 

and Dupont 
Brown Fred, carpenter, dwl Black Point 
Brown Frederick, mariner, dwl 419 Union 
Brown Frederick, musician, dwl W s Morse near 

Brown Frederick A. carpenter, dwl 233 First 
Brown George with Stevens &. Oliver, 28 Mont 
Brown George, seaman, dwl 615 Mission 
Brown George, speculator, dwl 251 Third 
Brown George F. policeman. City Hall, dwl Sacra- 
mento near Davis 
Brown George S. superintendent Olympic Club, dwl 

49 Natoma 
Brown Gideon H. dentist, NE cor Pacific and Pow- 
Brown Grafton T. lithographer with Charles C. 

Kuchel, 543 Clay 
Brown Hannah B. (widow) dwl 739 Green 
BROWN HARVEY S. attorney at law and real 
estate, office 19 Naglee's Building 605 Merchant, 
dwl 1309 Powell 
Brown H. C. asphaltum roofer, dwl 21 Stevenson 
Brown Henry, book-keeper, dwl SW cor Montgom- 
ery and Washington 
Brown Henry, cook, 66 First 
Brown Henry, laborer, dwl 128 Beale 
Brown Henry, laborer, American-Russian Com. Ice 

Brown Henry, miner, dwl 108 Dupont 
Brown Henry, printer. Eureka Typographical Union 

Brown Henry, stoves, tin-ware, 675 Market 
Brown Henry A. calker, dwl N s Precita Avenue 

bet Howard and Mission 
Brown Henry J. blacksmith with G. P. Kimball, 
dwl 149 Minna 

Brown Henry S. Capt. marine surveyor, and Pilot 
Examiner, office 504 Battery, dwl E s Mont- 
gomery bet Vallejo and Green 
Brown (Iresonj & Wheeler (R. H.J carpenters. 
Summer near Montgomery, dwl Guerrero nr 
Brown Isaac S. secretary mining companies, office 

430 Montgomery 
Brown (Isaae W. W.J & Brown (John B.J meat 

market, 406 Folsom, dwl 318 Beale 
Brown James, dwl NE cor Folsom and Sixth 
Brown James, dwl 6 Quincy 
Brown James, brass molder, 507 Maiket, dwl 21 

Jessie, rear 
Brown James, cartman, cor Union and Battery 
Brown James, coachman with Emil Grisar 
Brown James, cook. Empire Restaurant, dwl 79 

Brown James, hostler. Bay View Park 
Brown James, hostler, dwl 113 Firet 
Brown James, laborer, dwl SE cor Greenwich and 

Brown James, laborer, S. F. Gas Co. bds 54 First 
Brown James, laborer, Vulcan Iron Works 
Brown James, (^colored) livery stable, 606 Sansom, 

dwl 10 Scotland 
Brown James, saddler, dwl W s Eighth bet How- 
ard and Folsom 
Brown James, weigher, S. F. Gas Co 
Brown James (colored) bds 18 Scott, rear . 
Brown James A. chief cook, Cliif House 
Brown James A. drayman, 315 Front, dwl 9 Riley 
Brown James F. carpenter with James Brokaw 
Brown James P. carpenter, bds 629 Market 
Brown James F. foreman with Brown «fc Cook, 207 

Brown James G. waiter with Stevens & Oliver, dwl 

Mission nr Tlm-d 
Brown James L. book -binder with Buswell & Co. 

dwl 12 Sutter 
Brown James P. engineer. Pacific Iron Works, dwl 

114 Geary 
BROWN JAMES S. sample rooms, N W cor Folsom 

and Third, dwl NE cor Folsom and Sixth 
Brown James W. capt. bark Ionia, dwl 37 Clemen- 
Brown James W. carpenter, dwl 842 Clay 
Brown James W. watchman, dwl NE cor Mission 

and Fourth 
Brown J. C. carpenter, dwl W s Gurrero bet Nine- 
teenth and Twentieth 
Brown J. C. tinsmith, dwl 365 Mission 
Brown Jesse, contractor night-work, 221 Kearny 
Brown J. F. compositor. Evening Bulletin, dwl 54 

Brown J. M. bar-keeper with Frank Gould, 18 Clay 

St. Wharf 
Brown J. M. carpenter, bds Columbia House 
Brown John ( VVarwick Sj- B.J dwl 207 Third 
Brown John, bar-keeper, 432 California, dwl 5 Mil- 
ton Place 
Brown John, boot-maker, dwl 915 Sutter 
Brown John, cartman, dwl cor Bdwy and Mason 
Brown John, clerk with G. A. Meigs, dwl 223 

Brown John, helper, Vulcan Foundry, dwl 128 

Brown John, laborer, Vulcan Iron Works 
Brown John, laborer, dwl 919 Battery 
Brown John, laborer, dwl Saiit<(>m nr Green 
Brown John, milk ranch, Islai.s Creek, Potrero 
Brown John, restaurant and coffee-stand, 638 Pacific 
Brown John, ship-carpenter, dwl N s Dorlaud Lane 

bet Dolores and Guerrero 
Brown John, tinsmith, dwl 500 Mission 
Brown John, waiter, 14 Bay State Row 
Brown John (colored) laborer, 827 Vallejo, rear 
Brown John B. (Brown Sf B.J dwl 318 Beale 
Brown John D. liquor saloon, 112 First 

BIGEIiOW & BROTHEB, Insurance Agents, Office NW cor. Montgomery and Sacramento Sts. 



Brown John M. carpenter, dwl 3 Auburn 

Brown John R. carpenter, dwl SW cor Larkin and 

Brown Joseph, hiborer with Daniel Welch 
Brown Joseph, merchant, dwl t>3 Tehama 
Brown Joseph (colored) waiter. Bay View Park 

Brown Joseph JI. carpenter, dwl 306 Third 
Brown Joseph T. harness-maker with J. C. John- 
son & Co. dwl 200 Stockton 
Brown Justus, oiler, steamer Antelope 
Brown Lawrence A. (Logan ^- B.J 706 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 315 Minna 
Brown Lawrence F. actor, Metropolitan Theater 
Brown Lewis, Slice-Bar Exchange Saloon, 204 

Brown Lewis A. miller, dwl 53fi Howard 
Brown Marv Jlrs. saloon, XE cor Powell and 

Brown Margaret (widow) domestic with Wm. F. 

Brown JIargaret (widow) dwl W s Mission bet 

Twelfth and Thirteenth 
Brown JIartlia A. Mrs. (colored) dwl 907 Sac 
Brown Meyer, merchant, office Aib Sacramento, dwl 

Jessie nr Fourth 
Brown Jlichael, clerk, 419 Sacramento, dwl Natoma 

nr Fremont 
Brown Michael, laborer, dwl Varenne Place 
Brown Michael, teamster, dwl 138 Ritch 
Brown M. L. (widow) bds with C. V. Grey 
Bi'own Jlorris, merchant (Dalles, Oregon) dwl 323 

Brown Moses, dwl E s Dupont nr Greenwich, rear 
Brown N. cook, steamer Antelope 
Brown Xatlian, dwl 215 gixth 
Brown Natlianiel R. machinist, Miners' Foundry, 

dwl 2il .Second 
Brown Nicholas, laborer, dwl S e Lick AUey ur 

Brown Nicholas, laborer, S. F. & P. Sugar Co 
Brown Patrick, laborer, dwl Union Court nr Keamy 
Brown Patrick, laborer, dwl Union Court nr 

Brown Peter, bar-keeper, NE cor Mont and Bush 
Brown Peter, pantryman, dwl NW cor Keamy and 

Brown Peter N. clerk, 1223 Stockton 
Brown Philip, hair-dresser with Edward Ewald, 

dwl Kearny nr Union 
Brown Philip, laborer, dwl 711 Pacific 
Brown Richard (Hendcraon Sf B.J dwl 5(54 Howard 
Brown Richard, farmer, Presidio Road nr Lagoon 
Brown Robert H. miller. National Mills, dwl 752 

BROWN ROLAND G. agent Grover & Baker's 

Sewing Machine Co. 329 Montgomery, dwl 705 

Brown R. T. laborer with W. O. Bowman 
Brown R. T. newspaper-carrier, Volunteer Engine 

Co. No. 7 
Brown S. Mrs. lace-worker, 46 Sutter 
Brown Samuel, cook. International Hotel, dwl 46 

Brown Samuel C. Siilesman with F. R. Amos & Co 
Brown Sarah (widow, colored) dwl E s Lagoon 
Brown Seth, carpenter, dwl SW cor Larkin and 

Brown Stephen G. hairdresser with Joseph Lip- 
man, What Cheer House 
Brown Svlvester B. drayman, 315 Front, dwl 9 

Brown Theodore, proprietor Dresdener House, 337 

Brown Thomas, bds Monnt Hood House 
Brown Thomas, with Sheffield & Patterson, dwl 

17 IS Stockton 
Brown Thomas, driver with Grosse & Hohenschild, 

dwl NW cor Kearny and Jackson 

Brown Thomas, salesman with Treadwell & Co. 

dwl <)1.S California 
Brown Thomas, porter, dwl 525 Mission 
Brown Thonuxs, porter, with Waugeuheim, Stem- 

heiin & Co. awl 213 Mission 
Brown Thomas, watchman, Tehama House 
Brown Thomas H. special agent U. S. Treas. Dept. 

office Custom-House, third floor, dwl 427 Bryant 
Brown W. A. pailturner with Artnes <fc Dallam, 

22 and 24 California, dwl cor Mission and First 
Brown W. D. laborer, monitor Camanclie 
Brown W. H. bds What Cheer House 
Brown Willard B. dishwasher, St. Lawrence House 
Brown William, bds 2019 Mason 
Brown William, bds Mount Hood House 
Brown William, dwl 209 Tehama 
Brown William, baker, bds Original House 
Brown AMIIiam, boarding, 12 Sacramento 
Brown William, carpenter, bds Columbia House 
Brown William, crockery and glassware, 508 Market 
Brown William, harness-maker with Main & Win- 
Brown William, mariner, dwl W s Main bet Folsom 

and Harrison 
Brown William, mariner, dwl 1914 JIason 
Brown William, photojjraphic operator, 429 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 1014 Stockton 
Brown William, tinsmith, bda 648 Mission 
Brown William A. engineer, dwl with Capt. Wm. 

Brown William A. wood-turner, dwl 500 ^Mission 
Brown William D. blacksmith, dwl with William C. 

Brown ( William H.) & Avery (D. R.J fruit and 

vegetables, 41 and 42 Washington Market, dwl 

60o Howard 
Brown William H. f Swain J^ B.J dwl 5 Keamy 
BROWN WILLIAM H. contractor night work, 

Rassette Place No. 3 nr Sutter, dwl 308 Dupont 
Brown William H. dwl 751 Clay 
Brown William H. salesman with Treadwell &; Co. 

dwl 212 Green 
Brown William H. (colored) boot-black, 630 Keamy 
Brown William P. porter, 421 Clay, dwl NE cor 

Dupont and Green 
Brown William R. carriage-maker, dwl N s Mission 

bet Tenth and Eleventh 
Brown W. P. policeman. City Hall, dwl 1416 Powell 
Brown W. Scott, merchant, dwl 14 Quiucy 
Brown W. W. wood-worker, bds Columbia House 
Browne L. F. actor. Metropolitan Theater 
Browne Spencer, rodman, Spring Vallev W. W. Co 
Browne Thomas, watchman, Tehama "House, dwl 

18 Anthony 
Brownlee John W. chief baker, 317 Sansom 
Browuell Charles, dwl 36 Valparaiso 
Brownell C. S. (widow) dwl 19 Nat )ma 
Brownell Ulysses, machinist, dwl 182 Stevenson 
Browning August, locksmith and bell-hanger, 834 

Browning "Jacob, drayman with Conrov & O'Con- 
nor, dwl NW cor Geary and Powell 
Browning Jeremiah, drayman with Conroy & 

O'Connor, d\\'( NW cor Geary and Powell 
Browning f John J & Klein (RichardJ wood, coal, 

and nay, 620 Broadway 
'Broymrngf William J & Kohlmoos (John J butter, 

cheese, etc. 505 Washington, dwl 771 Folsom 
Brownstone Isaac, merchant, dwl E s Hubbard bet 

Howard and Tehama 
Brubaker Effiuger, bar-keeper, 540 Jackson cor 

Bruce Alexander, tinware, 1304 Dupont, dwl cor 

Second and Stevenson 
Bruce Charles, lather, dwl 14 Bav Street Row 
Bruce Donald, printer, dwl 108 Mason 
Bruce Edward, laborer with G. D. Nagle 
Bruce James H mariner, dwl Frederick nr Union 


A. RO MAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, School, Law, and Medical Works. 



Bruce John, calker, bds 54 First 

Bruce James, lather, 14 Bay State Eow 

Bruce ]M;iry E. domestic, 752 Folsom 

Bruce Richard, painter, dwl 329 Vallejo, rear 

Bruce Richard H. painter, dwl Broderick Engine 

Co. No. 1 
Bruce Robert, furniture, 25 Second 
Bruce Robert C. book-keeper with Dupny, Foulkes 

& Co. dwl 520 Greenwich 
Bruce Robert F. barber, bds What Cheer House 
Bruce Samuel C. real estate, dwl Union Club Rooms 
Bruce Sandy, fireman, dwl 230 First 
Bruckman John, clerk, 513 Sacramento, dwl O'Far- 

rell nr Powell 
Brud Frank, brass-molder with Gallagher & Weed, 

125 First 
Bruder Willam fWeinmann 4" S.) 612 Pacific 
Bruefsil Max, gardener, dwl 325 Pine 
Brugeman Henry, cutter with I. Eisenberg, dwl 

Green bet Dupont and Stockton 
Briigge Cecelia Miss, domestic, 1213 Mason 
Bruggeman H. clerk with Martin Peck 
Bruggy Patrick, dwl S s Harrison bet Seventh and 

Bruhns Wm. milk-depot, 1209 Dupont 
Brule Godfrey, waiter, Miners' Restaurant, dwl N s 

Pacific bet Dupont and Kearny 
BRUMAGIM JOHN W. public administrator, office 

35 and 36 Montgomery Block (and Campbell Sf 

B.) dwl 1517 Mason 
Brumagim Mark, banker, dwl 1315 Mason 
Brumagim Patrick, hostler Central Railroad Co 
Brummer C. A. carrier. Morning Call, dwl Montgom- 

ei-y bet Vallejo and Broadway 
Brummer Richard { Witt Sf B.J brick-dealers, Rin- 

con Point Wharf 
Brune August, cigar-maker, dwl NW cor Kearny 

and Jackson 
Brune Bernhard, miller, dwl N s Presidio Road nr 

Half- Way House 
Bruneaux O. dwl 522 Union 
Brunei Agathe (widow) Willows Pavilion, NE cor 

Valencia and Seventeenth 
Bruner Joseph, baker with Peter Bonzi, 515 Merch 
Bruner Olof, book-keeper with John C. Bell, dwl 

cor Union and Union Alley 
Bruner William H. physician, office NE cor Mont 

and Market, dwl 636 Folsom 
Brunes Conrad, driver, Albany Brewery, dwl 67 

Brunette L. tailor, dwl W s Brandon AUey nr 

BRUNINGS (Herman) & CO. (C. Mangeh)_ gro- 
ceries and liquors, SW cor Third and Mission 
Brunings Martin, clerk, SW cor Third and Mission 
Brunjes Diedrich, groceries and liquors, 425 Bash 
Brunjes Frederick, porter with Tillmann & Co. dwl 

NE cor O'Farrell and Leavenworth 
BRUNJES H. groceries, NE cor Fourth and Har- 
Brunk D. D. office SW cor Sansom and Jackson 
Brunkus John H. butcher, dwl 541 Mission 
Brunn D. (widow) boarding and lodging, 916 Stock 
Brunn T. O. salesman with Andrew Kohler, 424 

Brunne Adolph, musician, dwl 11 Haywood Alley 
Brunncr J. A. merchant, dwl 227 Fourth 
Brunner Jacob, salesman, 630 Sacramento, dwl 

Dresdener House 
Brunner Louis, with J. Stock, 508 Washington, dwl 

SW cor Pacific and Sansom 
Bruns Charles, driver, Pacific Brewery, 271 Tehama 
BRUNS CHRISTIAN, physician, office 434 Cali- 
fornia, dwl 755 Clay 
Bruns Diedrich, waiter, 228 Montgomery 
Bruns Frederick, grocer, dwl 114 Stevenson 
Bruns Frederick &. Brother (John F. Bruns) gro- 
ceries, SW cor Folsom and Spear, dwl SE cor 
Mission and Sixteenth 

Bruns Frederick ( Scanlin Sf B.) dwl SE cor Mis- 
sion and Sixteenth 

Bruns George (Bruns Sf Brother) SW cor Folsom 
and Spear 

Bruns Henry (Pope Sf 5.y dwl junction Filbert and 
Presidio Road 

Bruns Henry, dwl W s San Jos6 Road nr Forty- 

Bruns Henry, groceries and liquors, 525 East nr 

Bruns (Hermann) & Wilson (Geo. H.) grocers, 
SW cor Davis and Commercial 

Bruns Hermann C. inspector. Custom House, dwl 
W 8 Summer bet Howard and Folsom 

Bruns John D. dwl Stevenson bet First and Second 

Bruns John F. (F. Bruns Sf Brotlier) SW cor Fol- 
som and Spear 

Bruns Minnegas, cabinet-maker, dwl 63 Stevenson 

BRUNS NICHOLAS, groceries and liquors, 617 
Davis, dwl cor Guerrero and Camp 

Bruns Otto G. T. book-keeper with Chas. Baum, 
dwl 745 Clay 

Bruns Peter, cigar merchant, dwl Jones Alley bet 
Pacific and Broadway 

Brunt Wm. N. butcher, W s Sixth nr Folsom, dwl 
SW cor Lombard and Dupont 

Brunton Charles W. compositor, American Flag, dwl 
629 Market 

Brunts Henry, groceries and liquors. East Street 
Wharf, dwr224Ritch 

Brush Albert (Muir 4- B.) dwl 820 Post bet Leav- 
enworth and Hyde 

Brush Joel C. carpenter, dwl Prospect Avenue nr 
Bernal Heights 

Brush Reuben G. accountant with Robert B. Swain 
&. Co. dwl SW cor Dupont and Washington 

Bruster Gotleib, boot-maker, Sacramento nrDrumm 

Bryan C. dwl 13 Harlan Place 

Bryan Charles H. with Lewis Teese jr. dwl Har- 
lan Place 

Bryan Daniel, laborer, dwl W s Florida nr Twenti- 

Bryan Dudley C. dwl 764 Howard 

Bryan E. H. collector, office 806 Montgomery, dwl 
430 Union 

Bryan Eliza Miss, domestic, 606 Pine 

Bryan John, New Wisconsin Hotel 

Bi-yan John M. photographic gallery, 611 Clay, dwl 
NW cor Powell and Union 

Bryan Joseph, with A. H. Todd & Co. dwl Second 
bet Brannan and Townsend 

Bryan Julia Miss, seamstress, 214 Battery 

Bryan Thomas (Bryan Bros.) dwl 320 Sansom 

BRYAN BROS. ( William and Thos. Bryan) wines 
and liquors, 322 and 324 San, dwl 648 Howard 

BRYAN (William J.) &. DOUD (Aaron) honse 
brokers and real estate agents, office 420 Mont- 
gomery, dwl NE cor Howard and Second 

BRYAN WILLIAM J. drugs and medicines, SW 
cor Second and Mission, dwl NE cor Howard 
and Second 

Bryans Edward, with Russell & Erwin Manuf. Co. 
dwl 136 Fourth 

Bryans Patrick, blacksmith, dwl E s Langton bet 
Folsom and Howard 

Bryant A. H. commission merchant, dwl 226 San 

BRYANT (A. J.) & BRADLEY (G. L.) whole- 
sale dealers wines, brandies, poi-ter, etc. 614 
Front, dwl 916 Bush 

BRYANT (D. S.) &. BEADLE (D.J produce com- 
mission merchants, 404 and 406 Davis, dwl E s 
Eleventh bet Market and Mission 

Bi-yant Frederick, driver with E. G. Cook & Co. 
121 Second 

Bryant G. W. refiner, dwl 713 Bush 

Bryant Harriet P. Miss, dwl 416 Harrison 

Bryant James, butcher with John Searls 

Bryant James E. clerk with R. A. Swain & Co. dwl 
N s Jessie bet Fifth and Sixth 

HOME INSUBAJ!fCE CO., N. Y., Assets, $3,300,000. Bigelow & Brother, Agents. 



Bryant Jeremiah, carpenter, dwl 1509 Leav 

Bryant Jerry R. salesiuau. 609 Jackson 

Bryant (John J &, Stralian f SimonJ vrood-carvers 

and ornamental decorators, 13 Beale, dwl i9 

Bryant John, compositor, Golden Era, dwl Wiscon- 
sin Hotel 
Bryant John G. inspector, Custom House, dwl with 

R. W. Bryant 
Bryant Leon, dwl E s Union bet Hyde and Larkin 
Bryant Margaret (widow) dwl NW cor Ninth and 

Brvant M. JI. Miss, teacher, dwl 57 Clementina 
Bryant R. W. D. watchman, U. S. Branch Mint, 

■ dwl 1131 Clay 
Bryant Samuel (colored) carpenter, dwl S 's Green- 
wich bet Polk and Larkin 
Bryant Sarah Miss, diess-maker, 652 Market 
Bryant Thomas (colored) cook, dwl 1006 Jackson 
Bryant Thos. S. carpenter, dwl NW cor Fifth and 

Brvant William, ass't mailing clerk, Post-Office, dwl 

" 329 Bush 
Bryant William F. agent Pacific Mineral Co. office 

325 Montgomery, dwl 317 First 
Bryant AVilliam M. engineer, dwl 337 Bush 
Brydges Marshal C. copper, tin, and sheet iron 

worker, Sac nr East, dwl Stock nr Broadway 
Buch Jacob S. salesman with Kerby, Byrne & Co. 

7 Monttromerv 
BUCH AN yp. G.J &, WADE f John J attorneys at 

law, office 537 Washington, dwl 102 Fourth 
Buchanan Henry, Third Ward Burton Ale House, 

32-1 Commercial 
Buchanan James, dish-washer, dwl International 

Buchanan John, carpenter, dwl 729 Union 
Buchanan John, groceries and liquors, 569 Howard 
Buchard J. M. C. Rey. S.J. chaplain St. Ignatius 

Colletre, S s Market bet Fourth and Fifth 
BUCHHOLTZ fJ.J & KOCK fC.J proptrs New 

Atlantic Hotel, 619 Pacific 
Buck George, express wagon, dwl 314 Third 
Buck John, works Albany Brewery 
Buck Warner, carpenter, dwl 6 Sansom 
Buckelew D. shoe-maker, dwl SW cor Broadway 

and Dupont 
Buckelew Moses S. book-keeper, 106 Front, dwl 106 

Bucken Lawrence, job wagon, cor Third and Market 
Buckeye G. & S. Co. office 416 W;ishington 
Buckeye G. &, S. M. Co. office 436 Jackson 
Buckhaber .lohn, groceries, cor Post and Mason 
Bucki L. /Win. Menderson 4- Co. J res New York 
Buckingham A. A. pUot, dwl 717 Bush 
Buckingham Charles E. dwl Russ House 
Buckingham Thomas H. book-keeper, 416 Battery, 

dwl 930 Folsom 
Buckingham W. H. local policeman, dwl 621 Cal 
Buckingham Wm. teamster, dwl 145 Fourth 
Buckler Mary C. (widow) furnished rooms and 

boarding, 32 Natoma 

■inter, dwl 1115 Sacramento 
carpenter, Pennsylvaoia Engine 

Buckley Christopher, bar-keeper, 612 Washington, 

dwl 53!) Tehama 
Buckley David, clerk, 318 Clay, dwl .508 Mission 
Buckley Edmund, brick-layer, dwl W s Vernon 

Place nr Jackson 
BUCKLEY EDWARD P. license collector, City 

and County, office 7 first floor City Hall, dwl 

1202 Powell 
Buckley Francis, dwl W s Devisidero bet Eddy and 

Buckley Francis jr. carpenter and builder, 15 Pan- 
mure Court nr Fremont, dwl Devisidero bet 

Eddy and Turk 
Buckley Hannah, domestic with James E. Perkins 

Buckley Hannah Miss, domestic, 807 Stockton 
Buckley James, contractor and brick-maker, office 

.'>28 Montgomery 
Buckley Jeremiah, carpenter, dwl S s Point Lobos 

Road, 5 miles from City Hall 
Buckley Jeremiah J. with Hobart, Dunbar &: Co. 

dwl 425 Fremont 
Buckley John, dwl 709 Lombard 
Buckley John, carpenter, dwl Golden Gate Hotel 
Buckley John, carpenter, dwl Seipentine Avenue nr 

San Bruno Road 
Buckley John P. office Pacific Fruit Market, dwl 

SW cor Jackson and Taylor 
Buckley M. laborer, Vulcan Iron Works 
Buckley Michael, porter with Rockwell, Coye &, Co 
Buckley Milton, clerk, dwl 639 Market 
Buckley Patrick, laborer, dwl S s Broadway bet 

Mason and Taylor 
Buckley Samuel, hay, grain, and feed, 17 Sutter, 

dwl 16 Sutter 
Buckley S. R. fish-grower, dwl 102 Natoma 
Buckley Thomas, p.iinter, dwl Brenham Place 
Buckley Thomas, seaman, dwl 162 First 
Buckley Timothy, fireman. City Water Works, 

dwl cor Union and Powell 
Buckley Timothy, hostler, 18 Clementina 
Buckley William, brick-maker, dwl W s Larkin bet 

Greenwich and Lombard 
BUCKLEY WILLIAM, Fashion Livery and Sale 

Stal)les, 16 Sutter 
Bucklin Edward P. sewing machines, dwl 620 

Buckman John A. clerk. Opposition Steamship Co. 

dwl Occidental Hotel 
Bucknall M. J. (widow) dwl 425 Sutter 
Bucknam Charles, salesman, 315 Montgomery, dwl 

615 Sutter 
Bucknam Ezra T. stoves and tinware, 22 Stewart, 

dwl 1 Lincoln Avenue 
Bucknell William, miller, bds 54 First 
Buckuer f Charles J &. Son, (Charles Buckner jr. J 

cabinet-makers, 717 and 719 Mission 
Buckner Charles jr. (Buckner S^- Son) lYi Mission 
Biuld Charles P. broker, dwl 32 Natoma 
Budd Peter J. grocer, dwl 1015 Keaniy 
Budd W. C. member S. ¥. Stock Exchange and 

stock broker, office 723 Mont, dwl 820 Wash 
Buddington William, pilot, steamer Paul Pry 
Budell William, laborer with Quirk «Sz- Scale 
Buechler Martin, with Craig & Golden, dwl 105 

Buel Frederick Rev. agent American Bible Society, 

757 Market 
Buell Mining Co. (Reese River) office 327 Com 
Buena Ventura G. & S. M. Co. office 619 Merchant 
Buenaventura Tralles, waiter, 837 Dupont, dwl 

William Tell Restaurant 
Buena Vista G. & S. M. Co. office SW cor Mont- 
gomery and Clay 
Buena Vista Vinicultural Society, office 315 Mont 
Buerkner Chai-Ies, clerk with H. Hanssmann, dwl 

220 Stockton ' 
Buero Guicamo, job wagon, 515 Washington Market 
Buetell Augustus, secretary mining companies (and 

Frascr i^ Co. J office 205 Battery 
Buftam JI. A. Miss, first asst. Spring" Valley School, 

dwl John nr Mason 
Buflandeau Emile, collector, dwl Mead House 
BUFFIXGTON J. M. secretary mining companies, 

office 8 and 10 Government House, dwl 137 

Buffington William, dwl 404 Bush 
Buftord Henry L. laundry, dwl with James L. 

Butford James L. painter, 217 Dupont 
ButTord Samuel F., Bay City Laundry, N s 

bet Fifth and Sixth 
Bugbee C. L. architect with S. C. Bugbee, dwl \i s 

Hawthorne bet Folsom and Harrison 

A. BOMAIJ' & CO., 417 and 419 Mont. Street, Bibles, Prayer Books, and Sunday-School Books. 


Bugbee Cordelia B. (widow) dwl 331 Fourth 
Bugbee John S. attorney at law with Doyle & Bar- 
ber, dwl 630 Howard 
Bugbee S. C. architect, 73 and 74 Montgomery 

Block, dwl W s Hawthorne bet Folsom and 

Bugbee Sumner W. clerk with Jos. P. Nourse, dwl 

630 Howard 
Buhler Auguste, clerk with A. Gros 
Biihler David, book-keeper, dwl 29 O'Parrell 
Buhler Francis, wire-worker, dwl 29 O'Farrell 
Buhler Jacob M. Rev. pastor German Lutheran 

Church, dwl 29 O'Farrell 
Buhler John F. boot-maker, 543 Jackson 
Buhman Jacob, waterman, 609 Market 
Buhrmeister H. ( SckuUze S^ B.j liquors, Eincou 

Point Wharf 
Buhrmeister Henry, dwl NE cor Howard and 

Buhrmeister John, clerk with D. H. Urband 
Buhrmeister, see Burmeister 
Buhsen fDicdrich) &. Co. (G. F. TurschJ grocers, 

NW cor Pacific and Davis 
Buhsen Diedrich & Co. groceries and liquors, 727 

Davis, and NW cor Pacific and Davis 
BUJAN ANTONIO, toll collector, San Bruno Road, 

3 miles from City Hall 
Buker Fayette, mason, bds Original House 
Bulger John, boiler-maker, Union Foundry 
Bulger Martin, engineer, dwl 15 Russ 
Bulger R. R. compositor, Evening Bulletin, dwl St. 

Mark Place 
Bulger V. F. compositor with Towne & Bacon, dwl 

St. Mark Place 
Bulkley Ichabod, with G. B. & I. H. Knowles, dwl 

17 California 
BULL ALPHEUS, president San Francisco and 

Atlantic R. R. Co. and real estate, ofl5ce 405 

Front, dwl NE cor Leavenworth and Francisco 
Bull Hiram C. maj. U. S. A. paymaster, office 742 

Washington, dwl 560 Howard 
Bull J. dwl 636 Commercial 
Bull Thomas, bds American Exchange 
Bullaiu Christian, cook, dwl SE cor Dupont and 

Bullard Asa, watch-maker with Alfred Barrett, dwl 

221 Clementina 
Bullard James H. book-keeper with Orville T. 

Ames, dwl 518 Powell 
Bullene E. M. Miss. asst. Union Street Grammar 

School, dwl 1024 Folsom 
Bullenger Frank, hair-dressing, 14 Jackson near 

Drumm, bds Empire House 
BuUetti C. fruits, and produce, 521 Merchant, dwl E 

8 Dupont bet Lombard and Greenwich 
Bullion M. Co. (Gold Hill District) office 606 Merch 
Bullis Edward, waiter, SE cor Clay and Leidesdorff 
Bullock Alice (widow) dwl 105 William 
Bullock Frank D. salesman with J. R. Mead & Co. 

dwl 423 Sutter 
Bullock Marion A. carpenter, dwl with Nelson 

Bullock Thomas, cabinet-maker with Teubner & 

Hoffman, dwl 412 Folsom 
Bulmore Robert R. clerk. Commercial Bank India, 

408 California, dwl 1001 Powell 
Bulsch William, clerk with Henry Schroder, Hayes 

Bulson John, engineer, dwl 172 Jessie 
Bultmann August ( William Bofer ^ Co.) dwl 608 

Bumm George, saloon, cor Market and Ecker, dwl 

224 Jessie 
Bumm George F. brick-maker, dwl 224 Jessie 
Bumm George W. pressman, Volunteer Engine Co. 

No. 7 
Bummer James, apothecary, NE cor Post and Mason 
Buuce William, book-keeper with Hobbs, Gilmore 

&. Co. dwl 335 Tehama 

Bundy Charles S. (colored) hair-dresser with Wni. 
H. Blake, dwl N s Pacific bet Taylor and Jones, 

Bundy Joseph A. (colored) boot-black with Stable 
Bros, dwl cor Utah and Sixteenth 

Bundy Thoinas (colored) job wagon, 606 Montgom- 
ery, dwl cor Utah and Sixteenth 

Bundy Mary J. (widow) dwl 63 Tehama 

Bunemann Charles, clerk with Schultz & Von Bar- 
gen, dwl NE cor Geary and Larkin 

Bunker Albert C. King Philip Market, 702 Bush, 
dwl 605 Powell 

Bunker Charles, shipmaster, dwl 432 Clementina 

Bunker David 2d, laborer, dwl W s Spear nr Folsom 

Bunker Frederick R. book-keeper witu Moore & Co. 
dwl E s Hyde bet Filbert and Greenwich 

Bunker George F. capt. ship Victor, pier 12 Stew- 
art, dwl S s DeBoom nr Second 

BUNKER, (Henry S.J GREAVES (Benjamin) 
&Z, CO. Mexican shipping and commission mer- 
chants, office SE cor Battery and Washington, 
dwl Mission op Twelfth 

Bunker Hill G. & S. M. Co. (Alpine Co. Cal.) office 
430 Montgomery 

Bunker Hill G. & S. M. Co. (Humboldt Co. Cal.) 
(iffice 629 Clav 

Bunker Hill G. & S. M. Co. (Lander Co. N. T.) 
office 625 Clay 

Bunker Paul, foreman Howard Warehouse, dwl 735 

Bunker Robert F. drayman, 415 Battery, dwl 1320 

Bunker S. G. Miss, asst. Fourth and Clary Primary 
School, dwl 1305 Stockton 

Bunkmen John, clerk, dwl 210 O'Farrell 

Bunnell Alice Miss, principal Hyde Street School, 
dwl 220 Stockton 

Bunnell A. W. Mrs. adjuster, coiner's department 
U. S. B. Mint, dwl 220 Stockton 

Bunnell Edwin F. dentist, office 51 Second, dwl 220 

Bunnell George W. teacher. Boys' High School, 
dwl 220 Stockton 

Banner Ann Mrs. (widow) dwl 725 Mission 

Bunner Stephen, drayman, dwl 510 Sacramento 

Buntan Leonard, meat market, 1310 Dupont 

Bunting Joseph (Harvey M. Lockwood Sf Co.) dwl 
520 Folsom 

Buralli Santa, domestic, 920 Jackson 

Burbank Caleb, attorney at law, office Wells' 
Building, dwl SW cor Clay and Jones , 

Burbank Charles D. clerk with Hugo Dreechfeld, 
dwl W s Powell bet Geary and O'Farrell 

Burbank David, dentist, office 505 Montgomery, dwl 
Frederick near Second 

Burbank E. H. laborer with Geo. D. Nagle 

Burbank Eleazer A. engineer, dwl N s Bernard, bet 
Jones and Leavenworth 

Burbank Otto, dancer. New Idea, dwl cor Dupont 
and Broadway 

Burbank S. E. foreman stone cutters. Fort Point 

Burbridge Letitia, dress-maker, dwl 22 Clary 

Burch Isaac, job wagon, cor Montgomery and Cali- 

Burckes Henry W. carpenter, dwl 606 O'Farrell 

BURDELL GALEN, dentist, office and dwl 625 

Burdich Francois, lodgings, 732 Pacific 

Burdick E. B. «fe Co. (J. T. Theller) soap and can- 
dle manufactory, Santa Clara, Potrero 

Burdick Edward F. clerk, 310 Sansom, dwl 11 
Ilaiiipton Place 

BUR1>1CK J. D. & CO. (Almon Lull) Star Soap 
and Candle Works, N s Austin bet Larkin and 
Polk, dwl NE cor Pine and Polk 

Burditt Henry W. captain bark Smyrniote dwl Post 
nr Stockton 

Burfiend John, clerk with F. Brunns & Bros 

Burfiend Martin ( Siebe S,- Co.) dwl 1810 Mason 

HABTFOKD IWSURAIyrCE CO., Haxt., Assets, $1,500,000. Bigelow & Brother, Agents. 



Burge Ann (widow) dwl S 8 Freelon bet Third and 

Burger Henry, laborer, dwl 118 Beale 
Burger Henry, meat market, 114 Dupont 
Burgers Henry, with J. H. Kessing, 7 New Clav 

Street Market 
Burgess Charles M. hoetler, Clitf House 
JJurgess Charles H. operator, Bailey's Gallery, 622 

Burgess fieoige H. artist, b(y9 Clay, dwl 409 Dupont 
Burgess Oilbert, box-maker with llobbs, Gilmore & 

Co. dwl 5.57 Mission 
Burgess G. & S. M. Co. office 224 Montgomery 
Burgess Henry, laborer with L. Emanuel, dwl 

Beale nr Mission 
Burgess Henry, peddler, dwl Ritter nr Seventh 
Burge.--8 Huliert, special teacher, writing and draw- 
ing, public schools, dwl with Henry Seaman 
Burgess John, boiler-maker, Pacific Iron Works, 

dwl 513 Mis.sion 
Burgst Louis, hairdresser, Lick House, dwl 22 

Howard Court 
Burhans W. D. toll-keeper, Bay Shore and Fort 

Point Toll Road 
Burbans Willet S. pattern-maker, Fulton Foundry, 

dwl I\uss House 
Burke Anna Miss, domestic. Railroad House 
Burke Barbara (widow) dwl NE corner Filbert and 

Burke Catharine, domestic, Russ House Laundry 
Burke Catharine Miss, domestic, 1007 Stockton 
Burke Catharine, ironer, Russ House Laundry 
Burke Charles, carpenter, dwl 687 Market 
Burke Claude V. book-keeper, dwl 12 Third 
Burke ( Denniaj & Briody (Patrick) wholesale and 

retailhquoi-s, 118 Jackson, dwl Ss Valparaiso 

bet Mason and Taylor 
Burke David, carpenter, dwl 547 Mission 
Burke David, laborer, dwl 518 Mission 
Burke Dennis, liquors, dwl Ss Valparaiso nr Taylor 
Burke Ethelbert, deputy collector. Custom House, 

dwl N e Turk bet Franklin and Van Ness Av^ 
Burke Francis, molder, dwl 65 Natoma 
Bm-ke Francis G. hides and wool, office 220 Front, 

warehouse Rincon Point Dock, dwl N s De- 
Boom nr Second 
Burke Henry, porter with Hellman Bros & Co. dwl 

424 California 
Bui-ke J. farmer. New Ocean House Road E Ocean 

Burke James, coachman, 526 Harrison 
Burke James, laborer, dwl Mason bet O'Farrell and 

Burke James, laborer, dwl W s Eighth bet Howard 

and Folsom 
Burke Joanna Miss, domestic with F. H. Woods 
Burke Joanna Miss, domestic, 837 California 
Burke John, carpenter, Union Foundry 
Burke John, laborer, dwl 130 Minna 
Biu-ke John, hostler with Charles R. Bowen 
Burke John, hostler, Willson's Stables 
Burke John P. machinist, Minere' Foundry, dwl 19 

Burke Julia (widow) dwl 38 Jessie, rear 
Burke Julia, nurse, 516 Sutter 
Burke Laurence, apprentice molder, Vulcan Iron 

Burke Martin, laborer with G. H. Peck, dwl 304 

BURKE MARTIN J. Chief of Police, Citv and 

County, otr 10 first floor City Hall, dwl 930 Clay 
Burke Mary Miss, domestic, 131 Post 
Burke Mary (widow) dwl 225 Main 
Burke Jlichael, cigar-maker with Aaron Meyer 
Burke Michael, newspaper peddler, dwl 6S3 Market 
Burke Michael P. with Stevens &. Oliver, dwl SW 

cor Mason and California 
Bnrke Patrick, laborer, Fort Point 
Burke Patrick, laborer, dwl Vischer Place nr Beale 

Burke Stephen, hostler, dwl 186 Stevenson, rear 

Burke Stejiheii, laborer, 669 Market 

Bnrke Tlidinas, carpenter, dwl 517 Vallejo 

Burke Thomas, drayman, dwl 66 First 

Burke Thoniiis, hoaller, 251 Clementina 

Burke Thomas, hostler, 532 California 

Burke Thomas, painter, dwl 28 Clary 

Burke Walter, glass-blower, dwl E s Nevada bet 

Folsom and Harrison 
Burke William, carpenter, dwl 307 Tehama 
Burke William, drayman with Chas. H. Harrison, 

517 Front 
Burke AVilliam, ghiss-blower. Pacific Glass Works, 

cor ^lariposa and Iowa, Potrero 
Burke William, hostler, O. R. R. Co. d%yl 122 Shipley 
Burke William A. patteni-maker. Union Foundry, 

dwl S s Clav bet Jones and Leavenworth 
BURKE WILLIAM F. importer and retail boots 

and shoes, NW cor Montgomery and Pine, dwl 

1006 Clay 
Burkham Henrv, military tailor, 134 Kearny 
Burkliardt Adolph, cutler with Michael Price, dwl 

1 14 Montgomery 
Burkliardt Cluules,'with Jacob Schniid, 431 Pine 
Burkhardt Christian, butcher with Win. K. Dietrich 
Burkliardt Christian, Union Bakery, 1516 Stockton 
Burkhardt F. watclies and jewelry, 927 Kearny 
Burkhardt George, shoe-maker, 323 Bush, dwl 4 

Milton Place 
Burkhardt George, watches and jewelry, 209 Pac 
Burkhardt John^ blacksmith, dwl 4 Milton Place 
Burkhardt (Max) «fe Klebs (Alexander J foreign 

and domestic wines and liquors, 634 Commer- 
cial, dwl 431 Sutter 
Burlijnau G. drayman, dwl with Mary Robertson 
Burks Chas. J. carpenter, dwl 687 Market 
Burle Lewis, bar-keeper, dwl 514 Green 
BURLING WILLIAM, broker, office 538 Clay, 

dwl 313 Jessie 
Burlingame Charles, farmer, S s Point Lobos Road, 

31 miles from City Hall 
Burlingame H. B. clerk, dwl 507 Bryant 
Burlington G. & S. M. Co. (Esmeralda) office 542 

Burmeister A. ( Burmeister Sc Co.) dw'l NW cor 

Califomiaand Leavenworth 
Burmeister Christian, gi-oceries and liquors, 30 Main, 

301 Mission, and Vulcan Liquor Saloon, SE cor 

Fremont and Mission 
Burmeister (H.J & Co. (A. Burmeister) groceries 

and liquors, NW cor Cal and Leavenworth 
Burmeister Henry, carpenter, dwl 429 Sutter 
Burmeister, see Buhrmeister 
Burnap J. commission merchant and wholesale and 

retail grocer, 425 Davis, dwl NE cor Larkin and 

Burnet Edward W. book-keeper with Thomas H. 

Agnew, dwl 1007 Powell 
Burnett A. H. Lieut. C. V. commandant Provost 

Guard, office junction Market and California 
Burnett George W. stock dealer, dwl E s Polk bet 

Washington and Clay 
Burnett H. A. bds American Exchange 
Burnett John M. mining secretary, office 606 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 918 Jackson 
Burnett M' d\^ 273 Minna 
BURNETT PETER H. president Pacific Bank, 

404 Montgomery, dwl 918 Jackson 
BURNETT WELLINGTON C attorney at law, 

office 20 and 22 Court Block, 636 Clay, dwl N s 

Sutter nr Jones 
Burnett William. U. S. Supervising Inspector Steam- 
boats, ottice Custom-House, third floor 
Buniham A. W. carriage-maker with Shute &, Bro. 

312 Pine 
Burnham George M. lumber dealer, office 509 Clay, 

dwl 1227 Washington 
Burnham Jas. P. whh Hobbs, Gilmore & Co. dwl 

39 Second 

A. BOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Mont. St., Agt's National Almanac and Annual Kecord, 700 pp 



Burnham William F. carpets and upholstery, 101 

Second cor Mission, dwl 130 Second 
Burui Frederick, domestic, 912 Bush 
Burning Moscow S. M. Co. office 620 Washington 
Burns Aaron, captain steamer Pacific, dwl 915 

Burns Anna, domestic with L. Jaffe 
Burns Anna, domestic, 318 Jessie 
Burns Annie, domestic, Russ House Laundry 
Burns Barney, cartman, 113 Jessie 
Burns Bridget (widow) domestic with Alfred C. 

Burns C. F. sail-maker, 7 Clay, dwl Sixth bet Fol- 

som and Shipley 
Burns Daniel, painter, dwl 541 Mission 
Burns Edmund, laborer, dwl S s Mission bet Seventh 

and Eighth 
Burns Elizabeth, domestic with John W. Stewart 
Burns Ellen Miss, dwl 1105 Powell 
Burns F. J. captain barkentine W. B. Scranton, pier 

9 Stewart 
Burns Francis, dwl with Mathew M. Foot 
Burns Francis, water-tender steamship John L. 

Stephens, dwl N s Minna Place nr Beale 
Burns Hannah Miss, domestic, 926 Jackson 
Burns Henry J. stencil plates, etc. office What Cheer 

House, dwl 29 Geary 
Burns Isidore, shipsmith, 37 Market, dwl 921 Bush 
Bums James, cartman, dwl N s Sixteenth bet Guer- 
rero and Dolores 
Burns James, laborer, dwl cor Potrero and Sonoma 
Burns James, longshoreman, dwl N s Green nr 

Montgomery, rear 
Burns James, milkman with John Dorn 
Burns James L. book-keeper, bds 54 First , 
Burns John, carpenter, dwl 24 Sansom 
Burns John, carpenter, dwl 333 Bush 
Burns John, laborer, dwl 11 St. Mary 
Burns John, mariner, dwl 1226 Kearny 
Burns John, porter, dwl Pollard Place 
Burns John, steward, dwl 24 Sansom 
Burns John, teaser. Pacific Glass Works, cor Mari- 
posa and Iowa, Potrero 
Burns (John H.) & Maguire (JolmJ proprietors 

Snug Saloon, 612 Washington 
Burns Julia, domestic, 15 Hampton Place 
Burns Kate Miss, domestic with M. Crook 
Burns Mrs Margaret (widow) dwl S s Jessie bet 

Fifth and Sixth 
Burns Margaret Miss, domestic, 128 Geary 
Burns Margaret, nurse, 628 Sutter 
Burns Martin, laborer, dwl 114 William, rear 
Burns Martin, with L. JafFe, dwl 20 William 
Burns Mathew, workman, S. F. & P. Sugar Co 
Burns Michael, carpenter with G. D. Nagle 
Burns Michael, cooper. Empire Brewery, dwl E s 

Sixth bet Tehama and Howard 
Bm-ns Michael, laborer with Geo. D. Nagle 
Bm-ns Patrick, dwl N s Post bet Larkiu and Hyde 
Burns Patrick, blacksmith, dwl 252 Stevenson 
Burns Patrick, boiler-maker with Coffey & Risdon 
Burns Patrick, laborer with Geo. D. Nagle 
Burns Patrick, laborer, dwl W s Eousch bet How- 
ard and Folsom 
Burns Patrick, steward. Lick House, dwl 242 Minna 
Burns Patrick H. blacksmith, 12 (Jfeary, dwl 675 

Burns Peter, blacksmith. Union Foundry 
Burns Robert, dwl Frederick nr Union College 
Burns T. boiler-maker, monitor Camanche 
Burns Thomas, drayman, Broadway Wharf, dwl 

N 8 Minna bet Sixth and Seventh 
Burns Thomas, laborer with Quirk & Seale 
Burns Tliomas, laborer with John Elliott, Visitacion 

Burns Thomas H. machinist, dwl 119 Stevenson 
Burns William, laborer, Spring Valley W. W. Co 
Burns, see Byrne and Byrnes ' 
Burnside S. JI. Co. office 436 Jackson 

Burnstine Harris, dwl 705 Union 

Buron Emanuel, laborer, Coret's Laundry, E s 

Sixth bet Bryant and Brannan 
Buron Louis, laborer, Jules' Laundry, E s Sixth bet 

Bryant and Brannan 
Burr Amos, brakeman, S. F. & S. J. Railroad Co 
Burr Clarence C. clerk, S. F. Ins. Co. 432 Montgom- 
ery, dwl with E. W. Burr 
Burr David, dry goods, dwl 1517 PoweU 
Burr Edmund C. assayer with Thomas Price, dwl 

cor Filbert and Polk 
BURR E. WILLARD, president Savings & Loan 

Society, office 619 Clay, dwl S s Filbert bet 

Polk and Van Ness Avenue 
Burr Geo. W. molder, Fulton Foundry, dwl cor 

Willow Avenue and Polk 
Burr Henry P. seaman, dwl 17 Perry 
Burr Henry T. clerk, 429 Mont, res Oakland 
Burr Levi, proprietor Eureka House, S s Bay bet 

Kearny and Dupont 
Burr M. George, carpenter, dwl 150 Third, rear 

Burr , house-mover, dwl 11 Bav State Row 

Burrage George S. (B. P. Moore Sf'Co.J dwl 319 

Burrell Chas. phvsician, office 12 Mead House dwl 

24 South Park 
Burrell M. S. (Knapp, B. Sf Co.) res Portland, 

Burrill Julia Miss, assistant Bush and Taylor St. P. 

Burris G. R. (colored) steward, steamship Sierra 

Burris James (colored) laborer, dwl 1403 Mason 
Burris Josephine (colored) nurse, 21 Hawthorne 
Burris Wm. (colored) coachman, 21 Hawthorne 
Burris William, janitor. Fourth St. School, dwl E s 

Clary nr Fourth 
Burroughs Charles, private club rooms, 614 Kearny 
Burroughs Hester Miss, domestic, 1020 Pine 
Burroughs William, with R. A. Swain & Co. dwl 

20 Minna 
BURROWES GEORGE Rev. D.D. principal City 

College, SE cor Geary and Stockton 
Burrows E. (widow) dwl 224 Stockton 
Burrows E. C. M. clerk, steamer Antelope 
Burrows George (colored) steward, steamer Oregon, 

dwl 1006 Jackson 
Burrows John, bar-keeper, 145 Stewart 
Burscough Henry, dwl 505 Third 
Burson .lames N. with Samuel Hoyt, 513 Bush 
BURSON (L. M.J & SIMS (Cohimbus) attorneys 

at law, office 536 Clay 
Burt Charles, boiler-maker with Coffey & Risdon, 

bds 54 First 
Burt Ellen Mrs. dress-maker, dwl S s Hincklev 
BURT HOWARD, kerosene and lamps, NE cor 

Broadway and Dupont, dwl 519 Vallejo 
Burt John M. clerk with Dyer, Badger & Rokohl, 

bds 500 Sutter 
Burt Silas S. fireman, U. S. Branch Mint, dwl Ste- 
venson bet Third and Fourth 
Burt William, house-mover, res San Bruno Road 

nr Napa 
Burt William H. mariner, dwl 209 Tehama 
Burtt W. W. tinsmith with Alfred S. Iredale, dwl 

2 Quincy 
Burton Charles H. merchant, office 405 Front, dwl 

1018 Washington 
Burton C. L. (wi'dow) dwl 130 Montgomery 
Burton J. pattern-maker, Vulcan Iron Works 
Burton James, upholsterer, dwl 415 Bush 
Burton Julia Mrs. (colored) dwl ]2 Virginia Place 
Burton Robert, stevedore, dwl 60 Tehama 
Burtsell John M. book-keeper with Murphy, Grant 

& Co. dwl 892 Sutter 
Burwick Thomas, mariner, dwl S s Mason nr Green- 
Burry George, fish, 35 Metropolitan Market, res 


PHEMTX INSUBAIfOE CO., IS. Y., Assets, $1,000,000. Bigelow & Brother, Agents. 



Busch August, salesman, 209 Front, dwl Leaven- 

wortli ur Bush 
Buech William, cabinet-maker, dwl XW cor Kear- 
ny and Jackson 
Buschnian John, bar-keeper, 44 Stewart 
Bush Alonzo, porter with Wells, Fargo &. Co. dwl 

514 California 
Bush Charles W. mining, office CO.j Sacramento 
Bush C. W. physician, dwl 307 Minna 
Bush Eiihraim, patternmaker, Fulton Foundry, dwl 

W 8 Mary bet Minna and Mission 
Bush Henry, photographic gallery, Shiel's Block, 5 

Bush Isaac, furnitu'-e, SW cor Stockton and Bdwy 
Bush Jonathan P. physician, office and dwl 605 

Bush John, boiler-maker, dwl 524 Green 
Bush Lewis, clerk, SW cor Stockton and Broadway 
Bush Louis, dentist, office 606 Kearny, dwl 47 

Bush Nathan, furniture. 708 Pacific, dwl 711 Pacific 
Bush Norton, clerk, S. F. Gas Co. dwl Tehama bet 

Second and Third 
Bush Peter, Union Malt House, S s Brannau bet 

Eighth and Ninth 
Bush Richard J. dwl 605 Sacramento 
Bush Street House, James McNamara, proprietor, 

331 and 333 Bush 
Bush Tliouias H. book-binder with Buswell & Co. 

(hvl li'Jj Yerba Buena nr Sacramento 
Bush Wiiliain, carpenter, dwl 220 Sutter 
Bush William, salesman, 308 Kearny, dwl 317 Bush 
Bushey Stephen, miner, d^vl NE cor Sixth and Na- 

Bushman William fGrush c^- Co. J dwl 252 Jessie 
Bushnel William, capt. steamer Oakland 
Businger Eosina (widow) dwl 20 Minna 
Busse Albert fE. G. Cook ^^ Co.) dwl Minna nr 

Busse August, shoe-maker with John Schade, dwl 

18 Sansom 
Busse William E. druggist, 517 Pacific 
Bussinger Emma Miss, milliner with Mrs. A. R. 

Wheeler, 32 Second 
Bussinger F. silyersmith with Vanderslice & Co 
Buster Hiram C. blacksmith, 306 Pme, dwl 130 

Buster i\Itu-y Jlrs. furnished rooms, 122 and 130 

Bustin Hill, ship-carpenter, Point San Quentin, Po- 

BUSWELL (Alexander ) & CO. book-binders, pa- 
per-rulers, etc., 509 Clay and 508 Commercial, 

dwl SW cor Union and Jones 
Buswell William F. pattern-maker, 43 First, dwl 71 

Butcher Gustave, clerk with E. Cardinet, dwl N s 

Lombard bet Powell and Mason 
Butenop A. L. clerk, 625 Pacific 
Butenop Henry, groceries and liquors, 625 Pacific 
Butler Alfred, dwl .S s Jessie nr Filth 
Butler Andrew, dwl 904 Pacific, rear 
Butler Ann E. Mrs. dwl 178 Minna 
Butler Anna Jliss, domestic, 835 California 
Butler Benjamin F. lithogi-apher, 338 Jlontgomery 

room 24, dwl NW cor Bernard and Taylor 
Butler Chailes, carpenter, d\vl 129 Sansom' 
Butler Charles C. real estate, office 6 Government 

House, bda Occidental Hotel 
Butler Delia Jliss, domestic, 918 Jackson 
Butler Edward, laborer, U. S. Q. M. Department 
Butler Edward, blacksmith, dwl Volunteer Engine 

Butler G. & S. M. Co. office 509 Clay 
Butler George, bar-keeper, 112 Leidesdorff 
Butler George, laborer, dwl S s Turk, bet Fillmore 

and Steiner 
Butler George A. bda Occidental Hotel 
Butler George H. 6 Naglee's Building, res Sonoma 

Butler George W. milk-ranch, S 8 Broadway bet 

Gough and Octuvia 
Butler Harris, miller, dwl 325 Pine 
Butler Henry (colored) porter, steamer Golden City, 

dwl 120S Powell 
Butler Henry W. assistant mailing clerk, Post-Office, 

dwl 1009 Powell 
Butler James, gardener with Joseph iM. Wood 
Butler James, wine-manufacturer, dwl 706 Market 
Butler James Alex, brick-layer, 1714 Dupont 
Butler Joseph, cook, steamer Yosemite, dwl 25 An- 
Butler Joseph D. bell-rinirer, S. F. Fire Department 

City Hall, dwl 417 Sutter 
Butler Lizzie Jliss, domestic, d%vl 712 Folsom 
Butler M. A. Mrs. millinery, 136 Montgomery, dwl 

W s Sixth bet Folsom and Howard 
Butler Margaret, domestic, 674 Harrison 
Butler JIary H. (widowi dwl 809 Jackson 
Butler ^Matthew, book-keeper with Dyer, Badger & 

Rokohl, dwl 1009 Powell 
Butler JI. F. ai-c-hitect, office 542 Sacramento, dwl 

NS Thirteenth bet Howard and Folsom 
Butler Michael, laborer, dwl Filbert near Mout 
Butler Nora Miss, domestic, 712 Pine 
Butler Patrick, nail-maker, dwl 503 O'Farrell 
Butler Patrick F. dwl W s Sixth bet Folsom and 

Butler R. A. glass-blower. Pacific Glass Works, cor 

Mariposa and Iowa, Potrero 
BUTLER /i?2c/iarc?,; & BRO. (Robert Butler) 

groceries, NE cor Harrison and Eighth 
Butler Robert (Butler c^- Bro.) dwl 145 Fourth 
Butler Robert B. proprietor Union House, 511 and 

513 Mission 
Butler Samuel S. lodgings, 525 and 528 Commercial, 

and 511 Washington, dwl SE cor Leaven\vorth 

and Lincoln 
Butler Thomas, laborer. Pacific Glass Works cor 

Mariposa and Iowa, Potrero 
Butler Thomas J. mining, dwl 178 Minna 
Butler T. R. beam-man, assaver's department U. S. 

Branch Mint, dwl 10(19 towell 
Butler Warren C. coiner's department U.S. Branch 

Mint, dwl 1417 Stockton 
Butler William, bds International Hotel 
Butler William, steward, dwl Manhattan Engine 

Butler William M. surgeon dentist, office and dwl 

122 Montgomery 
BUTMAN FREDERICK A. landscape painter, 

studio 240 Montgomery, dwl 806 Howard 
Butmaster Margaret, domestic, 621 Harrison 
Butt C. C. Vigilant Engine Co. No. 9 
Butt Chris (F. W. Lange Sf Co.) SW cor Stockton 

and Bush 
Butt (Peter N.) Sc Kuchmeister (Henry W.) gro- 
ceries and liquors, SE cor Pacific and Kearny, 

dwl Kearny near Pacific 
Butte G. & S. M. Co. office 605 Merchant 
Butte G. & S. M. Co. (Reese Riyer) office .542 Sac 
Butterfield O. stock-broker, bds Jleyer's Hotel 
Butterfield Rodney, boot-maker, 733 Pacific 
Butters John S. captain steamer Senator, dwl E s 

Fifth bet Folsom and Harrison 
Butterworth Charles, dwl 133 St. Mark Place 
Butterworth George, dwl 133 St. Mark Place 
Butterworth James, tinsmith with John G. Ills, dwl 

5 s Folsom bet Beale and Main 

Quicksilyer Mine, office NW cor Front and 

Jackson, dwl 639 Clay 
Buttmann John, tinsmith, dwl 325 Pine 
Buttner Frederick, private school, 918 Pacific 
Bultner Henry, driver Philadelphia Brewery, dwl 

232 Second 
Buttner John, pattern-maker. Miners' Foundry, bdfl 

6 Harlan Place 

Button Edward, dwl 13 Ritch 

A. BOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Mont. St., Photograph Albums and Portraits of Notable Persona. 



Botton Ropliin Mies, clairvoyant physician, 18 Post 
ButiM Wilson (Linihay Sf 'B.J (colored) dwl 70S} 

Buxltiii (icoruo, enfrincor, dwl fiOS Post 
BuytT Carl, (■U-rk, KiTliiid, dwl -Jl? Pacific 
Bu'/./.oliiii I). lil-oUer, ofiicc ll:"> .lackson 
IJyard .lames P. clerk with C. W. Ham & Co. dwl 

•JS Hattcry 
Byas Williain (colored) with N. A. Godfrey, dwl 

Clay bet Mason and Taylor 
Hyer John, baker with Swain <fc Brown, .') Kearny 
Byer Louis, hair-dresser, W s Battery near Bdwy " 
Byerdorf John, niaehiiiist, Vidcan Iron Works 
Bylield Augustus N. consul for Portugal, oiiice 604 

Bvinv'ton H. W. fSaxhy <S- B.J hds 12-3 Kearny 
BYKNK Sc CASTRKE CDrtvid B.J groceries and 

liquors, NW cor Howard and Twelfth 
Byrne Bern.ird, dwl N s Grove bet Franklin and 

Van Ness Avenue 
Byrne Bridget Miss, domestic, 512 Stockton 
Byrne Charles J. Vigilant Engine Co. No. 9 
Byrne Dennis, waiter, (iO.'J Com, dwl 1118 Kearny 
Bvrue Kllen, domestic, -105 Powell 
Byrne Eliza (widow) dwl IIS Beale 
Byrne Felix (carpenter) dwl E s Park Avenue bet 

Harrison and Bryant 
Byrne Francis, cooper, dwl 510 Sacramento 
Byrne Garrett J. (Kerby, Byrne Se Co.) dwl 12 

BYRNE (Henry //.; & FREELON (ThomaaW.J 

attorneys at law, 15 and 16 Court Block, 636 

Byrne James, drayman, dwl 3 Berry 
Byrne James, works Chelseii Laundry 435 Brannan 
Byrne J. M. importer, office 426 Jackson, dwl 533 

Byrne Kate A. Miss, teacher private school, SW cor 

Jackson and Mason, dwl 1307 Taylor 
Byrne JIaggie T. Miss, saleswoman with Charles 

Mercer, dwl 127 Second 
Byrne Mary, domestic, with Robert H. Elam 
Byrne ^lichael, sixlesman with Kerby, Byrne & Co. 

dwl 108 Minna 
Bynie M. J. Mrs. S s Sacramento near Davis 
Byrne Nicholas, mining, dwl 247 Stevenson 
Byrne Owen, stone-cutter, dwl 803 Dupont 
Byrne Patrick, hi borer with Daniel Welch 
Byrne Patrick, packer with Crane &. Brigliam, dwl 

148 Minna 
Byrne Thomas, commercial broker, 308 Front, dwl 

656 Mission 
Byrne Thomas, dwl 257 Stevenson 
Byrne Thomas, lal]orer, dwl 513 Mission 
Byrne Thomas, labon-r, dwl 102.') Pacific 
Byrne Thomas, lalinrcr, Pueilic Iron Works 
Byrne Thomas, merchaudiee broker, 308 Front, dwl 

656 Mission 
Byrnes Adelia Miss, domestic, 318 Jessie 
Byrnes Ellen Miss, dress-making, 408 Market 
Byrnes J. F. drayman with Locke & Montague, 

dwl Berry nr Bush 
Byrnes Patrick, boarding and saloon, cor Devisidero 

and O'Fanell, Lone Aloiuitain Road 
\iyrwi9. ( Thomax E.J &- Vcahnw fjohnj groceries 

ajid liquors, SW cor Jessie and Fourth, dwl N s 

Jessie bet Third and Fourth 
Byrnes Williiim, clerk, dwl cor Devisidero and 

Byron John, laborer, dwl 249 Minna 
Byion Alary, (widow) astrologer, office and dwl 635 

Byron Michael, brick mason, dwl 338 Minna 
Bysing I ling (Chinese) washing and ironing, 431 

Byxbee John F. book-keeper -with H. B. Tichenor 

& Co. pier 21 Stewart 
Byxbee Rohert G. (H. B. Tichenor Sf Co.; dwl 

26 Essex 


Cahan.nes Eugene, restaurant, NW cor Sansomand 

Cabbs L. M. lather, dwl 414 Market 
Cube Andrew, butcher, dwl 8 Virg^inia 
Cabercaro Andrew, dwl 31)3 First 
Cabin John, dwl N s Union bet Mai<on and Taylor 
Caple John, lithographer, dwl 1 tl Fourth 
Cable Louisa {\Ve:it dr C.J dwl 141 Fourth 
Cables Lewis H. with Cone & Hay, dwl Summer 

Street ITonfie 
CABOT NORMAN F. (Geo. J. Brooks 4- Co.) dwl 
513 Sanson! 

Cachot , dwl S s Vallejo nr Jones 

Cachot M. A. resident physician, surgeon and ac- 
coucheur, St JIary's ifospital 
Cadagan David, workman, S. F. «& P. Sugar Co 
Caddagan Timothy, laborer, dwl W s Ritter bet 

Bryant and Harrison * 

Caddy John, carpenter, dwl 209_ Tehama 
Cadiche Poarcet, bakery, 034 Pacific 
Cadien Andrew M. porter with lleuston, Hastings 

& Co 
Cading Andrew, dwl 522 Union 
Cadiz Eugenia (widow) dwl 1022 Stockton 
Cadmus C. L. attache, Maguire's Opera Honee, 

dwl 603 Pine 
Cadogan John, laborer, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. dwl 

Ritch nr Third 
Cadogan Timothy, laborer, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. 

dwl Ritch nr'Third 
Cadogan Patrick, workman, S. P. P. Sugar Co. dwl 

Boyd nr Seventh 
Caduc Philip, American Cobble Stone Depot, foot 

Sansom, North Point 
Cady George B. photographic printer, Selleck's Gal- 

Cady John, boiler-maker, W s Moss bet HowjU'd and 

Cady John, hostler, 115 Kearny 
Cady Lorenzo, mason, dwl 105 Prospect' Place 
Caely John, boiler-maker, Vnlcm Iron Works 
Caezar Wm. waterman, Stockton Place 
Calfall George, longshoreman, dwl W s Vincent nr 

Catlerato (AntonioJ &c Larebarde (Jean BaptistcJ 

wood and coal-yard, 1823 Powell 
Caffrey Ellen Miss, dress and cloak-maker, 23 Second 
Cagan Manuel, cook, Central House 
Cagney .John, teamster. Volunteer Engine Co. No. 7 
Cagney Martin, teamster, dwl O'Farrell bet Powell 

and Jlason 
Cahalan Biidget Miss, domestic, 12 O'Farrell 
Cahalin Edward, porter, 211 Battery, dwl 271 Ste- 
Cahalan John, shoe-maker, 831 Washington 
Cahen Edmond, with Weil &, Co. dwl California bet 

Front and Hatlery 
Cahill Anthony, drayman, 22 California, dwl 57 

Cahill Edward, waiter, Russ House, dwl 29 Stan- 
CAHILL (Jas. F.) & MrELROY f./amesj liquor- 
saloon, SE cor Bush and Kearny, dwl 758 
Cahill J. C. bds What Cheer House 
t'ahill .fohii, painter, dwl S s Filbert nr Hvde 
Cahill .lohn, porter, 210 Battery, dwl 513 ^lission 
Cahill Lawrence, molder, dwl 49 Stevenson 
Cahill Mary Miss, domestic, American Exchange 
Cahill Michael, wood and coal, Waverley Place, dwl 

131 St. Mark Place 
Cahill P. molder. Union Foundry 
Cahill Patrick, cartman, dwl N s .Shipley nr Fifth 
Cahill Patrick, drayman, 200 Front, dwl 1004 Leav- 

SECUHITY DTSUBAJTCE CO., N. Y., Assets, $2,000,000, Bigelow & Brother, Agents- 



Cabill Patrick, laborer, Union Iron .Works, dwl 8 

Cabill Patrick, -waiter, Russ House 

Caliill Patrick, workman S. F. & P. Sugar Co. dwl 
Cbesley bet Seventh and Eighth 

Cahill, Wm. porter, 210 Battery, dwl 513 Mission 

CAHN A. & CO. (I. F. Block, Leou Cnhii and H. 
F. BlochJ wholesale groceries and liquors, 
Portland, Oregon, office 205 California, dwl 427 

Cabn David, salesman with Lazard Freres, 217 Bat- 

Cahn Isaac, dwl 74(5 Jlarket 

Calm Israel, merchant, office 309 Sacramento, dwl 
513 Folsom 

Cabn Lambert M. with A Cahn & Co. dwl 427 Post 

Cabn Leon (A. Cahn i^ Co.) res Portland, Oregon 

Cabn Leopold fUh/f elder ^- C.J dwl 515 Folsom 

Cahn N. peddler, dwl 21'J California 

Cahn S. Miss, dwl 427 Post 

Cahn Syls'ain f Lazard Freres) dwl 729 California 

Caie George, compositor, dwl 910 Stockton 

Cain Anna, laundress. Cole's Laundry 

Cain James, cook, bds S s Ritcb bet 'rownsend and 

Cain Edward, pressman with Thomas H. Agnew, 

dwl Howard Engine House 
Cain Francis, marble-worker with Grant & Devine, 

dwl 108 William 
Cain James, molder. Union Foundry 
Cain Michael, laborer, dwl 258 Clementina 
Cain John, laborer, dwl 318 Clementina 
Cain Patrick, carpenter, dwl 319 Bush 
Cain Rufus K. brick-layer, dwl 411 Dupont 
Cain, see Cane and Kane 

Caire Adrien, (Caire Brothers) res Paris, France 
Caire Brothers {Jiistmicn and Adrien) importers 

and jobbers hardware, 530 Washington and 

1028 Dupont, dwl 313 Green 
Caimen Philip, carpenter, dwl 409 Third 
Cairns Robert, salesman with Jos. Peirce, dwl Guy 

Cairns Thomas, Manhattan Engine Company No. 2 
Calahan Philip, molder, Jackson Foundry 
Calamaro Charles, liquors, S s Merchant bet Drumm 

and East 
Calaveras G. & S. M. Co. office 655 Washington 
Calaveras Iron Mountain C. G. &, S. M. Co. office 

605 Merchant 
Caldwell Andrew, porter, 401* Battery, dwl Oak nr 

Caldwell Casper M. painter, Pennsylvania Engine 

Company No. 12 
Caldwell Charles, molder, bds 51 First 
Caldwell Charles, carpenter, dwl 258 Minna 
Caldwell Chas. (colored) dwl 16 Hawthorne 
Caldwell Eugene J. Rev. assistant pastor St. Bridget's 

Church, dwl SW cor Broadway and Van Ness 

Caldwell E. Pacific Board Brokers 
Caldwell G. &, S. M. Co. office 315 Montgomery 
Caldwell James, plasterer, dwl 11 William, rear 
Caldwell John E. with J. W. Sullivan, dwl NW 

cor Broadway and Front 
Caldwell Joseph M. sawsmith with N. W. Spauld- 

ing, dwl 127 St. Mark Place 
Caldwell Lucy Miss (colored) dwl 16 Hawthorne 
Caldwell iMaria Jlrs. (colored) dwl 16 Hawthorne 
Caldwell Wm. machinist Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

SE cor Folsom and Precita Avenue 
Caledonia Tunnel, office Government House 
Caledonia Series G. & S. M. Co. (Humboldt) office 

338 Montgomery 
Calef Jonathan S. physician, office 724 Washington 
Caltt' A. J. dwl 725 Tehama 
CALHOUN (C. A.) &: SON fWm. A.) book and 

job-printers, office 320 Clay, dwl W s Mason nr 

Calhoun John, with Richard Hart 

Calhoun William, seaman, bds Potomac House with 

Jlrs. W. Denny 
Calhoun William A. fC. A. Calhoun ^ Son) dwl 

W s JIason nr O'Farrell 
S. L. Mastick & Co. 129 Stewart, and Amos, 
Phinney &l Co. proprietors, 123 Stewart 

California Bible Society, office 757 Market ^ 

California Block, SE cor California and Battery 

California Brewery, A. Scbuppert proprietor, NE 
cor Stockton and Jackson 

INGS SOCIETY, office 106 :\Iontg(nnerv 

(weekly) published by M. E, Church, Rev. E. 
Thomas editor, office Jf s Mission nr Third 

CALIFORNIA CHRONIK (weekly) CbariesRuehl 
publisher, office NW cor Kearny and Sacra- 

California City Letter Express, office 424 Mont- 

California Coal Mining Company, office SE cor 
Montgomery and Jackson 

California College, 911 Pacific 

California Copper Smelting Works, Antioch, Contra 
Costa County, office ^40 Clay 

CALIFORNIA DEMO C R A T (daily) German, 
Frederick Hess &. Co. editors and proprietors, 
office NW cor Kearnv and Sacramento 

CALIFORNIA FARMliR (weekly) agricultural, 
Warren &. Co. editors and proprietors, office 
320 Clay 

16 Fremont 

224 and 226 California, B. F. Lowe president, 
J. G. Parker jr. secretary 

CALIFORNIA HOTEL, (Sailhard Bros, proprie- 
tors, SE cor Dupont and Commercial 

presideyt, C. T. Hopkins secretary, office 318 

CALIFORNIA LLOYDS, marine insurance, G. 
Touchard secretary, office 414 Montgomery 

CALIFORNIA LEDGER (weekly) literary, Ma- 
gee Bros. & Co. publishers, office 625 Merchant 

California Manganese Mining Company, office 416 

California 3Iining and Metallurgical Co. office 509 

STEAMSHIP LINE, office SW cor Front and 

Califoi-nia Patent Brick-Making Co. office 28 Govern- 
ment House* 

CALIFORNIA PIONEERS, rooms 808 Montgom- 
ery bet Jackson and Pacific 

office 320 California, J. A Peck, agent 

California Powder Company, office 728 Montgomery 

California Sheep-Raisers' and Wool-Growers' Asso- 
ciation, office NE cor Front and Clay 

California Silver & Copper Mining Co. office 42 
Government House 

California S. M. Co. office NW cor Montgomery 
and Jackson 

Carpentier president, James Gamble superin- 
tendent, George S. Ladd secretary, office 507 

NE cor Jack.son and Front 

California Straw ^^'orks, T. Gill &. Co. proprietors, 
124 Kearny 

CALIFORNIA TEACHER (monthly) office 734 

JOURN.\L (monthly) J. Q. A. Warren editor, 
office SW cor Sansom and Jackson 

A. BOMAI]' & CO. 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, New Sooks for sale as so&n as published. 



CALIFORNIAN (weekly) Charles H. Webb editor 

and proprietor, office 728 Montgomery 
Calisli IJapliiifl S. wixtermau, dwl S s Sacramento 

bet Hyile and Leavenworth 
Calkin Milo, accountant and copyist, 537 Washing- 
ton, dwl 814 Bush 
Callabeyo Sylvester, cofFee-stand, 47 Jackson 
Callagli'an Ann, domestic, 423 Second 
Callagban Cal, laborer, Lone Mountain Cemetery 
Callaghan D. fJ. Sr D. CallaghanJ dwl SW cor 

lioward and Fifteenth 
Callaghan D. 0. l)ds International Hotel 
Callaghau Ellen Miss, domestic, 601 Dupont 
Callaghan Hannah, domestic, 206 Eddy 
Callaghan J. & D. merchants, office with John 
Flanagan & Co. 421 Front, dwl SE cor Mission 
and Fourteenth 
Callaghan James, laborer, Cunningham's Ware- 
house, dwl N 8 Filbert bet Sansom and Mont 
Callaghan John, groceries and provisions, 121 Front, 

dwl SE cor Hyde and Chestnut 
Callaghan John, hack-driver, 710 Broadway 
Callaghan John L. carpenter, dwl Golden Gate 

Callaghan Kate Miss, dwl Brooklyn Hotel 
Callaghan Lizzie Miss, domestic, 1120 Powell 
Callaghan Margaret (widow) dwl 7 Bernard 
Callaghan ^Margaret, nurse, 423 Second 
Callaghan M. driver. Omnibus Railroad Co 
Callaghan Patrick, gas-fitter with McNally & Haw- 
kins, 129 jMontgomery 
Callaghan Philip, molder, bds Golden Age Hotel 
Callaghan Wm. tannery. Old San Jose Road, nr 

Five Mile House 
Callaghan's Building, W s Dupont bet Clay and 

Callahan Annie Miss, dwl 32 Clementina 
Callahan Bernard, chief engineer, S. F. & Pacific 
Sugar Co. dwl W s Russ bet lioward and Fol- 
Callahan Bernard, miner, dwl 525 Commercial 
Callahan Bridget, domestic with William Sharon 
Callahan CarroU, asst. sexton. Lone Mountain Cem- 
Callahan Cornelius, laborer, dwl White nr Bdwy 
Callahan Daniel, blacksmith apprentice, dwl with 

Geo. Butler 
Callahan David, laborer, dwl 170 Jlinna 
Callahan David, laborer, dwl 52 Stevenson, rear 
Callahan J. laborer. Custom House 
Callahan J. laborer with John Henry 
Callahan James, clerk, 41 6 California 
Callahan James, bellman. Occidental Hotel 
Callahan Jeremiah, carpenter, dwl_ S s Hayes bet 

Franklin and Gouj^h 
Callahan John, capitahst, dwl 219 Minna 
Callahan John, saloon, cor Jones and Francisco 
A.) importers and jobbers crockery and glass- 
ware, 310 and 312 Battery, dwl 431 Sixth 
Callahan Mary Miss, dwl 1105 Powell 
Callahan Mary Miss, domestic, 602 Dupont 
Callahan Mary A. Miss, dress-maker, dwl 67 Clem- 
Callahan Michael, workman, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. 

dwl E s Rousch nr Seventh 
Callahan Michael, laborer with Geo. D. Nagle 
Callahan P. deck-hand, steamer Antelope 
Callahan Patrick, laborer, dwl 163 Jessie 
Callahan T. deck-hand, steam*- Antelope 
Callalian Timothy, laborer, dwl E s Leavenworth 

nr Ijoniliurd 
Callan David, laborer with Wilson''^ Stevens, bds 

Miners' Home >t 

Callan Jeremiah, milkman with Seth Takott 
Callan Jerry (Hcaley Sf C.J San Jose Road, 5 miles 

from City Hall ^ 

CALLAN THOMAS, proptr Callan's Housfe, NW 
cor Tyler and Steiner, Lone Mountain Road 

Callender Daniel, dwl S s Sixteenth nr Guerrero 
Callender H. A. jeweler with R. B. Gray & Co 
Callender John F. (colored) cook, dwl 907 Pacific 
Callier John, teamster with Morton Bros. NE cor 

Taylor and Ellis 
Calligan Ellen, domestic, 600 Sutter 
Callinan John, hair-dresser with Henry Jackson, 

22 Sansom 
Callisch Louis, paper-carrier, dwl 16 Post 
Callot Claud, baker, NE cor Dupont and Union 
Callott Oliver S. pilot, dwl 509 Bush 
Callsen Peter, carpenter, dwl 1433 Pacific 
Calnan Julia, nurse, 27 South Park 
CALNON PATRICK, proprietor Old Stand Saloon, 

SW cor Mission and First, dwl 143 Natoma 
Calsine P. molder, 16 Fremont 
Calsing Martin, machinist. Miners' Foundry, bds 

New Eni^land House 
Calsing Philip, molder, California Foundry, dwl 

541 Mission 
Calvary Cemetery (R. C.) Lone Mountain, office 602 

Dupont, St. Alary's Cathedral, rear 
Calvert Henry, clerk with George F. Benkert 
Calvert William, dentist, office 109 Montgomery, 

dwl 564 Howard 
Calzing Nathan, machinist, dwl 205 Sansom 
Cambournac John, tailor, dwl S s Polk Alley 
Cambridge Silas, teamster with Reynolds & Rankin 
Camello Antonio, laborer. Sixteenth bet Nebraska 

and Utah 
Camerden Michael, butcher, 36 Occidental Market, 

dwl SW cor Fillmore and Pacific 

wood turners and scroll sawyers, 309 Market, 

dwl 264 Minna 
Cameron D. foreman, boiler-maker. Union Foundry 
Cameron D. miner, dwl Benton House 
Cameron Daniel, ship-cai-peiiter, dwl Shasta, Po- 

Cameron Duncan, boiler-maker, dwl 46 Ritch 
Cameron Elizabeth (widow) dwl 312 Beale 
Cameron J. pattern-maker, Vulcan Iron Works 
Cameron James, U. S. Bakery, 509 Third 
Cameron John, jeweler with R. B. Gray & Co 
Cameron John B. pattern-maker, Vulcan Foundry, 

dwl 748 1 Market 
Cameron Nathan, broker, dwl 1108 Powell 
Cameron Robert, book-keeper, 122 Stewart, dwl 

Beale nr Folsom 

(Edinund B. Benjamin J importers and jobbers 

paints, oils, window glass, etc. 425 and 427 

Cameron William, bar-keeper with James M. Houck, 

dwl 312 Beale 
Cameron William, mechanic, S. F. Gas Co 
Cameron William G. teamster with J. W. Gale & 

Camfield Wm. jeweler, dwl E s Powell nr Francisco 
Camlade Charles, clerk, NE cor Sixth and Howard 
Camm William, carpenter, dwl 120 Ellis 
Cammeii Evans, dwl N s Green nr Sansom, rear 
Cammet John, dwl 102 Stockton 
Camp Herman, silver miner, dwl Russ House 
Camp J. H. street contractor, dwl 337 Fourth 
Camp O. S. broker, Russ House 
CAMPBELL A. & H. C. attorneys at law, office 

8 and 9 Exchange Building, dwl 26 Turk 
Campbell A. C. attorney at law, office 41 Exchange 

Campbell A. D. shoe-maker, 511 Commercial, dwl 

128 Third 
Campbell Alexander, attorney at law, office 540 

Clay, dwl Tehama House 
Campbell Alexander, porter with A. Roman & Co. 

dwl 419 Post 
Campbell B. H. coiner's dep't U. S. Branch Mint, 

dwl 815 Geary 
Campbell Charles, job wagon, cor Kearny and Clay 

■WASHINGTON USTSUBAJSTCE CO., Assets, $600,000. Bigelow & Brother, Agents. 



Canipliell Delos, dwl 142 Shipley 

Campbell Duucan, rigger, dwl E 8 Montgomery nr 

Carapliell Elbridge G. molder, Miners' Foundry, dwl 
ol7 Jlission 

Campbell Eliza (widow) furnished rooms, 171 Minna 

Campbell Elizabeth (widow) boarding and lodging, 
207 Second 

Campbell Frank, waiter, dwl 265 Minna 

Campbell George (Dickson, DeWolf Jj' Co.) res 

Campbell G. G. molder, dwl 513 Mission 

Cami.bell H. C. (A. &• H. C. Camphell) dwl 26 

Campbell Hiram A. second stewai-d, steamer Ante- 

Campbell Isaac, baker, dwl 633 Third 

Campbell J. laborer, Union Foundry 

Campbell James, laborer, dwl W s Spear bet Har- 
rison and Folsom 

Campbell James A. receiver. North Beaoh «fc Mis- 
sion R. R. Co. office W s Fourth bet Folsom and 
Harrison, dwl NW cor Fourth and Louisa 

Campbell James O. merchant, dwl NE cor Howard 
and Fourth 

Campbell J. Armstrong, with N. Gray, 641 Sacra- 
mento, bds 506 Dupout 

Campbell John, book-keeper with Pope & Talbot, 
j)icr 12 Stewart, dwl 328 Brannau 

Campbell Jnhn, watch-maker, 335 Keamy, dwl 1 
Milton Place 

Campbell John, waiter, steamer Cornelia 

Campbell John (colored) laborer, dwl 13 Scott 

Campbell Joseph CMahan Sf C.J dwl 219 Wash 

Campbell Joseph F. hair-dresser, 9 Second, dwl cor 
Second and Brannan 

Campbell J. W. carpenter,U. S. Qr. M. Dept 

Campbell J. W. K. grain and produce, Eiucon Point 
Warehouse, dwl 2 Beale Place 

Campbell Margaret, domestic, 4 Vernon Place 

Campbell Patrick, contractor, 325 Fourth, res Oak- 

Campbell Patrick, laborer, dwl Cemetery AUey rear 
church, Mig!>ion Dolores 

Campbell Philip, laborer, S. F. Gas Co. dwl N s 
Stevenson bet Sixth and Seventh 

Campbell Sarah, dwl 650 Washington 

Campbell Thomas, blacksmith, NW cor Bush and 
Market, dwl N s Brannan bet First and Second 

CAMPBELL (Thompson) &. BRUMAGIM (John 
W.) attornevs at law, office 35 and 36 Mont- 
gomery Block, dwl Lick House 

Campbell Thompson jr. mining secretary, 35 Mont- 
gomery Block, dwl Lick House 

Camiibell Walter C. pattern-maker, Vulcan Iron 
Works, dwl 361 Mnma 

Campbell William H. drayman, 420 Clay, dwl SE 
cor Greenwich and Taylor 

Campbell W. N. stevedore, dwl 511 Pine 

Canijie Charles, draftsman, S. F. & P. Sugar Co 

Campe Heinrich, clerk, 273 First 

Campe Henry & JIagniis, groceries and liquors, NE 
cor First and Folsom, dwl 65 Clementina 

Campe Henrv, groceries and liquors, NW cor Sec- 
ond and Tehama 

Campe Matmus (Henry and Magnus Campe) dwl 
273 Firt't 

Campe Sartih (widow) dwl 811 Vallejo 

Camptield Kichard, workman, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. 
dwl 27 Everett 

Campion Thomas, drayman, Horr's Steam Cracker 

Campioni Ernest, pressman with Blake & MoflBtt 
Campodonico John, drayman with James Lick, 422 

Campodonico Steffano, with Peter Bonzi, 515 Merch 
Campodonico Stephen, marble -carver, 783 Market, 

dwl 55 Sacramento 
Camps Joaquin, drayman, 27 Lewis Place 

Campton Thomas, hostler, 26 Kearny 

Canale Antonio, porter. 511 Mont, dwl 533 Com 

Canavan Bartlett, billiard-table-maker whh Jacob 

StRihle & Co. dwl 1013 Pacific 
Canavan James, milkman, dwl 48 Jessie 
Canavan John, laborer, dwl 48 Beale 
Canavan Mark, laborer. Lone Mountain Cemetery 
Canavan P. H. (Castera Sj- Co.; dwl SW cor Stock- 
ton and 'Washington 
Cancovich George, coffee stand, Davis bet Pacific 

and Clark 
Cane B. laborer with W. 0. Bowman 
Cane Frank, dwl E 8 Sixth bet Brannan and Town- 
Cane Hugh, longshoreman, dwl Golden Age Hotel 
Cane Michael, driver, N. B. & M. R. R. dwl 258 

Cane Michael, laborer, Fort Point 
Cane, see Cain and Kane 
Canfield P. laborer, Vulcan Iron Works 
Canlield Patrick, laborer with Geo. D. Nagle 
Cantield Rufus J. collection department, Wells Far- 
go & Co. dwl 1608 Mason 
Cang Manuel, longshoreman, dwl Golden Age Hotel 
Canham William F. painter and paper-hanger, S s 

Halleck, dwl California nr Van Ness Avenue 
Cann J. R. ship-carpenter, monitor Camanche 
Cann Thomas, carpenter, dwl 414 Market 
Cannavtm H. litjuors, dwl 921 Stockton 
Cannavan James, milkman, dwlN s Green bet Hyde 

and Leavenworth 
CANNAVAN I\l. importer dry goods. Bee Hive 

Buiidiug, NE cor Washington and Dupont 
Cannell Philip, caqienter, dwl 748 Harrison 
Canning W. deck-hand, stmr Antelope 
Cannon Charles, apprentice, 125 First, dwl 4 Perry 
Cannon J. whitewashing, Brannan House 
Cannon James, stucco-worker, dwl 333 Bush 
Cannon James, laborer, dwl Stockton nr Francisco 
Cannon James S. cook, dwl lufemational Hotel 
Cannon J. M. miller, dwl Russ House 
Cannou John, job-wagon, cor Jlission and Second 
Cannon John, molder. Union Foundry 
Cannon John, seaman, dwl 18 Natonia 
Cannon John, wheelwright with Geo. P. Kimball 

& Co. dwl 530 Bush 
Cannon J. S. wheelwright, dwl 530 Bush 
Cannon Kate Miss, domestic, 222 Stevenson 
Cannon Kate Miss, domestic, Belden Block 
Cannon Oliver F. map-marker, dwl N s Perry nr 

Cannon Patrick, laborer, dwl 30 Jessie 
Cannon William, butcher with Weller & Fisher, 

dwl NE cor Washington and Davis 
Canon Andrew J. dish-washer, Clitf House 
Cantelot Adolph, harness-maker, 533 Broadway, dwl 

630 Pacific 
Cantin J. P. broker, 314 Mont, dwl 720 Market 
Cantlett Adam, butcher, dwl 810 Clay 
Cantrell George, laborer, Fulton Fonndery, dwl N s 

Jessie bet Fourth and Fifth 
Cantrell Joseph B. tinsmith with Locke & Monta- 
gue, dwl N s Jtssie bet Fourth and Fifth 
Cantiell Martha Miss, dwl N s Jessie bet Fourth 

and Fifth 
Cantrell Thomas, machinist with Devoe, Dinsmore 

& Co. dwl E s Larkin bet Bush an^ Pine 
Cantrell William B. carpenter with James Brokaw, 

dwl Jessie bet Fouilh and Fifth 
Cantrowich Joseph, porter, 413 Sac, dwl 619 Mason 
Caiitrowille J. dwl E s Barret Alley 
Canty (Daniel) & Wagiier (William) manufactur- 
ing confectioners, 113 Mont, dwl 2 Mason 
CantyMichael, fruit, etc. dwl 28 Louisa 
Canty Thomas, laborer, dwl 330 Third 
Canty Timothy, merchant tailor, 548 Washington 
Caiitv William, boiler-maker w'ith CoHey & Risdon, 

dwl 12 Sutter 
Canv Edward, mining stocks, dwl .5.52 Mission 

A. KOMAIj' & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, Theological and Scientific Books. 



Cape Andrew, meat market, NW cor Union and 

Caperton John, office SW cor Front and Jackson, 

res Oakland 
Capital G. & S. M. Co. office 605 Clay 
Caplica John, brewer. Mission Street Brewery, dwl 

26 Anthony 
Capliss John, laborer, dwl 26 Anthony 
Capoli Francis, boot and shoe-maker, 309 Broadway 
Caponi James, cook, 515 Mercliant 
Capp Charles S. attorney at law, office 25 Montgom- 
ery Block, dwl 527 Union 
Capprise Joseph, dwl 516 Vallejo 
Captoe WilUam, horseshoer with Stickle &■ Co. 326 

Caradine Peter, seaman, dwl 250 Stewart 
Caratta Dominico & Co. (Raggio GirolamoJ Genoa 

Bakery, 1309 Dupont 
Caragan Simon, carpenter, dwl W s Hyde nr Union 
Carbery John, tailor, dwl 180 Jessie 
Carbery John, hostler with Whiting & Banks 
Carbinas Thomas, brick-mason, dwl Old San Jos6 

Road nr Bernal Hights 
Carbray Catharine, domestic, 714 Howard 
Card George, hostler. Omnibus Railroad Co. dwl 

Tehama bet Third and Fourth 
CARD R. & CO. poultry and game, 62 and 63 

Washington Market, dwl 321 Sutter 
CARD STEPHEN, president Merchants' Trans- 
portation Co. office 326 Clay 
Cardenasso Guiseppe, job wagon, 517 Washington 
Cardiff Miles, shoe-maker, dwl 114 Tehama 
Cardinell William, calker, dwl 30 Frederick 
Cardinet Emile H. fish, 25-28 Washington Market, 

dwl N s .Lombard bet Powell and Alason 
Cardwell George W. clerk, dwl 421 Dupont 
Caren James, laborer, dwl Mariposa, Potrero 
Carew Thomas, drayman, NE cor Sacramento and 

Battery, dwl NE cor Fell and Octavia 
Carey Carey, domestic, 544 Bryant 
Carey Cornelius, dwl E s Harriet nr Folsom 
Carey Eugene, upholsterer, dwl 18 Minna 
Carey James, tailor with Assion & Bros. 205 Mont 
Carey John, axman. Spring Valley W. W. Co 
Carey John, laborer, dwl 23 Lafayette Place 
Carey John H. teacher, 29 Second 
Carey Joseph W. assistant steamship engineer, dwl 

N s Hinckley 
Carey Mary (widow) divl Valparaiso nr Taylor 
Carey Mary Miss, dress-maker, dwl SW cor Third 

and Howard 
Carey Michael, laborer. Fort Point 
Carey Michael, waterman, 609 Market 
Carey Thomas, bricklayer. Fort Point 
Carey Thomas, laborer, dwl 906 Pacific, rear 
Carey Timothy, laborer, dwl Union Court nr Kearny 
Carey Wm. boiler-maker. Union Foundry 
Carey, see Cary 

Carignan Adolph, with M. Keller, 609 Front 
Caristie Rene, wines and liquors, S s Sixteenth nr 

Caritey Jean B. cook, 720 Market, dwl 212 Third 
Caritey Magdaline Mrs. dress-maker, 212 Third 
Carl Charles, clerk, dwl 1219 Pacific 
Carl Francis, carpenter with James Brokaw 
Carl J. A. carpenter, bds Columbia House 
Carl John, carpenter with James Brokaw 
Carl T. J. carpenter, bds Columbia House 
Carl, see Carroll 
Carle (A. J.) & Gorley (Capt. H. A.) auction and 

commission merchants, 724 and 726 Montgomery, 

dwl 412 Green 
Carle Edward, porter, 409 Sacramento 
Garland William, blacksmith, 704 Broadway 
Carldon William, blacksmith, dwl 442 Union 
Carlebach P. & Co. (Isidor WitkoivskiJ fancy 

goods, 30 Kearny 
Carleton James H. Gen. U. S. A. dwl 2 Vernon PI 
Carleton, see Carlton 

Carlin H. boiler-maker. Union Foundry 

Carlin H. D. machinist, Fulton Foundry, dwl 93 

Carlin J. boiler-maker, Union Foundry 
Carlin Roger, fireman, S F. Gas Co. dwl 61 Cle- 
Carlin William, porter, 401 Front, dwl N s Turk bet 

Polk and Liirkin 
Carlisle C. H. dwl 321 Pine 
Carlisle George, dwl 516 Vallejo 
Carlisle James C. dwl 33 Second 
Carlisle Louisa (widow) dwl 34 Ritch 
Carlisle William E. (col'd) steward steamer Senator, 

dwl 408 Market 
Carlos Carlota Mrs. dwl S s Green nr Powell 
Carlos L. saddlery and harness, 529 Pacific 
Carls John, job wagon, 412 California 
Carls Mary (widow) dvvl 20 Scott 
Carltraan Isaac, peddler, dwl Robbins Place 
Carlton Charles, porter, Russ House 
CARLTON CHARLES C. proptr Carlton's Ware- 
house, 16, 18, 20 and 22 Beale, dwl 49 Natoma 
Carlton Cook, driver with C. F. B. Folsom 
CARLTON FRANK D. merchant, dwl 13 Monroe 
Carlton George W. clerk, Carlton's Warehouse, 18 

Beale, dwl 64 Tehama 
Carlton Harriet C. (widow) furnished rooms, 327 

and 329 Bush 
Carlton Henry jr. machinist, dwl .570 Harrison 
Carlton James, clerk, dwl 215 Tehama 
Carlton James, clerk. East India Tea Store, dwl 37 

Carlton James, driver, N. B. «& M. R. R. Co. dwl 

331 Pine 
C-a.v\ion (Oliver B.) & Co. (George W. Kimball) 
fish, 44 Metropolitan Matket, dwl 329 Fremont 
Carlton Peter, dwl 1924 Mason 
Carlton Peter, seaman, bds 135 Folsom 
Carlton Richard, captain bark Torrent, pier 12 

Carlton Sarah, domestic, 724 Mission 
Carlton W. H. surveyor, dwl 235 Stevenson 
Carmach Lotta (widow) dwl 132 Sutter, rear 
Carman Benjamin F. dwl 719 Clay 
Carman William, physician, office and dwl 616 

Carmany Cyrus W. secretary Savings and Loan 

Society, office 619 Clay, dwl 621 Clay 
Carmany John H. printer with Towne & Bacon, 

dwl 621 Clay 
Carmatz Adolph, watch-maker, 610 Washington 
Carmelich Georo;e, saddler and harness-maker, 412 

Kearny, dwl 513 Pine 
Carmiehae'l John J. carpenter, U. S. Quarter- 
Master's Department, dwl 414 Market 
Carmichael William, blacksmith, dwl 22 Geary 
Carmody Joseph, gardener with Beiij. E. Babcock 
Carmona Lewis, porter, 432 California 
Carmonie Erculano, horse-shoer with Levi Wells, 

405 Kearny 
Carmoren M. machinist, dwl 205 Sansom 
Carnahan Alex, butcher, SE cor Fifth and Jessie 
Carnap William, book-keeper, dwl 120 Ellis 
Oarnaud Julius, teacher music, 1013 Stockton 
Carnduflf Samuel, laborer, dwl S s Clary bet Fifth 

and Sixth 
Carnell Richard, salesman with George Hughes, 

dwl 25 Geary 
Carnes Thomas, roofer, dwl Manhattan Engine 

Carney Baptist, lithographer, dwl 1710 Mason 
Carney William, laborer, dwl 269 Stevenson 
Caruiglia Nicolo, gardener, NE cor Seventh and 

Caro Ernest, clerk, 323 Montgomery, dwl 204 Stock 
Caro Louis, cigars and tobacco, 214 Pacific 
Caro Rosa (widow) dwl 627 Sacramento 
Caro (Samuel) Galland (Samuel) &, Co. gents' fur- 
nishing goods, 54 Third, dwl 269 Minna 

ABCTIC INSUBAlfCE CO., Assets, $600,000. Bigelow & Brother, Agents. 



Caro Wolf, dwl 263 Stevenson 

( 'arolin James, bar-keeper, 30 Montgomery, dwl 215 

( iii-penter A. O. compositor, Mining and Scientific 

Press, dwl 327 Bush 
I arpenter Daniel, soap-dealer, dwl 327 Dupont 
t arpenter D. H. clerk, office C. S. N. Co. cor Front 

iind Jackson 
I arjienter E. P. jeweler with R. B. Gray & Co. 

dwl 22 John 
Carpenter George, brass-finisher, dwl 1116 Kearny 
Carpenter George W. book-keeper, pier 4 Stewart, 

dwl 331 Second 
Carpenter George W. brass-finisher, 507 Market 
Carpenter Heniy, carpenter with James Brokaw 
Carpenter Isaac W. printer, dwl NE cor Pine and 

Carpenter Samuel P. clerk, dwl SE cor Sutter and 

Carpenter Sarah F. Miss, dwl 1112 Leavenworth 
Carpenter William H. (colored) proptr Golden Eagle 

Saloon, dwl -102 Stockton 
Carpenter Wm L. compositor, Evening Bulletin, 

dwl 1108 Pacific 
Carpentier Edward R. attorney at law, office 606 

Washington, dwl XE cor Mont and Merchant 
CARPENTIER HORACE W. president Califor- 
nia State Telegraph Co office 507 Montgomery, 

res Oakland 
Carpixe John, laborer, Fort Point, dwl Hall's Court 
Carprill A. Mrs. millinery, 128 Third 
Carpy John, drayman, 623 Sansom 
Carr Alice Miss, seamstress, dwl 745 Mission 
Carr Alice, domestic, 626 Sutter 
Carr Andrew, dwl E s Vincent nr Gieen 
CaiT Ann Miss, domestic, 1019 Washington 
Carr C. F. dwl SW cor First and Folsom 
CaiT Charles, dwl S s Harrison bet Seventh and 

Carr CTiarles jr. laborer, dwl with Charles Carr 
Carr Clarence L. book-keeper, dwl Rincon House 
Carr Henry, porter with McAran & Kelly 
Carr John, mining stocks, dwl 575 Howard 
Carr John F. book-keeper with G. B. & I. H. 

Knowles, dwl 226 Sansom 
Carr John F. saddler, dwl 224 Minna 
Carr J. Tyler, book-keeper with Diss & Co. dwl 

I'ii Natoma 
Carr Mathew. packer with Redington &. Co 
Carr M. D. (Vaiidall, Crosette Sf C.j dwl 1016 

Carr Patrick, soap-maker, dwl 22 Valparaiso 
Carr Thomas, warehouseman, dwl NE cor Bay and 

Carr William, w4th Wm. J. Cowen, dwl Jackson 

bet Battery and Front 
Carr William, boatman, SW cor Pacific and Davis 
Carr William, laborer, dwl with Charles Carr 
Carr William, steward, dwl 50 Clementina 
CaiTabine John, plasterer, dwl N s Brannan bet 

Fifth and Sixth 
Carrau Joseph, butcher, 1 New Market, dwl Mis- 
sion bet Eighth and Ninth 
Can-ey Jean, washer. Bay City Laundry, Grove 

Avenue bet H:triison and Bryant 
Carrey Louis, washer. Bay City Laundry, Grove 

Avenue bet Harrison and Bryant 
Carrie C. & S. M. Co. (La Paz, Arizona) office 528 

CARRIE (Joseph A.) & DAMON Y^ffWies E.) 

books, blank books, stationery, etc. 402 and 404 

Battery, dwl 38 Silver 
Carrick Bridget (widow) dwl 134 Stevenson 
Carrick Jas. R. lather, dwl 312 Clementina 
Carrick John, lather, dwl 312 Clementina 
Carrick Richard, fireman, stmr Golden Age, dwl 79 

TION, rooms 528 Clay 

Carrigan Andrew jr. clerk with Conroy &. O'Con- 
nor, dwl 606 Sutter 
Carrigan Baraey, molder, dwl 48 Everett 
Carrigan Ellen,'domestic, 511 Hvde 
CaiTJgan Michael, butcher, dwl Mission Creek 
Carrigan P. boiler-maker, Vulcan Iron Works 
Carrigan Patrick, laborer, dwl W s Chesley, bet 

Bryant and Harrison 
Carrigan, see Corrigan and Kerrigan 
Carrinf,4on Henry, office 614 Kearny, dwl 719 Clay 
Carrington William, real estate, dwl Oneida Place 
Carrity James, cook. Occidental Hotel 
Can-ol Ann (widow) dwl 4 Union Alley 
Carroll Ann G. Miss, millinery, 24 Kearny 
Carroll Bridget, domestic, 330 Fremont 
Carroll Catharine Miss, domestic, 1124 Pine 
Carroll Chas. F. job-wagon, Oakland Feny 
CaiToll Dennis, Pacific Engine Co. No. 8 
Carroll Dennis, liquor-saloon, E s Cemetery Avenue 

bet Post and Sutter 
Carroll Eliza Miss, domestic, with Caleb Bm-bank 
Carroll Eliza Miss, domestic, 1009 Mason 
Carrell Emma, domestic, 694 Geary 
Carroll F'rank, sash-maker, dwl 105 Prospect Place 
Carroll G. & S. M. Co. (Reese River) otf 240 Mont 
Carroll James, laundryman. Occidental Hotel 
Carroll James, salesman, 728 Mont, dwl .539 Cal 
Carroll J. B. boiler-maker, Vulcan Iron Works 
Carroll Jeremiah, boiler-maker with Coffey & Ris- 

don, dwl N s Fulton bet Octavia and Laguna 
Carroll John, Tiger Engine Co. No. 14 
Carroll John, with Thomas Connolly, 5 New Clay 

Street iVFTrket 
Carroll John) blacksmith, N. B. & M. R. R. Co 
Carroll John, blacksmith, dwl 585 Market 
CARROLL JOHN, importer and jobber wines and 

liquors, 305 and 307 Front, dwl 12 Clementina 
Carroll John, laborer, S. F. Gas Co. dwl 509 How- 
ard, rear 
Can-oil John, laborer, dwl S s Fulton bet Steiner 

and Scott 
Carroll John, laborer, dwl 333 Bush 
Carroll John, laborer, NE cor Pacific and Front 
Carroll John, speculator, dwl 325 Pine 
Carroll John, stall 16 Clay Street Market, dwl 918 

Carroll John, teamster, dwl 1521 Dupont 
Carroll John B. machinist, dwl cor Berry and Mary 

Carroll John C. Carroll's Bakery, '' and 9 Jessie 
Carroll John C. blacksmith, dwl S s Market nr Sec- 
Carroll John F. with R. A. Swain & Co. dwl St. 

Lawrence House 
CarroU John L. porter with J. W. Brittan & Co. 

dwl Union Place nr Filbert 
Carroll John P. civil engineer, dwl 12 Clementina 
Carroll Katy, domestic, Occidental Hotel 
Carroll M. laborer with W. 0. Bowman 
Carroll Michael, boot-maker, 646 Commercial, dwl 

Varenne nr Union 
Can-oil Margaret Miss, dwl S s Geary bet Taylor 

and Mason 
Carroll Margaret A. (widow) dwl 35 Stevenson 

Carroll Martin, drayman with J. W. Brittan & Co. 

dwl 1521 Dupont 
Carroll Mary (widow) ass't matron Protestant Or- 
phan Asylum 
Carroll Mary Miss, domestic, 1018 Clay 
Can-oil Michael Fitzpatri<k, engineer, dwl335Bdwy 
Can-oil Mike, laborer, dwl S s Vallejo nr Sansom 
Carroll P. inspector. Custom House 
Carroll (Patrick J &, Brother (Thomas Carroll) 

groceries and liquoi-s, NE cor Third and Minna, 

dwl 119 Third 
Carroll Patrick, book-keeper, dwl N a Jessie nr 

Fourth, re-ar 
Carroll Patrick, hostler, dwl 695 Geary 

A. SOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, Booksellers, Importers, and Publishers. 



Carroll Patrick, marble polisher, dwl 157 Minna 

Carroll (Richard) & Resing (John) hotel, Old San 
Jos(5 Road 4^ miles from City Hall 

Carroll Richard T. book-keeper with John Carroll, 
dwl 12 Clementina 

Carroll Seneca, clerk, dining saloon, dwl 94 Steven- 
son House 

Carroll Thomas (Carroll Sj- Bra.) dwl 119 Third 

Carroll William, with John CarroU, dwl 12 Clemen- 

Carroll William, carman, dwl W s Ninth bet Fol- 
som and Harrison 

Carroll William, carpenter, dwl U. S. Hotel 

Carroll William, coupe. Plaza 

Carroll William, laborer, dwl 335 Broadway 

Carroll William, laborer with Geo. D. Nagle 

Carroll William^ livery stable, NW cor Washington 
and Mason, dwl S s Bdwy bet Mason and Scott 

Carroll William B. clerk, dwl 12 Clementina 

Carroll William F. job-wagon, cor Montgomery and 

Can-ruth Frank, asst. photographic operator, 429 
Montgomery, dwl cor Filbert and Hyde 

Carruthers George, carpenter, dwl E s Yerba Buena 
nr Clay 

Carruthers John (Eckert ^ C.J dwl Yerba Buena 
nr Clay 

Carruthers VMJ & Lauterwasser (Christian) hay 
and grain, E s Sixth bet Clementina and Teha- 
ma, dwl E s Sixth bet Howard and Folsom 

Carson Bernard, engraver, 212 Montgomery, dwl 
115 Post 

Carson Bridget, domestic, 413 First 

Cai-son J. dwl with John D. Keedy 

Carson James G. clerk with E. J. Pringle, dwl 115 

Carson J. G. blacksmith, monitor Camanche 

Carson Mathias M. carpenter and builder, dwl 20 

Carson William (Dolbeer Sj- C.) res Eureka, Hum- 
boldt Bay 

Carson William S. waiter, 523 Merchant, dwl 11 

Carsten Frederick, clerk with John Hortsmann, dwl 
334 Third, rear 

Carstener W. H. ship-carpenter, Point San Quentin, 

Carswell David, painter, dwl N s Perry nr Third 

Carswell George W. salesman with Tubbs & Co. 
dwl 574 Foisom 

Carswell John D. printer with Frank Eastman, dwl 
117 Second 

Carswell Mary A. Mrs. boarding and furnished 
rooms, 117 Second and 74 Minna 

Carter A. (colored) dwl SW cor Virginia and Jack- 

Carter Ann, liquors, NE cor Sacramento and Davis 

CARTER CHARLES D. real estate agent, office 
610 Merchant, dwl 1307 Taylor 

Carter Frederick S. secretary mining companies, 
office 623 Washington, dwl 746 Howard 

Carter George, waiter, steamer Chrysopolis 

Carter George R. ( Treadwell ^ Co.) res Boston 

Carter George W. contractor, dwl 23 Minna 

Carter Henry, blacksmith with Geo. P. Kimball & 
Co. dwl '530 Bush 

Carter Henry, clerk with G. A. Meigs, pier 1 Stewart 

Carter Henry, oysters. Bank Exchange, dwl 417 

Carter H. K. broker, office 526 Montgomery, dwl 
SW cor Washington and Larkin 

Carter James, coal-miner, dwl 325 Pine 

Carter James (colored) messenger U. S. Clothing 
Warehouse, 34 and 36 California 

Carter John Mrs. dwl SE cor Fourth and Clemen- 

Carter John, clerk, NW cor Dupont and O'Parrell 

Carter John, laborer, dwl Geary bet Jones and 
Leavenworth, rear 

Carter John T. book keeper, 310 Battery, dwl 746 

Carter John W. counting-house stationer, 215 Cali- 
fornia, dwl 746 Howard 
Carter J. W. S. manufacturing confectionery, 324 

Carter Louis, dwl NW cor Ellis and Hvde 
Carter Lyman D. gardener, S s Presidio Road nr 

Spring Valley School 
Carter M. H. drayman with Armes & Dallam, dwl 

3 Minna 
Carter Peter, secretary S. F. C. Water Works Co. 

office 805 Montgomery, dwl 1211 Keamy 
Carter Richard, tailor with Frank Elwell, 178 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 226 Sanson! 
Carter Robert W. house-broker and real estate 
agent, 610 Wash, dwl NW cor Jones and Pine 
Carter Sylvester, carpenter, dwl 28 Sansom 
Carter William, draj'man, dwl 3 Minna 
Carter W. P. miner (Owens River) dwl 349 Third 
Carter W. P. Mrs. teacher day school, 349 Third 
Carteron Constant, liquors, 428 Washington 
Carthcut James L. (Handy Sj- C.) dwl Stone nr 

Cartier Victor, lapidary, 532 Broadway, rear 
Cartmell Margaret (widow) dress-maker, 16 Ecker 
Cartmill James, jeweler with B Morris & Co. dwl 

16 Ecker 
Carto Benjamin, carpenter, dwl N s Hayes bet 

Gougb and Octavia 
Carton James E. salesman, 631 Washington, dwl 37 

Cartwright Thomas, capt. schooner Charlotte, dwl 26 

Cartwright Thomas, driver with Bradshaw & Co. 

dwl 37 Natoma 
Carty Martin, with Feaster & Co. 211 Pine 
Carty Paul, machinist, dwl E s Montgomery nr 

Carvalho Charles T. Chinese Interpreter City and 
County, office 102 Montgomery Block, dwl 17 
Carver A. W. clerk with C. V. Gillespie 
Cary E. W. upholsterer, dwl 18 Minna 
Cary Isaac G. (colored) hair-dresser, 640 Clay, dwl 

Harrison nr Fourth 
CARY JAMES C. attorney at law, office 604 Mer- 
chant cor Montgomei-y, dwl 20 Tehama 
Cary Kate, nurse, 16 Rincon Place 
Cary Lawrence, with E. W. Burr 
Cary Mary (widow) laundress, dwl 151 Natoma 
Cary Michael, laborer, dwl 1 Hunt, rear 
Cary S. D. dwl S s Vallejo nr Taylor 
Cary Thomas, brick-layer, dwl cor Franklin and 

Cary, see Carey 
Casanova Eugene, clerk, 419 and 421 Jackson, dwl 

432 Filbert 
Casanova Henry (F. Daneri Sj- Co.) dwl 503 Du- 
Casas F. B. (Oshorn Sf Co.^ W s Drumm nr Pacific 
Case E. Capt. merchant, dwl 502 Sutter 
Case George, boarding, 126 Pacific 
Case George A. job-waa;on, SW cor Washington 

and Montgomery, dwl 1606 Larkin 
Case Joseph D. foreman Citizen's Gas Co. dwl E s 

Valencia bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
'Case Philip H. salesman with Wm. Sherman «fc Co. 

dwl 713 Bush bet Powell and Mason 
Case Russell, salesman with Hooker & Co. bds 

Brooklyn Hotel 
CASEBOLT H. & CO. importers and jobbers car- 
riages and materials, 106 Front, and railroad 
car" manufactory, SW cor Fifth and Market, 
dwl NW cor Fifth and Stevenson 
Casebolt Ira James, carriage-smith. Liberty Hose 

Co. No. 2 
Casebolt Jacob D. foreman with H. Casebolt & Co. 
dwl NW cor Fifth and Stevenson 

COKTSTECTICUT MUTUAL LIFE INS. CO. Total Assets, $6,000,000. Bigelow & Bro., Agents. 



Caselli Alexander, oiBce Pioche & Bayerque, dwl 

403 Calilbrnia 
Caselli M. Co. oflice GO.'j Merchant 
Casey Ann, tlianiUer nuiid, International Hotel 
Casey Bridget (widow) dwl 31 Ritch 
Casey Cornelias, soldiL-r, U. S. V. dwl 16 Ecker 
Casey Daniel, molder, Jliners' Foundry, dwl 10 

Casey Daniel, woodturner with P. J. Gracier, dwl 

Clary nr Sixtb 
Casey Daniel 11. batter, bds with Joseph CasSy 
Casey Daniel J. blacksnuth ^Yith Pollard & Moore, 

dwl Wasliinyton Avenue nr Mission 
Casey Edward, ()iitclicr with Miller tV Lux 
Casey Eliza Miss, domestic, Sx!l 15ush 
Casey Eugene M. plumber and gas-fitter, NE cor 
Montgomery and Jackson, dwl 926 Mout.iromery 
Casev E. Vv. secretary City Railroad Co. office 338 

Bush, dwl 40 Clary 
Casey Frank, laborer, dwl N s Twenty-First nr 

Guerrero » 

Casey Hannah (widow) dwl S s Clary nr Sixth 
Casey Henry, clerk. County Recorder's office, dwl 

£ s Ninth bet Mission and Howard 
Casey James, express wa.iion, cor Second and Mis- 
sion, dwl 129 Stevenson 
Casey James, tinsmith, dwl 42 Ecker 
Casey John, job-wagon, cor Sansom and Bush 
Casey John, laborer with George Peck 
Casey John, stevedore, dwl 513 Mission 
Casey Joseph, tailor, dwl cor ElUs and Leaven- 
Caeey Margaret Mrs. saloon, 921 Kearny 
Casey Margaret (widow) dwl 46 Salmon 
Casey Margaret, domestic, 326 Second 
Casey Michael, carpenter, dwl E s Leavenworth 

bet Post and Geary 
Casey Michael, waterman, G09 Market 
Casey Michael J. steward, St. Mary's College 
Casey Owen, carpenter, S. F. <fc P. Sugar Co. dwl 

ftarrison nr Eighth 
Casey Patrick, boiler-maker, monitor Camanche 
Casey Patrick, laborer, dwl E s Nevada bet Folsom 

and Harrison 
Casey Patrick, painter, dwl 36 Natoma 
Casey Patrick, workman, S. F. &. P. Sugar Co. dwl 

Nevada nr Eleventh 
Casey Thomas, cooper, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. dwl 

Bryant bet Seventh and Eighth 
Casey Thom;is, sawyer with A. Jellinek, dwl Free- 
Ion nr Fourth 
Casey Thomas P. timsmith with D. S. Weaver, dwl 

333 Bush 
Cash G. & S. M Co. office SW cor Montgomery and 

Cash Jerry, blacksmith, dwl W s Shipley bet Har- 
rison and Folsom 
Cash Samuel, bolt cutter. Miners' Foundry, dwl cor 

Jane and Natoma 
Casha Mary, domestic, American Exchange 
Cashen Edward, ship-carpenter, bds 312 Beale 
Cashman D. conductor Onmibus Railroad Co 
Cashman Dennis, laborer, dwl 8 Silver 
Cashman John, dwl 905 Howard 
Cashman John, assistant. Surveyor's office, City 

Cashman Theodore, laborer, Vulcan Iron Works 
Cashman William F. f Sullivan <^ C.J dwl 626 

Casnell John, gardener, San Bruno Road, 5 miles 

from City Hall 
Casnell Mason P. job-wagon, East nr California 
Casner Jonas fL. Gcnulcr Sf Co.) dwl 511 Dupont 
Casper John, carriage-painter, dwl 28 Sansom 
Casperson Martin, upholsterer, dwl 426 Kearny 
Cass, John J. waiter, New Branch Hotel 
Cass Julia Miss, domestic, 915 Clay 
Cass Margaret, domestic, .527 Bryant 
Cass Robert, laborer, dwl 52 Louisa 

Cassaretto Gabriello, with Giovani Muncio, 240 

Cassasa Carlo, vegetable dealer, dwl 517 Union 
Cassebohm William, accountant with M. Speyer, 

dwl 759 Mission 
Cassell Frank, laborer, dwl Hodges Place 
Cassell Joseph F. brick-layer, dwl 13 Tehama 
Cassell S. M. Co. office 716 Montgomery 
Cassens Henry, job- wagon, cor Market and Geary, 

dwl 607 Greenwich 
CASSERLY {Eugene) & BARNES {William H. 
L.) attorneys at lav\% office NW cor Montgom- 
ery and Commercial, dwl 410 Harrison near 
Casserly Frank, hostler, 624 Pacific 
Casserly Michael, Omnibus, Waverley House 
Casserly Patrick, hackman, Plaza 
Casserly Patrick, liquor saloon, SW cor Fulton and 

Cassidy Bartlett, laborer, bds with Patrick Byrnes 
Cassidv Bartlett, teamster with J. McGlynn, 246 

Cassidy Edward, dwl W s Third nr Stevenson 
Cassidy Ellen (widow) E s Vincent nr Union 
Cassidy Hugh, carpenter, dwl with Hugh McSherry 
Cassidy J. boiler-maker, monitor Camauche 
Cassidy James, picker. Mission Woolen Mills 
Cassidy John, laoorer, dwl 25 Everett 
Cassidy John, workman S. F. & P. Sugar Co. dwl 

27 Everett 
Cassidy John C. steward. Pacific Club 633 Com 
Cassidy John C. waiter, Russ House 
Cassidy Mary (widow) dwl 318 Bush 
Cassidy Mary Miss, domestic, 325 Pine 
Cassidy Mary Miss, ironer. South Park Laundry, 540 

Cassidy P. boiler-maker, monitor Comanche 
Cassidy Philip, cartman, Gilbert near Bryant 
Cassidy Philip, job wagon, cor Mission and Stew- 
Cassidy Philip, laborer, dwl E s Gilbert near Bran- 
Cassidy Philip, laborer, monitor Comanche 
Cassidy Richard, Crescent Engine Co. No. 10 
Cassidy Rose, domestic, 934 How'ard 
Cassidy William, laborer, dwl 12 Sutter 
Cassidy William, seaman, bds 9 Broadway 
CassieWilliam, teamster, Pioneer Flour Mills 515 

Cassin Francis, accountant with P. Riley & Co. 

dwl 223 Second 
Cassin James Rev. dwl International Hotel 
Cassin M. spinner, iMission Woolen Mills 
Cassin Mary Miss, music-teacher, 223 Second 
Cassin Peter, milkman, Sim Bruno Road nr Potrero 
Cassin, see Kasson 
Cassot John, bar-keeper, Miners' Exchange, dwl 

918 Montgomery 
Cassou P. importer cigiirs, 711 San, dwl 536 Wash 
Cassulo Nicola, vegetable dealer, 517 Washington 
Castagnet Dominique, groceries, 70S Broadway 
Castagnino A. carpenter, dwl 8 Haywood Alley 
Castagueto Pietro, billiards and liquors, 609 Pacific 
Castaneda Celsa, dwl 1418 Powell 
Castany A. saddlery and harness, 120 Clay 
Castay Paul, machmist, Pacific Iron Woi-ks 
Castel F. C. upholsterer and furniture, 811 Clay 
Castel William, with Peter Job, dwl Pacific bet 

Kearny and Dupont 
Castello Bridget Miss, domestic, 320 Sutter 
Castello Lawrence, cartmau, Jansen near Green- 
Castera Charles, dwl 1414 Stockton 
Castera Einest, confectioner with Salomon &. Co. 

211 Sutter 
CASTERA ,'Jef7?i E.) & CO. {P. II. Canavan.) 
importers and jobbers wines and liquors, 540 
Washington, dwl SE cor Washington and Du- 

A. Tt.n iw A K T St, Co., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, Standard and Miscellaneous Books. 



Caetilla D. (widow) dwl 625 O'Farrell 
Castillo Carlo, actor, bds 631 Broadway- 
Castillo Juan, dish-washer, 317 Sansom 
Castine Charles, dwl 32 Natoma, rear 
Castle Charles, engineer, Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

14 Freelon 
Castle Charles A. book-keeper with Hawley & Co. 

dwl 327 Bush 
Castle D. H. sawyer, 301 Market 
CASTLE BROTHERS (Frederick L. and Michael 
Castle) wholesale grocers, 213 and 215 Front, 
dwl 1115 Stockton 
Castle Michael (Castle Bros.) dwl 314 Stockton 
Castle Nicholas, carrier, Alta California, dwl 1423 

Castle Stephen W. dry goods, 819 Montgomery 
Castner Frederick, ship-carpenter, dwl cor Maui and 

Castner William H. ship-carpenter, dwl cor Tennes- 
see and Solano, Potrero 
Castorene Pasquale, Lafayette Hook & Ladder Co. 

No. 2 
Castree David B. (Byrne ^ C.) cor Howard and 

Castrera Charles, hair-dresser, 1026 Dupont 
Castro Beatrice Mrs. milliner, SW cor Broadway 

and Dupont 
Castro E. dwl 508 Dupont 
Castro Emanuel, capitalist, dwl 1231 Stockton 
Caswell A. tinsmith, bds Original House 
Caswell Albert M. with Hobbs, Gilmore & Co. 

dwl cor Geary and Mason 
Caswell Allen, blacksmith, Miners" Foundry, dwl 

325 Pine 
Caswell George E. clerk, dwl 314 Sutter 
Caswell Samuel B. secretary Pacific Stage & Ex- 
press Co. 220 Montgomery, dwl 39 Natoma 
Cat^ina Consolidated G. & S. M. Co. office 3 Market 
Catano Manuel, teacher music, 650 Washington, 

dwl 823 Clay 
Cataract G. & S. M. Co. office 430 Montgomery 
Cate Charles, mason, dwl E s Eighth bet Howard 

and Folsom 
Catenas Joseph, gardener, San Bruno Road 5 miles 

from City Hall 
Catlin Percival H. fruits and confectionery, 43 Third 
Caton James, machinist. Miners' Foundry, dwl 809 

Cathcart James, cooper, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. dwl 

E s Chesley, near Harrison 
Cathcart Thomas, house and sign painter, 317 Mis- 
Cathcart (William.) & Coffin (J. W.) ship-chan- 
dlers, 415 East cor Merchant, dwl 552 Folsom 
Cathcart William S. waterman, dwl 1116 Pacific 
Catton John Charles, dwl SW cor Green and 

Catton Thomas, boot-maker, S s Sixteenth bet Guer- 
rero and Dolores 
Catton William, clerk with Dixon DeWolf & Co. 

dwl cor Green and Kearny 
Caughill Peter, mariner, dwl N s Filbert bet Lar- 

kin and Polk 
Caughlin Elizabeth Miss, domestic, 1201 Sacramento 
Caughlin John, apprentice blacksmith, dwl 150 Sec- 
Caughlin Michael, cartman, 626 Mission 
Cauley Edward, teamster, dwl SW cor California 

and LarkLn 
Caulfied Eleanor (widow) nurse, dwl 644 Howard 
Caulfield John, boot-maker, dwl NS Broadway bet 

Mason and Taylor 
Cavalet Charles, fish-monger, dwl Union Place 
Cavallier, Edmond, dwl 521 Post 
CAVALLIER J. B. E. real estate and stock-broker, 
and president S. F. Stock and Exchange Board, 
office 619 Washington, dwl 521 Post 
Cavallier Jules P. secretary mining companies, 
office 619 Washington 

Cavallier Paul, machinist. Phoenix Iron Works 6 

Cavalry Ann (wi^ow) dwl NW cor Montgomery 

and Vallejo 
Cavanagh Dora (widow) dwl E s Ninth bet Mission 

and Howard 
Cavanagh Edward, with John Yerman 
Cavanagh James, carpenter, dwl 333 Bush 
Cavanagh John, cutter with I. Joseph & Co. dwl 

Cavanagh Kate, nurse, 513 Folsom 
Cavanagh Mary, domestic. 5 Stanly Place 
Cavanagh Patrick, carriage-painter with A. Searls 

& Co 
Cavanaugh Anna, domestic with J. C. Reis 
Cavanaugh Catharine, domestic, 570 Harrison 
Cavanaugh John, mason, bds 414 Market 
Cavanaugh Margaret Miss, bds 24 Sansom 
Cavanaugh Thomas, drayman, cor Pacific and 

Cavano William, hostler, dwl 783 Stevenson 
Cavay6 Adolph, gi-oceries and liquors, SE cor Stock- 
ton and St. Mark Place 
Caven John, laborer, dwl N s Minna bet Seventh 

and Eighth 
Caverly J. JVI. first officer P. M. S. Constitution 
Caverly Richard, boiler-maker, Union Foundry, dwl 

16 Jessie 
Caviglia Giovani, job-wagon, 517 Washington 
Gavins Michael, cariman, dwl 5 Union 
Caxton G. & S. M. Co. (Virginia District) office 606 

Cayadutta Copper Mining Co. office NW cor Wash- 
ington and Kearny 
Cayton William W. clerk, quarter master's dep't U. 

S. A. dwl 320 Fremont 
Cazasco Charles, job wagon, 517 Washington 
Cazalis Eugene, commission merchant, 321 Front, 

dwl N s Gough bet Hayes and Grove 
Cazaux Jean Baptiste, boots and shoes, 710 Pacific 
Cazneau Augusta Mrs. dwl 906 Powell 
CAZNEAU THOMAS N. average adjuster, under- 
writers' rooms, 504 Battery, dwl E s Thirteenth 
nr Howard 
Cazneau William, ship-master, dwl E s Thirteenth 

nr Howard 
Cazneau William L. clerk. Recorder's office, dwl 

906 Powell 
Caznoll Estelle Miss, furnished rooms, 303 Sutter 
Cazotte Charles De, Consulate of France, office 430 

Jackson, dwl 19 South Park 
Ceader J. boiler-maker, Vulcan Iron Works 
Ceadevloom John, blacksmith, dwl SE cor Howard 

and Fourth 
Cecil John, porter. Sailors' Home, SW cor Battery 

and Vallejo 
Cedar G. & S. M. Co. (Esmeralda) office 302 Mont 
Cedar Hill Tunnel & M. Co. office 620 Wash 
Ceh Louis, dwl 404 Union 

Cebfuss William, organ-builder, dwl Trinity nr Bush 
Celaher Helen, domestic, 517 Sutter 
Celince G. & S. M. Co. office 610 Front 
Cella Antonio (Ricci Sj- Co.) dwl S s Union bet 

Dupont and Stockton 
Cella Gerolomo, bar-keeper with Ricci & Co. dwl 

Pacific nr Montgomery 
Celle E. physician, office and dwl 829 Washington 
Celle John, paper-box-maker with H. Manneck & 

Co. dwl Vallejo nr Dupont 
Celler Luke, saloon-keeper, Montgomery, dwl W s 

Gaven Alley 
Celler Michael, job wagon, 512 Washington, dwl 

766 Howard 
CentLivre Eliza (widow) dwl E s Sansom bet Val- 
lejo and Green 
Center, see Senter 

Center David, dwl W s Folsom nr Sixteenth 
Center James, laborer, dwl W s Howard bet Fif- 
teenth and Sixteenth 

Without a Policy of Life Insurance, the Lawyers wiU become your Heirs. 



CENTER JOHN, real estate, office and dwl NW 
cor Sixteenth and Folsom, Mission Dolores 

Center Joliii jr. siilesman with R. A. Swain &. Co. 
dwl 421 Diipont 

Center M. S. Carriers' Association, 5'28 Clay 

Center R. confectioner, dwl SW cor Broadway and 

Centlivre Frank, omnibus driver, Original House 

Central Aiiu-rica G. & S. I\I. Co. otKce 436 Jackson 

Central Hall, SW cor JIarket and Second 

Central House, 814 and 816 Sausom, Cornynn & 
Beirne proprietors 

Central House, 113 and 115 Fii-st, Mortimer Cor- 
nynn proprietor 

Central Park Homestead Association, oflBce 302 

CENTRAL R.'R. CO. John A. McGlynn superin- 
tendent, office E 8 Taylor bet Turk" and Eddy 

Central S. M. Co. office 5i9 Montgomery 

Cerelli Sebastian, waiter with Mauletti & Co. SE 
cor Sansoni and Merchant 

Cerf Julius, agent, A. Dennerv «fc Bro. Sacramento, 
office 312 Sacramento, dwl 407 Taylor 

Cereni Frank, bottle-dealer, 207 Davis, dwl 541 

Cerra Moreno M. Co. office 620 Wiishington 

Ceuniuck Felix, liquors, 607 Jackson 

Cewill Daniel, laborer with Geo. D. Nagle 

Ceyleher John, laborer with Geo. D. Nagle 

Chabot Remie, sewer-pipe-manufacturer, 805 Mont- 

Chabrier George, cook. Union Club Rooms 

CHACE'S MILLS, Macdonald Brothers proprietors, 
SW cor Market and Beale 

Chace, see Chase 

Chadbourne Andrew J. driver with Joseph Chad- 

Cbadliourne Cbarle^ F. drayman, 216 California, 
dwl 1414 Dupont 

Chadbourne J. (J. B. Holmes S^- Co.) dwl W s First 
Avenue nr Tweutv-Fourth 

CHADBOURNE JA'BEZ, attorney at law, office 
NE cor Jlontgomery and Sacramento, dwl NE 
cor Clay and Mason 

Chadbourne Joseph, Steam Cracker Bakery, 433 
Jackson, and Eclipse Bakery, 1412 and 1418 

Chadbourne Le^n, clerk with J. Burnap, dwl NE 
cor Larkin and Green 

Chadbourne N. M. Miss, asst. Mission School, dwl 
cor Green and Larkin 

Chadwick Cory, machinist, Pacific Foundry, dwl 
16 Harlan Place 

Chadwick E C. M. capt. steamer Chrysopolis, oiEce 
NE cor Front and Jackson 

Chadwick N. G. carpenter, dwl 4 Virginia Place 

Chaigneau Alfred, compositor, 622 Clay, dwl 621 

Chaigneau Francis, tailor, dwl S s Market bet Sixth 
and Seventh 

Chaigneau Victor Madame, dwl 621 Pacific, rear 

Chalker Frederick, clerk, 32 Metropolitan Market, 
dwl Clay Avenue 

Chalmers A. Miss, asst. Greenwich Primary School, 
dwl Hyde nr Bush 

Chalmers A. B. Miss, pupil teacher, Hyde Street 
Primary School, dwl Hyde nr Bush 

Chalmei-s James B. contractor, dwl 805 Hyde 

Chalmers James C. operator with J. M. Bryan, dwl 
cor Hyde and Sutter 

Chalmers \Villiam, drayman, 319 Washington, dwl 
N 8 Claiy bet Fifth and Sixth 

Chaloner Mary (colored, widow) dwl 921 Wash 

Chalovich Andrew Bocatyr, liquor saloon, SW cor 
California and Drumm 

CHALOVICH (Andrew) & CO. f Gabriel Con- 
stadterj New World Coffee Stand, NE cor 
Commercial and Leidesdorff, dwl junction Cali- 
fornia and Market 

Chambard Catharine Miss, dwl NE cor Union and 

Chamber Charles H. butcher, dwl Alameda nr Po- 

trero Avenue 
CHAMBER OF C0M:\IERCE, rooms 521 Clay 
Chamberiere Isidore, merchant, office 426 Jackson, 

dwl 626 California 
Chamberlain Albert, carpenter, dwl NW cor Mis- 
sion and Tliird 
Chamberlain Blanchard, steward, 508 Washington, 

dwl 76 Natoma 
Chamberlain Henry L. foreman with Locke & Mon- 
tague, dwl 929 Sacramento 
Chamberlain Louisa (widow) lodgings, NE cor 

Montgomery and Pacific 
Chamberlain Robert, miner, office 102 Montgomery 

Chamberlain Silas, sash-maker, 22 California 
Chamberlin A. Lewis (Denckla <^ C) dwl 565 

Chamberlin Carrie (widow) authoress, dwl 28 Clem- 
Chamberlin Chas. C. dwl 331 Jessie « 
Chamberlin James, waterman, 609 Market 
Chamberlin Joseph P. (Scott c^- C.) dwl 18 Tehama 
Chamberlin Romeo M. ( W. H. Yates 4- Co. J dwl 

280 Minna 
Chamberlin S. B. driver. Omnibus R. R. Co. dwl 

W s Ritch nr Townsend 
Chamberlin William, clerk, 415 Montgomery, dwl 

40 Minna 
Chambers Charles, butcher with Andrew Shrader 
Chambers Charles, job wagon, cor Market and 

Chambers Charles, milkman, San Bruno Road, 4 

miles from City Hall 
Chambers Daniel W. real estate agent and secretary 

mining companies, office 11 Court Block 636 

Chambers F. W. (Bass &■ C.J SE cor Perry and 

Chambers George, messenger, U. S. Surveyor-Gen- 
eral, dwl SW cor Washington and Battery 
Chambers Horace B. secretaiy mining companies, 

• dwl 405 Post 
Chambers Marcus C. with Hobbs, Gilmore & Co. 

dwl Original House 
Chambers Margaret Miss, millinery, dwl cor Mason 

and Eddy 
Chambers Thomas, dwl 1821 Powell 
Champion A. bds What Cheer House 
Champion Margaret Mrs. domestic, 42 South Park 
Champion Marks, wood and coal yard, hay and 

grain, 143 Third 
Champlin C. H. telegraph operator, dwl 15 Geary 
Champlin Frederick, weigher, Washington Wharf, 

dwl 322 Vallejo, rear 
Champlin George, laborer, S. F. & S. J. R. R. dwl 

cor Gilbert and Seventh 
Champlin John L. book-keeper. What Cheer House 
Champrones J. B. liquor saloon, 752 Market 
Chancey C. R. (widow) dwl 434 Greenwich 
Chandler A. W. bargeman, Custom House 
Chandler Charles, Ariel Saloon, Eui-eka Theater, 

dwl 77 Clementina 
Chandler G. & S. M. Co. office NE cor Pine and 

Chandler M. Mrs. music-teacher, dwl 270 First 
Chandler Richard D. clerk, Cal. Steam Navigation 

Co.'s Coal-Office cor Front and Broadway, dwl 

306 Green 
Chandler Robert, pilot, steamer Paul Pry 
Chandler Thomas, Alanhattan Engine Co. No. 2 
Chanet Eugene,, scissors-grinder, dwl Pacific Alley 
Chaney C. driver. Omnibus Railroad Company 
Chang Doy Hang (Chinese) washing, 618 Jacks )u 
Chanter Robert, pilot, dwl W s Montgomery nr 

Chapalier Wm. harness-maker, 216 Battery 

A. BOMAW & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, School, Law, and Medical "Works. 



CHAPELLE A. MAEIUS, real estate agent and 

stock-broker, office 619 Merchant, dwl 65 Minna 
Chappelle Jas. A. carpenter, dwl 1522 Dupont 
CHAJPIN GEORGE W. stock and money-broker, 

and real estate agent, NE corner Montgomery 

and Merchant, dwl 1018 Clay 
Chaplin George M. bds W s Gilbert nr Brannan 
Chaplan Hiram, shoe-maker, N s Polsom bet Sev- 
enth and Eighth 
Chapman Charles C. real estate, dwl 509 Stockton 
Chapman Charles D. dwl 509 Stockton 
Chapman Cyrus C. salesman with J. C. Horan & 

Co. 415"Front, dwl 228 Sixth 
Chapman Edwin (Freeman ^ Co.) res San Jos6 
Chapman Francis G. laundryman with Jas. Laidley 
Chapman Frederick, clerk, Pacific Glass Works, 

dwl 108 Dupont 
Chapman George W. ApoUo Baths and lodgings, 

(387 Market 
Chapman Henry, painter, S. P. & S. J. Railroad, 

dwl 719 Market 
Chapman Howard fG. Rolinson Sj- Co.) 30 Cal 
Chapman ira H. engineer, Pennsylvania Steam 

Chapman James, mariner, dwl 347 Fremont 
Chapman Jeremiah, sash and door-maker with 

Brokaw & Metcalf, dwl SW cor Sutter and 

Chapman John, carpenter with James Brokaw 
Chapman John B. with Wm. H. Brown, Eassette 

Place No. 3 
Chapman Ralph J. express wagon, cor Montgomery 

and Market, dwl 130 Second 
Chapman Robert, miner, dwl 574 Mission 
Chapman Sarah Mrs. furnished rooms, 574 Mission 
Chapman Thomas, dwl 1522 Dupont 
Chappell George, machinist, Union Foundry, dwl 

513 Mission 
Chappell Jacob G. policeman. City Hall, dwl Calla- 

g-lian's Building, Dupont nr Clay 
Charbonneau Edward, blacksmith with H. L. 

Hinds, 115 Bush 
Chardenne Armand, liquors, 420 Washington 
Charckkert Charles, cooper, 120 and 122 Davis 
Charlebois Youe, salesman, 819 Montgomery 
Charlemagne College, N s Broadway bet Dupont 

and Stockton, Mr. and Mrs. Hamel 
Charles Cany Mining Co. office 338 Montgomery 
Charles Heniy, mariner, dwl 713 Lombard 
Charles M. baker, bds Original House 
Charles Richard, carrier, Morning Call, dwl cor Fol- 

som and Ritch 
CHARLES THOMAS C. real estate, stock and 

money-broker, office 8 Naglee's Building 605 

Merchant, dwl NE cor Greenwich and Dupont 
Charpentier Adolphe, cigars and tobacco, 710 Market 
Charpiot Joseph, carpenter, dwl 934 Dupont 
Charpiot Madame, lodgings, 934 Dupont 
Charlton Sarah Miss, domestic, 1003 Stockton 
Charras Jean, dwl 622 Clay 
Charrington Harriet (widow) dress-maker, dwl 178 

Charruau Meline (widowl sausages, preserved meats, 

etc. 6 New Clay St. Market, dwl 1207 Powell 
Chart Obed, gardener, S s Presidio Road op Presidio 

Charter Oak G. & S. M. Co. office 25 Montgomery 

Charter Oak G. cfe S. M. Co. (Catalina Island) office 

240 Montgomerv 
Charter U. H. dwl S61 Minna 
Chartrey Ralph, machinist, Golden State Iron 

Works, dwl 631 Vallejo 
Chase A. B. ship-carpenter, bds U. S. Hotel 
Chase Alexander, aid U. S. Coast Survey, dwl 218 

Chase Alfred, second cook, Bay View Park House 
Chase Andrew J. (Breed Sf C.) dwl California 

bet Larkin and Polk 

CHASE (Charles M.) & BORUCK (Marcus D.) 
editors and proprietors Spirit of the Times and 
Fireman's Journal, office SW cor Sansom and 
Jackson, dwl 1007 W^ashington 

Chase E. G. printer with Frank Eastman, dwl with 
John A. Leighton 

CHASE E. JACOB, superintendent Washington 
Matket, office .532 Clay, dwl NE cor Montgom- 
ery and Broadway 

Chase George L. dwl 319 Fremont 

Chase George W. cooper, dwl Selina Court 

Chase George W. horse-radish and cider-depot, 53 
Occidental Market, dwl 612 California, rear 

Chase Henry A. printer with George W. Stevens 
& Co. dwl 1008 Taylor 

Chase Jas. B. (De V-rie's 4^ C.) dwl E s Mason bet 
Broadway and Vallejo 

Cliase John A. oil-bleacher with Charles H. Har- 
rison, bds Chicago Hotel 

Chase John E. porter with Hooker & Co. dwl 
Beale nr Mission 

Chase O. mJner, dwl Benton House 

Chase Quincy A. salesman, 424 Sansom, dwl NW 
cor Folsom and Russ 

Chase Robert B. sash-maker, dwl Selina Court 

Chase Robert P. physician, office 436 Bush, dwl 31 

Chase Russell, machinist, dwl W s Folsom bet 
Sixteenth and Seventeenth 

Chase Sarah Jane Mrs. domestic, Stevenson House 

Chase Thomas, with George W. Chase, 53 Occi- 
dental Market 

Chase Thomas, dwl 612 California, rear 

Chase William, carpenter, dwl 33 Tehama 

Chase William T. Howard Engine Company No. 3 

Chase W. Wallace, clerk with Geo. Morrow, 826 

Chase, see Chace • 

Chassagne Leon, with Favre &. Mendesolle, dwl 
Berry bet Sutter and Bush 

Chateau C. dwl 156 Minna 

Chatfield R. E. Pacific Engine Company No. 8 

Chatfield Richard, merchant, dwl 720 Market 

Chatham Roland, miller, dwl Mariposa bet Caro- 
lina and Wisconsin 

CHAUCHE (Adrien George) & MARTIN (Louis 
Grellei) French importers of wines, brandies, 
liquors, etc. 809 Montgomery, dwl 1022 Dupont 

Chauvel Johiij washer, S. F. Laundry 

Chauvet Justin, calker, dwl N s Minna Place nr 

CHAUVIN O. agent Union Maritime Society, 
France, office 421 Jackson, dwl SE cor Wash- 
ington and Powell 

Chauvltt Justin, calker, dwl 106 Kearny 

Chauvon Eulie Mrs. fm-nished rooms, 403 California 

Chauvon Jules, mariner, dwl 403 California 

Chavanche Julius, cook, Russ House, dwl Trinity 
nr Bush 

Chee Hop (Chinese) washing, S s Sutter nr Post 

CHEESMAN DAVID W. treasurer U. S. Branch 
Mint and assistant treasurer U. S. office Branch 
Mint, 608 Commercial, resides Alameda 

Cheesman Hower W. book-keeper with Donohoe, 
KeUy & Co. dwl Stanly Place 

Cheesman Morton, real estate, office 402 Montgom- 
ery, dwl Stanly Place 

Cheesman Robert B. pile-driver, dwl S s Perry nr 

Cheever H. A. mariner, dwl 26 Essex 

Cheilein Alexander, merchant, dwl S s Vallejo nr 

Chell J. W. cook, 706 Market, dwl Eighth bet How- 
ard and Folsom 

Chellis J. F. contractor, office 116 Montgomery 

Chely Louis, machinist, 815 Battery 

Cheminant Adolph, apothecary and cheniist, corner 
Broadway and Dupont, dwl 13 Virginia 

HOUSES, LIVES, CAJBGOES, FBEIGHTS, and TBEASUKE, insured by Bigelow & Bro., Agts. 



Cheminant Alie, clerk with Koopmanschap & Co. 

dwl Dupont nr Broadway 
Cheneviere Au<,'ust, dishwasher, 721 Pacific 
CHENERY RICHARD, navy agent U. S. office 

Pioneer Building, 810 Montgomery, dwl 1005 

Chenette Frank, shoe-maker with Louis Schulze, 

dwl 540 California 
Cheney Aaron, carpenter, dwl GG5 Jlission 
CHENEY DAVID B. Rev. D.D. pastor Fu-st Bap- 
tist Church, dwl 1417 Taylor 
Cheney George A. driver with C.J. Hawley &. Co. 

dwl Tehama bet Second and Third 
Cheney Henry W. (J. J. KnowUon Sc Co.) dwl 

Railroad House 
Cheney Jesse, dwl 924 Mission 
Chenk Charles, tailor, dwl Reed Place 
Chepard Joseph, liquors, 16 Market 
Cherie Frank, with J. H. Cordier, dwl Montreal 

Cherokee G. & S. M. Co. office NE cor Montgomery 

and Jackson 
Cherry David, wood-turner with A. Robinson & Co 
Cherry John 51. driver with Bowen & Brother, dwl 

537 California 
Cherry John W. dwl 32 John 
Chesley Charles P. dentist, office 12 Montgomery, 

dwl 238 Minna 
Chester Ernest, laborer, dwl W 8 Mowry Alley nr 

Chester Henry (Hyde i^- C) dwl Mission nr 

Chester John, conductor, N. B. & M. R. R. Co 
Chester William D. mariner, dwl 314 Vallejo 
Chevallier Jean Marie, brewer, 735 Green 
Chevallier M. dwl 828 Washington 
CHEVALLIER VICTOR, diuggist, Pharmacie 

FranQaise, 739 Clay 
Cbevassus Edward, accountant with J. E. Ren6, 

716 ^Montgomery 
CHEVERS W. H., U. S. commissioner and clerk 

U. S. District Court, office 16, 17, and 18 U. S. 

Court Building, dwl 620 Greenwich 
Cheyesich Henry, accountant with D. Gbirardelli 

& Co. 417 Jackson 
Cheyne Robert, fruits and confectionery, 140 Fu-st 
Chicago & Detroit Consolidated G. & S. M. Co. 

office ii()5 Mercliant 
Chicago Hotel, Pacilic bet Battery and Front, E. 

W. Htiniburg in. Co. proprietors 
Chicciti Geraldo, gardener, Old San Jos6 Road 5 

miles from City Hall 
Chick A. C. clerk, dwl 68 Clementina 
Chick Augustus, dwl S s Washington bet Hyde and 

Chick Harrison, book-keeper with Bradshaw & Co. 

dwl cor Lombard and Dupont 
Chickamauga G. & S. M. Co. office 240 Mont 
CHIEF EXOIXKER S. F. Fire Department, office 

6 third lldoi- City Hall 
CHIEF OF I'OLIOE, City and County, office 10 

lirst floor City Hall 
Chiesse August, with Schulthess & Co. 418 Market 
Chihuahua tSt Western Summit M. Co. office 630 

Child Anna Miss, primary school, S 8 California 

bet Hyde and Leavenworth, dwl 209 Second 
Child Edwin F. stock and exchange broker (and S. 

F. S. <fe Ex. Board) office 606 Montgomery, dwl 

940 Mission 
Child Henry H. L. waterman, 609 Market 
Cliild John O. waterman, dwl 39 Second 
Child Thomas T. d.-rk with R. Liddle &. Co. dwl 

S 8 Jessie bet Fiftli and Sixth 
Childers Prentiss, letter clerk, WelU, Fargo & Co. 

d\vl Greenwich nr Dupont 
Childers Martha W. Mrs. dwl NE cor Greenwich 

and Dupont 
Childs A. C. mining, dwl West End Hotel 

Cliilds Anna Miss, teacher private school, S s Pine 
bet Leavenworth and Hyde 

Childs Charles W. collector, office 528 Jlontgomery, 
dwl 325 Bush, rear 

Childs George, deputy sheriff, City Hall, dwl 740 

Childs George E. book-keeper, Occidental Hotel 

Childs James, dwl N s Bush bet Pierce and Scott 

Childs James M. carpenter, dwl 77 Fourth 

Chinmark Moses, ship-carpenter, dwl W s Spear bet 
F'olsom and liavrison 

Chin Lee (Chinese) washing, 1011 Dupont 

Ching Kee & Co. (^Chinese) merchants, 730 Sac 

Chinn James W. clerk, 621 Mont, dwl 141 Silver 

Chiousse (Joseph) &- Salmon (Peter) florists, 716 

Chipchase John, pattern-maker. Miners' Foundry, 
dwl 18 Eddy 

Chipchase John jr. book-binder with Bartling & 
Kimball, dwl 18 Eddy 

Chipchase William, pattern-maker, Vulcan Foundry, 
dwl 18 Eddy 

Chipman John S. attorney at law, dwl 110 Kearny 

Chipman William W. attorney at law, office 17 Ex- 
change Building, dwl 527 Greenwich 

Chippie Thomas, jeweler, res SW cor Sixth and 

Chiquitine Andre, job wagon, 517 Washington 

Chirong Gaster, jeweler, dwl 325 Pine 

Chishoim Alexander, salesman, 427 Montgomery, 
bds Rubs House 

Chishoim Stephen, blacksmith, Potrero bet Alemeda 
and El Dorado 

Chishoim Thomas, drayman with Tubbs & Co. 611 

Chishoim William, pressman, Alta California, dwl 
Filbert bet Hyde and Leavenworth 

Chister Amos, printer, dwl N s Howard bet Third 
and Fourth 

Chittenden Arthur, portrait-painter, dwl 10 Sutter 

Chittenden Charles, machine hand, 29 Fremont 

Chittenden Charles R. sash and blind maker with S. 
S. Culverwell, dwl 408 Market 

Chittenden Henry W. dwl 408 Market 

Chittenden N. W. attorney at law, office 804 Mont- 
gomery, rooms 12 and 13, dwl .521 Pine 

Chittick Johnson, laborer, dwl W s Russ bet How- 
ard and Folsom 

Choate Robert, dwl 636 Commercial 

Cholas G. (widow) dwl 622 Clay 

Cholet Joseph, hams and sausages, 69 Washington 
Market, dwl SW cor Broadway and Dupont 

Chollar G. & S. M. Co. 434 California 

Chong Chung (Chinese) washing, 834 Mission 

CliongLong"& Co. (Chinese) washing, 233 Jackson 

Chong Loong (Chinese) washing, 318 Bush 

Chong Shee (Chinese) washing, 715 Mission 

Chouquett B. dwl 612 California 

Choynski I. N. manager Weekly Gleaner, office 514 
Commercial, dwl 34 Geary 

Christian (A.) & Noyle (John D.) hair-dressing, 
102 Pacific 

Christian E. J. proptr Manufacturers Hotel 104 Front 

Christian James, cook, 619 Market, dwl 15 Everett 

Christian Louis, liquors, 104 Pacific 

CHRISTIAN RICHARD R. silk and wool-dyer 
and scourer, NW cor Gough and Fulton, office 
749 Market 

Christiana G. & S. M. Co. (Esmeralda) office 10 
Armory Hall 

Christiansen Christian (J. Y. Hallock Sf Co.) and 
acting consul for Sweden and Norway, office 
615 and 617 Front, dwl cor First Avenue and 

Christiansen C. W. P. carpenter and builder, 415 

Christiansen Henry, carpenter, S. F. & S. J. Rail- 
road, dwl W 8 Folsom bet Sixteenth and Seven- 

A.BOMAJ!f&CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Bibles, Prayer Books, and Sunday-School Books. 



Christiansen Jurgeu, foreman with Charles Bernard 
Christie Christian, dish-washer, 623 Market 
Christie Daniel, produce, dwl 537 California 
Christie Henry, with C. Storm & Co. dwl 714 Cal 
Christie Mary C. Miss, nm-se, 611 Folsom 
Christin Charles, melter with Hentsch & Berton, 

dwl S s Hayes bet Franklin and Gough 
CHEISTIN LOUIS & PONS (TheoffriedJ pro- 
prietors Union Club Rooms, NW cor Mont- 
gomery and California 
Christmas "Francis, milkman with Seth Talcott, Old 

San Jose Road 
Christmas William, cook, U. S. Marine Hospital, 

dwl 41 Baldwin Court 
Christy Robert F. blacksmith, Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 510 Sacramento 
CHRISTY (S. P.) & WISE fJ. H.) wool com- 
mission merchants, office 610 Front, dwl 820 
Christy Thomas, molder. Golden State Iron Works, 

dwl 541 Mission 
Chrysopolis G. & S. M. Co. office 607 Washington 
Chu Lung (Chinese) washing, 326 Commercial 
Chue Yuen & Co. (Chinese) merchants, 832 Dupont 
Chun Wo Ton (Chinese) merchant, 933 Dupont 
Chung Hay (Chinese) merchant, 632 Jackson 
Chmig Sing (Chinese) washing, NE cor Washington 

and Montgomery 
Chung Sing & Co. (Chinese) manufacturers and 

dealers cigars, 723 Sacramento 
Chung Yek (Chinese) washing, 615 Jackson 
CHURCH (Andrew S.J & CLARK (Seymour B.J 
importers and jobbers fruits, nuts, etc., 407 
Front, and manufacturers fireworks. Market nr 
Seventh, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Church Charles C. carpenter, dwl S s Market bet 

Sixth and Seventh 
Church Isaac S. mining, dwl 533 Howard 
Church John L. teamster, bds with Spencer S. Dyer 
Church Joseph, boiler-maker, dwl N s Broadway nr 

Hyde, rear 
Church Luther, driver with Bateman & Taylor, dwl 

329 Kearny 
Church Thomas R. salesman, 223 Montgomery, dwl 

Russ House 
Church William A. Empire Lodging House, 636 and 

640 Commercial 
Church W. sign-painter, 624 Battery 
Church Henry, cigars and tobacco, 723 Montgomery, 

dwl Hayes Valley 
Churchill J. L. dwl Oregon nr Front 
Churchill John H. analytical chemist and assayer, 

office 308 Front cor Commercial 
Churchill Joseph, cooper, 321 Jackson, dwl N s 

Oregon nr Front 
Churchill Seth W. dwl Lick House 
Churchwood John, stevedore, bds W s Sansom bet 

Greenvf ich and Filbert 
Chute Richard, bar-keeper, Washington Hose Co. 

No. 1 
Chy Lung & Co. (Chinese) toys, fancy goods, etc. 

642 Sacramento 
Cian Thomas, Rev. pro-secretary St. Mary's Cathe- 
dral, cor California and Dupont 
Cibilich NicoUa, coffee stand, Broadway nr Davis 
Cichi A. Rev. S.J. professor, St. Ignatius College, 

S s Market bet Fourth and Fifth 
Cienega Buenaventura, lithographic printer with 
Britton & Co. dwl SW cor Pacific and Mason 
Cienega Macedonia, tailor, dwl 927 Pacific 
CiUs James H. computation clerk, U. S. Branch 

Mint, dwl 415 Filbert 
Cimmino D. accountant with Pascal, Dubedat & Co 
Cinco Senoros G. & S M. Co. office 436 Jackson 
Ciuco Sefiores & Veneranda M. Co. office 623 

CIPRICO (George J & COOK fJoAftV hair-dressing 
saloon. Cosmopolitan Hotel, dwl SE cor Valen- 
cia and Seventeenth 

Ciprico George M. entry clerk with Russell & Er- 

win Manufacturing Co. dwl cor Valencia and 

CIRCUIT COURT U. S. rooms SW cor Mont- 
gomery and Jackson 
Circuit Court U. S. clerk of, room 6 SW cor Mont- 
gomery and Jackson 
Citigan George H. carpenter, dwl 263 Clementina 

Third, office 702 Washington 
Citizens' Homestead and Road Association, E. 

Flanagan secretary, office 8 Naglee's Building, 

605 Merchant 
Citron M. L. clothing, 129 Pacific 

third floor City Hall 
City and County Jail, N s Broadway bet Dupont 

and Kearny 

cor Stockton and Francisco 
CITY COLLEGE, Rev. George Burrowes, D.D. 

president, SE cor Geary and Stockton 
City Female Seminary, basement Calvary Church, 

Rev. Charles R. Clarke principal 
CITY HALL BUILDING, for County and City 

offices, Kearny op Plaza 
City Laundry office, 508 Clay 

CITY LETTER EXPRESS, Dennis Gahagan pro- 
prietor, 423 Washington 
CITY POUND, NE cor Union and Van Ness Av 
City Railroad Co. office 338 Bush 
Citz Mary Miss, cook, 129 Sansom 
Claasseu J. bar-keeper, dwl NW cor Jackson and 

Clabrough, John P. gunsmith with E. Liddle & Co. 

dwl NS Vallejo, bet Montgomery and Sansom 
Claffey H. D. California Engine Co. No. 4 
Claffey John, fruit SW cor Fourth and Tehama 
Clatlin Aaron «fe Co. importers and jobbers boots 

and shoes, 406 Front 
Clahan Mary (widow) furnished rooms, 24 Minna 
Claidat Louis, Lafayette Hook and Ladder Co. 

No. 12 
Clancey Michael, fireman, steamer Yosemite, dwl 

SE cor Calhoun and Union 
Clancey Michael, laborer with John Short, dwl 1101 

Clancey Patrick, laborer. Fort Point 
Clancey Patrick, laborer, dwl Lynch nr Hyde 
Clancey Thomas B. drayman with Wm. P. Taaffe, 

dwl SW corner Jones and Chestnut 
Clancey Thomas, fii-eman, steamship Pacific 
Clancey Thomas C. with Howes & Ewell, dwl 9 

Clapp C. P. tinsmith with B C. Austin, 324 Clay 
Clapp Francis W. wagon-maker with Winiill & 

Clapp, dwl 43 Natoma 
Clapp Gustavus W. transci-ipt clerk, Post-Office, 

dwl 403 California 
Clapp James, carpenter, dwl NW cor Third and 

Clapp Jason ( Winall Sf C.) dwl 43 Natoma 
Clapp John, copyist, dwl 178 Minna 
Clapp Prescott, tinsmith, dwl 500 Mission 
Clar John, clerk, office U. S. Surveyor General, dwl 

503 Dupont 
Clara G. & S. M. Co. office 338 Montgomery 
Clare John, tailor, 115 Pacific 
Clarge O. T. tanner, dwl Benton House 
Clarlc Abraham L. sash and blind-maker, bds E s 

Leavenworth nr Green 
Clark Ada Mrs. teacher of dancing, 603 Market, 

dwl 26 Montgomery 
Clark Alfred, cook, Sailors' Home, SW cor Battery 

and Vallejo 
Clark Amanda M. dwl 830 Mission 
Clark B. carpenter, dwl B s Shotwell nr Twenty- 
Clark Barnett, carpenter, dwl 319 Stockton 

BIGELOW & BROTHER, Insurance Agents. Capital represented, over $16,000,000. 



Clark Benjamin, laborer, dwl 65 Stevenson, rear 
Clai-k Benjiimiu M. laborer, Kellogg, Hewston &. 

Co.'s (iold Kefinery 
Chirk Carrie F. (widow) dwl 136 Sutter 
Clark Charles, book-binder with Buswell «fe Co. dwl 

1317 Powell 
Clark Chiu-les, mariner, dwl 10 Sutter 
Clark Charles H. clerk with L. II. Woolley, dwl 

with Wm. P. Bromley 
Clark Charles K. book-keeper with Jones & Co. 

aOo Front, dwl 6-JO Howard 
Clark Charles P. watchman, dwl 264 Clementina 
Clark Charles W. milk ranch, Old Ocean-House 

Road tour miles from City Hall 
Clark Charles W. weighmiister, S. F. Sugar Re- 
Clark Charles W. wharfinger, Washington Street 

^'harf, dwl S s Clay bet Polk and Larkin 
Clark Christopher F. bar-keeper North Beach Ter- 
minus Saloon 
Clark David S. accountant, 602 Commercial, dwl 602 

Clark E. B. carpenter, dwl 39 Second 
Clark Ebenezer, mariner, dwl 1 Baa-lev Place 
CLARK EDMUND F. (Ludlum Sf Co.J dwl N s 

Geary bet Lagxnia and Buchanan 
Clark Edward, Volunteer Engine Co. No. 7 
Clark Edward, painter, dwl U. S. Hotel 
Clai-k Edwin, carpenter, dwl W s Hyde bet Turk 

and Eddy 
Clark E. G. "blacksmith, bds Columbia House 
Clark Elizabeth (widow) dwl N s Washington bet 

Mason and Taylor 
Clark Ellen M. (widow) furnished rooms, 67 Clem- 
Clark Emeline F. Miss, dwl 67 Clementina 
Clark F. W. drayman, 1019 Battery 
Clark Frank, restaurant, 12 Stewart 
Clark George, boiler-maker, Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 11 Hunt 
Clark George, shipping clerk with J. G. Baker, dwl 

642 Howard 
Clark George, shipwright, dwl 64 Tehama 
Clark George H. clerk, 117 Sansom 
Clark George W. importer and jobber paper hang- 
ings, 500 Sansom, dwl 720 Union 
Clark H. & Co. (Joseph Stone) furniture and bed- 
ding. 625 Market, dwl 26 Montgomery 
Clark Helen M. teacher, dwl with Robert Haley 
Clark Henry, blacksmith with Gallagher & Ro- 
decker, dwl S a Clementina bet Third and 
Clark Hiram C. attorney at law, office 205 Battery, 

dwl 20 3Ii>nttjomerv 
Clark Hugh, dwl 246 Minna 
Clark Hugh R. plasterer, dwl 334 Third 
Clark Hugh Wm. carpenter, dwl S s Sutter bet 

Mason and Taylor 
Clark James, dwl Dupont bet Bush and Pine 
Clark James, Jlanhattan Engine Co. No. 2 
Clark James, deck hand, steamer Amelia 
Clark James, driver, pier 3 Stewart 
Clark James, job wagon, Jlission nr First 
Clark James, mariner, dwl 18 Scott 
Clark James, milkman with Bowen & Edmunds 
Clark James, ship-carpenter, dwl 253 Stewart 
Clark James, watchman. Academy Music, bda 34 

Clark Jesse, maltster. Empire Brewery, dwl 41 Mis- 
Clark J. George, Sacramento messenger, Wells, 

Fargo & Co 
Clark J. H. dwl 917 Dnpont 
Clark Joe, at Wm. M. Lent's, 712 Montgomery 
Clark John, with Aaron Robinson, dwl /67 Mission 
Clark John, carpenter and builder, 670 Mission, dwl 

14 Hawthorne 
Clark John, laborer. Bowman's Bonded Ware- 

Clark John, laborer, Fort Point 

Clark John, roofer with John Kehoe, 638 Com 

Clark John, upholsterer, dwl 412 Folsom 

Clark John E. (Carson City) dwl NW cor Folsom 
and Seventh 

Clark John G. paving-teller, Bank California, dwl 
NE cor Wiishington and .Jones 

Clai-k John H. hardware and saddlery und carriage- 
trimmings, 117 Sansom 

Clark John L. carpenter dwl 518 Pine 

Clark John L. paper-hanger with Charles M. Plum, 
dwl 60 Geary 

Clark John R. brass-tinisher, 507 Market 

Clark Jonas G. merchant, office 520 Montgomery, 
dwl Occidental Hotel 

CLARK JOSEPH, average adjuster, office 504 
Battery, dwl 1212 Mason 

Clark Joseph, dwl 911 Clay 

Clark Joseph E. office 46 Exchange Building, dwl 
Lick House 

Clark Joseph, pile-driver, dwl SE cor Pine and 

Clark J. P" 46 Exchange Building, dwl 1107 Kearny 

Clark Judson, baker, New York Bakerv, 626 Kearny 

CLARK fJ. W J & PERKINS (J. E.J wool com 
merchants, office NE cor Front and Clay, depot 
N s Counuerce ur Battery, dwl 615 Han-ison 

Clark J. Warren, secretary mining companies, office 
430 Mont, res Brooklyn, Alameda County 

CLARK LEONARD S'. attorney at law, office 4 
and 6 Court Block 636 Clay, dwl Ss Broad- 
way bet Taylor and Jones 

Clark Maria Mrs. dwl 242 Stevenson 

Clark Mai-tin, laborer, dwl W s Gardner Alley nr 

CLARK MARTIN (Martin Sf Horton) dwl N s 
Vallejo bet Powell and Mason 

Clark Mary (widow) dwl 912 Stockton 

Clark Mary J. Miss, music teacher, dwl 623 Howard 

Clark Michael, carpenter, dwl 32 Ritch 

Clark Murthy, laborer. Bowman's Bonded Ware- 

Clark Nathan, keeper County Jail, Broadway, dwl 
1106 Pacific 

Clark Orange, Rev. D.D. dwl NE cor Washington 
and Jones 

Clark Owen, cook, ship Golden City, dwl 24 Clem- 

Clark Patrick, blacksmith with Nelson & Doble, 
321 Pine 

Clark Patrick, laborer, dwl 704 Bush, rear 

Clark Patrick, laborer, dwl 412 Folsom 

Clark Patrick, shoe-maker with Thomas Dolliver, 
dwl 2 JIary Lane 

Clark P. B. metals, 412 Merchant, dwl SW cor Mis- 
sion and Fifteenth 

Clark Peter, bds Mounthood House 

Clark Peter, miner, dwl N s Perry bet Fomth and 

Clark P. G. porter -with D. N. & E. Walter, 305 

Clark (Rebecca, Rachel, and Sarah) Misses, dress- 
makers, 962 Howard 

CLARK RICHARD S. secretary mining compan- 
ies and copyist, office 610 Merchant, dwl SW 
cor Sacramento and Stockton 

Clark Robert, blacksmith, 717 Market, bds Colum- 
bia Hotel 

Clark Robert, calker, dwl N s Folsom bet Third and 

Clark Robert, deck-hand steamer Yosemite 

Clark Robert, milk-ranch, Old San Jo86 Road five 
miles from City Hall 

Clark Robert ship-carpenter, bds 706 Folsom 

Clark Rodney, secretary mining companies, office 
410 iMontgomerv, dwl 928 Clay 

Clark Sarah E. (wiQow) dress-maker, 575 Howard 

Clark Seymour B. (Church Sf C.) dwl 698 Geary 
nr Jones 

A. SOMAJN* St CO., 417 and 419 Mont. St., Ag'ts National Almanac and Annual Becord, 700 pp. 



Clark Smyth, attorney at law, office 49 Montgom- 
ery Block, bds Brevoort House 

Clark Terence, laborer, dwl 113 St. Mark Place 

Clark Thomas, blacksmith, Union Iron Works, dwl 
SE cor JNIission and Fremont 

Clark Thomas, plumber with O'Brien & Brady, 
dwl 4 Natoma 

Clark Treat P. carpenter with Locke & Montague, 
dwl 429 Greenwich 

Clai-k William, dwl 421 Folsom 

Clark William, assistant wharfinger, Washington 
Street Wharf, dwl SW cor Polk and Sacramento 

Clark William, carpenter, dwl N s Jackson bet Polk 
and Larkin 

Clark William, liquors, 808 Kearny 

Clark (William E.) & Co. (John Moran) produce 
commission merchants, 62 Clay, bds Russ House 

Claris; Willim H. T. electrotyper, gilder, and plater 
metals, 228 Kearny 

CLARK WILLIAM S. proprietor Clark's Point 
Warehouse cor Broadway and Battery, dwl 436 

Clark W. N. dwl NE cor Washington and Dupont 

Clarke Anna, domestic, 628 Sutter 

Clarke Alfred, policeman, City Hall, dwl 1028 

Clarke Alonzo N. fKnoides S^ C.j dwl 920 Stock 

CLARKE DANIEL, attorney at law, office 30 Ex- 
change Building, dwl 4 Portsmouth House 

Clarke EiUen (widow) furnished rooms, 815 Dupont 

Clarke Francis, job printer, 522 Merchant, dwl 911 

Clarke G. E (Sawyer ^ C.J cor Bdwy and Front 

Clarke Hannah Miss, domestic, 1018 Washington 

tuard R.J attorneys at law, office 606 Washing- 
ton, dwl 913 Bush 

Clarke James, dwl S s Hinckley 

Clarke James, vegetables, 27 Metropolitan Market, 
dwl 7 Second 

Clarke Jeremiah, attorney at law, office 11 Court 
Block 336 Clay, dwl "921 Clay 

Clarke John, wood-turner with A. Robinson & Co. 
dwl 765 Mission 

Clarke John R. upholsterer, dwl 40 Geary 

Clarke Judson H. dwl 7 Scott 

CLARKE M. A. mason and builder, dwl 114 Mont 

Clarke Mary Mrs. ladies' hair-dressing saloon, 161 

Clarke M. E. Miss, principal Powell Street Primary 
School, dwl 626 Sutter 

Clarke Patrick, bds Franklin House 

Clarke Samuel J. jr. attorney at law, office 604 Mer- 
chant, dwl 520 Stockton 

Clarke Simon P. hair-dressing saloon, 159 Second, 
dwl 161 Second 

Clarke William H. attorney at law, office 43 Ex- 
change Building, dwl NW cor Bush and Kearny 

Clarkson Henry C. mining stocks, dwl 131 Second 

Clarkson Edward F. Pennsylvania Engine Co. No. 

Clarkson William O. teacher, dwl Sixteenth nr Bay 

Clary Margaret Mrs. boarding, 59 Minna 

Clary Peter, laborer, dwl 59 Minna 

Clary T. laborer, monitor Camanche 

Clary Thomas, waterman, dwl 939 Folsom 

Clary W. H. bds American Exchange 

Clary William H. mining, dwl 522 California 

Clasby James, with L. Downing & Sons, 618 Bat 

Clasby John, laborer, dwl N s Filbert nr Jones, 

Classen Ben, laborer, Griffings' Warehouse 

Classen Bernard, laborer, dwl 506 Geary 

CLASSEN (J. MUtonJ & CO. (John F. RoheJ pro- 
prietors Pacific Soda Works, 115 Jessie, res 
New York 

Claus C. V. salesman, 316 Sacramento 

Clausen Charles, boatman, dwl N s Frederick nr 
Rincon Place 

Clausen Francis, diamond-setter, 62 Clay, dwl 1025 

Clausen John C. carpenter, dwl E s Jones nr Green- 
Clauss Jacob, dwl 119 St. Mark Place 
Clauss James, molder, Jackson Foundry 
Claussen Henry, clerk, 1016 Clay 
Claussen H. H. veterinary surgeon, 211 Pine, dwl 

137 Sansom 
Claveau Antoine, artist, 912 Market 
Claveau E. house and sign painter, dwl 524 Vallejo 
Claveau Ernest, tailor, dwl Bannam Place 
Claveau Frederick, artist, 912 Market 
Claveau M. fresco and scenic painter, dwl S s Hayes 

bet Gough and Octavia 
Clavier Louis, artist, dwl Lestrade Place 
Clawson Harry, bar-keeper, steamer St. Louis, dwl 

26 Howard Court 
Clay G. P. (Morrell Sf C.J dwl N s Sixteenth nr 

Clay Street Market, 524 Clay 
Clay Street Wharf Co. office 526 Merchant 
Clayburgh Albert, clothing, 523 Sacramento 
Clayburgh Morris, salesman, 523 Sacramento, dwl 

NE cor Sansom and Sacramento 
CLAYTON CHARLES & CO. ( Samuel S. John- 
son J produce commission, agents Santa Clara 

Flour Mills, 223 Clay (and Supervisor Seventh 

District) dwl 558 Folsom 
Clayton F. D. clerk, 214 Sacramento 
Clayton Furman, chief engineer steamer Pacific, 

dwl 1223 Mason 
Clayton George T. V. dwl 317 First 
Clayton Gilbert, gas-fitter with Thomas Day, dwl 

Mason nr Jackson 
Clayton, H. J. dwl 317 First 
Clayton John, engineer, monitor Camanche 
Clayton Joshua E. dwl N s Jessie bet Fifth and 

Clayton Patrick, butcher, dwl 262 Clementina 
Clayton William, bds Brannan House 
Clayton William, fruit-stand, 247 Third 
Clear Creek S. M. Co. office 620 Washington 
Clear Creek S. M. Co. (Sierra District, Humboldt 

Co.) office 606 Montgomerv 
Cleary Francis D. book-keeper with Wm. P. TaafFe, 

dwl 1306 Pine 
Cleary Mary (widow) domestic, 1300 Pine 
Cleary Maurice, laborer, dwl 49 Stevenson 
Cleary Patrick, merchant, dwl 13116 Pine 
Clenry Theodore, plasterer, dwl 459 Clementina 
Cleary Peter, molder. Union Foundry 
Cleary Thomas, laborer, dwl 1015 Pacific 
Cleary Thomas, watchman, Lick House 
Cleary Thomas J. waterman, 609 Market 
Cleaveland Edwin, broker, dwl 121 Fourth 
Cleaveland H. W. bds Occidental Hotel 
Cleaveland L. L. butcher, dwl 226 Sansom 
Cleaveland Valentine M. stamp-clerk, Post-Offic 

bds International Hotel 
Cleaveland W. H. attorney at law, dwl 4 Virginia 

Cleaves E. caroenter, 220 Commercial 
Cleburne J. (K. Beverly Cole Sf C.J physician and 

surgeon, office and dwl SE cor Stockton and 

Clerc Pierre (Kleinclaus Sf C.J bds with Mde. 

Clees P. billiard-table manufacturer, 510 Jackson 
Clegg M. E. (widow) dwl 425 Bryant 
Clemens John, pressman with Vandall, Crosette & 

Carr, 410 Clay 
Clemens Samuel S. reporter, Morning Call, dwl 32 

Clement Daniel, carpenter, dwl Trinity nr Bush 
Clement Ephraim B. searcher of records, office 710 

Washington, dwl 526 Green 
Clement Harvey, bds 706 Folsom 
Clement J. laborer, monitor Camanche 

BIGEIiO"W & BROTHEK, Insurance Agents. California Deposits, in Bonds, $525,000. 



Clement Jabish {Collins ^~ C.J dwl W 8 Montgom- 
ery below Green 
Clement Jeannette Miss, dwl N s Harrison bet 

Fourth and Fifth 
Clement Joseph, searcher of records, office 710 

Washington, dwl 5x!6 Green 
Clement Joseph, niolder, Vulcan Iron Works 
Clement Joseph, laborer, Russ House 
Clement Lara, dwl W s Virginia nr Pacific 
Clement Louis, cook with C. Temple Emmet 
Clement Peter, upholsterer with C. A. Fuhr, dwl 

Mission nr Third 
Clement R. P. f Collins Sf C.) dwl 807 Union 
Clement Rufus H. salesman with H. W. Bragg & 

Co. 31 Battery 
Clement Sarah G." (widow) dwl 224 Third 
Clements Henry, longshoreman, dwl Polk Lane 
Clements J. laborer, monitor Camanche 
Clements James, engineer, dwl N 6 Bryant bet First 

and Fremont 
Clements L. G. stock-broker, office 48 Exchange 

Building, dwl W s Montgomery below Green 
Clements Matilda Miss, dress-making and children's 

ck.thing, 152 Third 
Clements Tlaomas, varnisher with Goodwin & Co 
Clendennan Francis, dwl 913 Sacramento 
Ciendennan Wellington, carpenter, 26 Montgomery 
Clendeuuen Alexander G. dwl San Bruno Road 3^ 

miles from City Hall 
Clendennen James B. book-keeper with John Kent- 
field, pier 10 Stewart 

floor Citv Hall 
Cleuss M. Rudolph, stove-molder, dwl 821 Vallejo, 

CLIFF HOUSE, J. G. Foster, proprietor, terminus 

S. F. & Point Lobos Road six miles W Citv 

Clifford Bridget, dwl S s Haywood nr Folsom 
Clifford George, merchant, dwl Union Club Rooms 
Clifford George B. (Crittenden S;- C.) dwl 515 Bush 
Clifford M. H. Mrs. dwl 1707 Powell 
Clifford Stephen, stevedore, dwl 5C4 Mission 
Clifford Thomas C. ( Hathaway Sr C.J dwl N s 

O'Farrell bet Hyde and Lai-kin 
Clifford Utica Miss, actress, dwl 773 Mission 
Clifford W. foreman Poiiit Lobos and Seal Rock 

Road Co. bds NW cor Geary and Cemetery Av 
Clift William, bds American Exchange 
Clifton H. actor, Maguire's Opera House, dwl 618 

California ' 

Clifton M. F. Miss, dwl 2 Hampton Court 
Climont Rudolph, merchant, dwl it26 Washington 
Clinden James, blacksmith, dwl 705 Harrison 
CUne (B.J & Co. (A. KlcinhopJ crockery and glass- 
ware, 1015 Stockton 
Cline Henry, liquors. Mission Street Wharf 
Cline Jacob, l.'lacksmith, 932 Market 
Cline John, with Geo. F. Parker, dwl 1385 Pacific 
Cline S. clotliiug, 509 East 
Cline, see Kline, Kliene, and Kleine 
Clinton G. & S. M. Co. office 25 Montgomery Block 
Clinton James, drayman, dwl 413 Natoma, rear 
Clinton John, deck-hand, steamer Paul Pry 
Clinton Temperance House, 311 and 313 Pacific 
Clio G. & S. M. Co. (Tuolumne Co.) office 103 Cal 
Clipper G. & S. M. Co. office 208 California 
CloaK Daniel blacksmith-helper. Point San Quen- 

tin, Potrero 
Clockenbring William H. salesman, 200 Kearny 
< looney Dennis, blacksmith, Union Iron Foundry, 

dwl 64 Natoma 
I Clooney John P. pressman with William P. Harrison 
I &L "Co. dwl 65 Everett 
' Close H. A. Mi-s. confectionery and bakery, 828 

• lose John, carpenter, dwl S s Minna bet Seventh 

and Eighth 

Close Lewis, apprentice with I. H. Small, dwl 828 

Cloud Joseph, miner, dwl Portsmouth House 
Cloud Mary E. (widow) dwl 131 Second 
Cloudman 'Nathan B. boot-titter, NE cor Jackson 

and Battery 
Clouesen Francis, jeweler, dwl 1025 Montgomery 
Clough Elijah, printer with Towne & Bacon, dwl 

SW cor Clay and Taylor 
Clough Ephraini* laborer," dwl 29 Hunt 
Clough James P. dwl 5 Stockton 
CLOUGH JOHN, blacksmith, 518 Market, dwl 

186 Jessie 
Clough John P. laborer, dwl 115 First 
Clough Richard W. painter, dwl 86 Everett, rear 
Clough Sidney A. driver with A. S. Hallidie & Co. 

412 Clay 
Clough W. W. clerk with Loop & Somers 
Cloverdale M. Co. office 430 JMontuomery 
Cluin Thomas, blacksmith, dwl N s Grove bet Oc- 

tavia and Laguna 
Clusen John, cigar-maker, dwl 63 Everett, rear 
Clusham William, painter, dwl 89 Stevenson, rear 
Cluskev Jane Jlrs. dwl Salmon Place 
Clynch" Patrick, driver, O. R. R. Co 
Clynes ]\Iargaret, ironer, Chelsea Laundry, 435 

Coabortita G. & S. M. Co. office 402 Montgomery 
Coad Alfred, machinist, Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

561 Mission 
Coad Henry, actor, dwl N s Geary bet Leavenworth 

and Hyde 
Coad Samuel, teacher of music, dwl 561 Mission 
Coad Thomas, machinist, Vulcan Iron Works 
Coady Allen, carpenter with Geo. D. Nagle 
Coakley John, liquors, W s Davis bet Jackson and 

Coakley John, waterman, 609 Market 
Coaklv" Timothy, laborer witli Geo. D. Nagle 
Coal Creek Coal M. Co. office 28 Government House 
Coast Range G. &. S. M. Co. office 430 Montgomery 
Coates fJosephJ & Meyer fAlbertJ meat market, 

S s Sacramento nr Drumm 
Coates Moses, carpenter, dwl 010 Third 
Coates Theadore, salesman, 627 Washington, dwl 

610 Third 
Cobb Charles, jeweler v.-ith R. B. Gray & Co 
Cobb David, photographic operator, 429 Montgom- 

er)', dwl 709 Mission 
COBB {Henry A.J Sc. SINTON {Richard H.J 

stock-brokers, real estate auctioneers and agents. 

406 Montgomery, dwl 1413 Powell 
Cobb Robert, boot-maker with H. Perkin, 404 

Cobbledick James {Meeker. James Sj- Co. J res San 

Cobbleigh John L. drayman and milk-ranch, dwl 

N s Clay bet Larkin and Polk 
Coburn Francis H. carpenter, dwl W s Leaven- 
worth bet Sacramento and California 
Coburn George, conductor, Central R. It. Co 
Coburn L. livery stable, 1016 Stockton, dwl 1102 

Coburn P. dwl Virginia Block 
Cobui-n R. B. conductor. Central R. R. Co 
Cocamuugo Mining Co. office 240 ^Montgomery 
Cocheco G. & S. AI. Co. office 625 Clay 
Cochran Alexander, porter. Navy Agent's office, dwl 

1415 Kearny 
Cochran George, waterman, 609 iNIarket 
Cochran John, dwl 30V Jones bet Turk and Eddy 
Cochran Joseph P. weigh -clerk. U.S. Branch Mint 
Cochran Jolm, porter, dwl W s Kimball nr Sac 
Cochran Mary Mrs. (widow) dwl S s Shipley bet 

Fifth andSixth 
Cochran Robert, carpenter, dwl 1309 Kearny 
Cochran W. F. stone-cutter, dwl 1334 Pacific 
Cochran William, hostler, 525 Kearny, dwl Webb 

nr Sacramento 

A.. ROMAJiJ" & CO., 417 and 419 Mont. St., Photograph Albums and Portraits of Notable Persons. 




Cochrane John, job waj^on, 27 Comnicrrial 
Cochrane .John, porter witli Huswell &, Co. dwl Nh 
Vallcjo, rear, between Moutfjonierv and Kearny 
Cochrane R. M. mining suiMjrintendent, dwl ~'-i 

Cochrane Thomas, laborer, dwl Nb Natoma Place 

bet Fremont and IJeale 
Cock William, stock dealer, dwl Third nr Minna 
Cock Wni. H. steward, dwl Ss Minna bet Sixth 

and Seventh 
Cocklin John, laborer, Port Point 
Coclis IJarzzillia, carpenter, P. M. S. S. Co. Folsom 

Street Wharf, dwl 4G Tehama 
Code J. hai'kinan, Plaza, dwl 88 Mission 
Code Philip D. baker, New York Bakery, C2G 

Code William G. haekman, Plaza, dwl G36 Howard 
Codey J. laborer with W. O. Bowman 
Codi Louis, printer, California Democrat, dwl 1 St. 

Mary bet California and Pine 
Codinrfton Charles P. with Coffin & Cathcart, dwl 

ooii Folsom 
Codington William H. collector with Miller & Lux, 

office 536 Kearny, dwl 509 Taylor 
Cody Allen P. carpenter, dwl 116 Sansom 
Cody Ellen Miss, domestic, dwl 113 First 
Cody James K. trunk-maker, dwl 11 Ecker 
Cody Michael, dwl cor Chestnut and Hyde 
Cody Michael, brick-molder with James Buckley 
Cody P. laborer, dwl 16 Fremont 
CODY P. J. proprietor Morning Light, cor Mission 

Cody Thomas", dwl 315 Tehama 
Cody William, laborer, dwl 45 Jessie, rear 
Coe Edward H. inspector. Custom House, dwl Cod- 
man Place nr Wiishington 
Coe Lawrence W. office 708 Mont, dwl 830 Mission 
Coes George H. vocalist, Eureka Theater, dwl 813 

Coffee John, painter, dwl 271 Stevenson 
Coffee Mary (widow) dwl S s Stevenson bet Sixth 

and Seventh 
Coffee P. J. carriage-painter with Geo. P. Kimball 

& Co. 765 Market 
Coffee William H. book-keeper with Tay, Brooks 

& Backus, dwl 1 Bagley Place 
Coffey Belle JMiss, dwl SE cor Freelon and Fourth 
Coffey Daniel, cooper, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. dwl 

Bloss bet Folsom and Howard 
Coffey Hanna C. (widow) dwl 12 Ecker 
Coffey James, laborer, dwl 56 Jessie 
Coffey John, policeman. City Hall, dwl 57 Everett 
Coffey John F. stevedore, dwl W s Dupont nr Fran- 
Coffey Joseph, laborer, dwl 15 Sherwood Place 
COFFEY fLewisJ & RISDOX (John N.J boiler- 
makers, NW cor Bush and Market, dwl 516 
Coffev M. gigger, Mission Woolen Mills, dwl 12 

Coffey Patrick, boiler-maker, Union Foundry, dwl 

15 Ecker 
Coffey Patrick jr. apprentice. Union Iron Works, 
Coffey Thomas, cooper, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. dwl 

Sumner bet Eighth and Rousch 
Coffey William, boiler-maker, Union Foundry 
Coffey William, book-keeper, dwl 1 Bagley Place 
Coffin A. G. ( Redington Sc Co.) res New York 
Coffin Albert, cooper with Alexander Coffin, dwl 

43 Everett 
Coffin Alexander, State Inspector Provisions, junc- 
tion Pine and Market, dwl 217 Minna 
Coffin Alonzo, teamster with Morton Bros. NE cor 

Taylor and Ellis 
Coffin Benjamin, cooper with Alexander Coffin 
Coffin C. A. Miss, assistant teacher, Powell St. Pri- 
mary, dwl Folsom nr First 
Coffin Charles G. butcher with Nauland & Co. dwl 
822 Broadway 

Coffin David, dwl 515 Sacramento 

Coffin E. watchman with S. A. Metcalf 

ColHn E. B. laborer, Russ House Laundry 

Coffin Frederick, carpenter, dwl 608 Bush 

Cothn George, stevedore, dwl 530 Folsom 

Coffin George F. clerk with McRuer &. Merrill, dwl 

530 Folsom 
Coffin H. compositor, American Flag, dwl S s M:ii- 

ket nr Fourth 
Coffin Henry, cooper with Alex. Coffin, dwl X t 

O'Farrell bet Jones and Tayli>r 
Coffin Henry 2d, cooper, dwl 5l"8 O'Farrell 
Coffin James H. compositor with Thomas H. Agnew, 

dwl 1123 Dupont 
COFFIN JARVIS B. lumber-dealer, pier 14 Stew- 
art, dwl 609 Harrison 
Coffin John F. mineral water works, dwl 1112 Pac 
Coffin J. W. (Cathcart Sf C.J dwl 822 Broadway 
Coffin J. W. draj^man, cor Davis and Clay 
Coffin Margaret, domestic, 367 Fii-st 
Coffin Peter, stevedore, dwl 435 Second 
Coffin R. W. drugf,'ist with W. E. Jlayhew 
COFRAN GEORGE, superintendent streets and 

highways, office 12 fii-at floor City Hall, dwl 811 

Cofran George P. laborer with J. S. Emery 
Cofran Samuel, laborer, dwl 657 Mission 
Cofran S. B. mason with J. S. Emery 
Cogan Morris, carpenter, dwl Salmon Place 
Cogans Kate, domestic, Rus.s House 
Cogels James, laborer, dwl Taylor bet Market and 

Taylor, rear 
Coges Peter, Paris Meat-Market, 709 Pacific 
COGGESHALL J. H. druggist, SE cor Pacific and 

Stockton, dwl E s Mason bet Broadway and 

Coggeshall M. A. carpenter, 8 Bay State Row 
Cogj^eshall William A. salesman with Charles G. 

Emery, dwl 652 Market 
Coghill Andrew J. (Fogus Sf C. Sacramento, and 

Owens, Moore ^ C. ;S^ocA^07i^ office 313 Front, 

dwl 1213 Clay 
Coghill George, c-lothing, 740 Pacific 
COGHILL X H & CO. fWilUnm N. CoMl and 

Samuel C. HopkinxJ importera and jobbers 

groceries and provisions, SW cor Front and 

Commercial, res New York 
Coghill Thomas, dwl with Wm. N. Coghill 
Coghill William N. fJ. H. Coghill Sf Co.) dwl 1231 

Coghlan Mary Ann Miss, domestic, 1315 Mason 
Coghlan Wilfiam, grainer, b^s 308 Beale 
Coglilin Daniel C. shipwright, dwl 236 Fremont 
Con-ill John, dancing academy, Philharmonic Hall 

^ dwl 1410 Powell 
Cogill Mrs. dancing-school. Philharmonic Hall, dwl 

1410 Powell 
Cogswell James F. dentist, dwl 709 Mission 
Cogswell James L. dentist, office 610 Front 
Cogswell fJ. P.) &. Thomas f R. P.J Standard Soap 

Co. 207 Commercial, res Oakland 
Cogswell's Building, SE cor Front and Clark 
Cohalan Daniel, stock-dealer, dwl 16 Virginia 
Cohea Edward U. conductor, Market St. R. R. dwl 

Fii-st Avenue nr Fifteenth 
Cohen Abraham, tailor, 6 Sutter 
Cohen Abram, dwl 25 Everett 
Cohen Albert, clothes-renovator, 924 Kearny 
COHEN ALFRED A. attorney at law, office 77 

and 78 Montgomery Block, residence Alameda 
Cohen AnL'clo, clerk, 3i5 Montgomery, dwl 911 Sac 
Cohen F. drayman, 213 Battery 
Cohen H. dw"l 134 Sutter 
Cohen H. Cheap-John, 812 Kearny 
Colien H. wood and coal, 640 Market, dwl 227 Ste- 
Cohen Hannah Miss, dwl 223 Jessie 
Cohen Harmon Mrs. children's clothing and milli- 
nery, 240 Third 

BIGEIiO'W & BBOTHEB, Inaiiranoe Agents. $260,000 taken in a single risk. 



Cohen Harris, carman, cor California and Sansom, 

dwl 147 Na tenia 
Cohen Hiuris, joh-wagon, SW cor Montgomery and 

California, dwl cor Jane and Minna 
Cohen Henry, book-keeper, 77 Montgomery Block, 

dwl 730 Howard 
Cohen Henry, clerk, dwl 730 Howard 
Cohen Henry, merchant, dwl 762 Folsom 
Cohen Henry, milkmiui, cor California and Sangom 
Cohen Henrv L. bookkeeper with James Milhurn 

& Co., dwl 515 Pine 
Cohen Herman, coal-yard, dwl 227 Stevenson 
Cohen Isaac, baker, 31 St. Mark Place 
Cohen Isaac, cigars and tobacco, G22 Kearny, dwl 

6-15 Commercial 
Cohen Jacob, cigar-maker, dwl Continental Hotel 
Cohen J. C. cigar-maker, 942 Kearny 
Cohen King, cigar-mannfactnrer, 942 Kearny 
Cohen L. A. solicitor Weekly Gleaner, dwl 11 Jlont 
Cohen Lazarus, dwl NW cor Jackson and Stockton 
Cohen L. JI. merchant, dwl 1513 Stockton 
Cohen Louis, tailor, 70 B'irst, dwl 229 Sixth 
Cohen M. A. cigars, tobacco, and shells, 822 Market 
Colien Marie Mrs. millinery, 1009 Stockton 
Cohen Marks, merchant, dwl NW cor Stockton and 

Cohen Meyer, clothing, 516 Com, dwl 666 Mission 
Cohen Mike, auctioneer, 812 Keamy 
Cohen Morris, hair-dresser with C. Hubert, 603 

Montgomery, dwl 621 Pine 
Cohen Moses, salesman with A. Jacob, 227 Pacific 
Cohen Nathan, clerk with N. Shonwalser, bds 411 

Cohen Nathan, tailor, 676 Mission 
Cohen Rachel Miss, saleswoman, 617 Sacramento 
Cohen S. clothing, 514 Commercial, dwl 68 Jessie 
Cohen Samuel, dry goods, 138 Montgomery 
Cohen Samuel H. collector, dwl 1505 Stockton 
Cohen Sarah (widow) dwl 205 Second 
Cohen Simon, agent, dwl 45 Ecker 
Cohen Simon, astrologer, office 530 California, dwl 

114 Prospect Place 
Cohen Simon, dry goods, dwl 36 Beldeu Block 
Cohen Simon, salesman, 324 Kearny 
Cohen Simon, merchant, office 409 California, dwl 

45 Ecker 
Cohen Simon S. clerk with M. Weiss, dwl 337 Bush 
Cohen Solomon, glazier, dwl E s Rassette Place No. 2 
Cohen V. L. dwl 539 Vallejo 

Cohen Waldo G. Madame, music-teacher, 1503 Stock 
Cohen William, clothing and furniture, 912 and 916 

Cohen William waiter, 325 Pine 
Cohn Abraham, glazier, dwl 23 Jessie 
Cohn Abraham, private school, 666| Mission, dwl 

Commerciid nr East 
Cohn Alexander, salesman, 509 Commercial 
Cohn Andrew, cooper, dwl NE cor Jackson and 

Cohn D. physician, office 642 Washington 
Cohn Edward, cigars and tobacco, 627 Clay 
COHN ELKAN Rev. pastor Congregation Eman- 
uel and principal Academic Seminary 135 Post, 

dwl 408 Sutter 
COHN H. & CO. (Jacob and Herman Greene- 

havm. and Henry WoodleafJ importers and 

jobbers clothing, 413 and 415 Sacramento, res 

New York 
COHN I. H. & SON (Richard Cohn) wholesale 

butter, eggs, and cheese, 607 Sansom, res Pet- 
al uma 
Cohn Isadore, clerk, dwl 38 First 
Cohn J. I), salesman with George J. S. Hyams, dwl 

253 Minna 
Cohn Jacob, dwl 868 Mission 
Cohn Jacob, boots and shoes, 37 Pacific 
Cohn Jacob, clerk with Abraham Warschauer, dwl 

586 Mission 
Cohen Jacob, hatter, 325 Mont, dwl 347 Jessie 

Cohn Jacob, merchant, office 215 Battery, dwl cor 
Fourth and Stevenson 

Cohn James, job- wagon, cor Bdwy and Davis 

Cohn James, tailor, dwl 1013 Kearny 

Cohn Johanna Jliss, dwl 206 Mason 

Cohn Joseph clothing, 1002 Dupont 

Cohn Julius, cigai's and tobacco, 230 Battery, dwl 
SW cor Washington and Stockton 

Cohn L. tailor, dwl 207 Pacific 

Cohn L. tailor, 312 Pacific 

Cohn Louis, clothing, 411 Commercial 

COHN LOUIS, merchant, office 207 Battery, dwl 
1201 Sacramento 

Cohn J. H. jdli-wagon, 607 Sansom 

Cohn M. dwl 214 Sansom 

Cohn Manheim (Basch, Coh?i Sf Co.) res New York 

Cohn M. B. clothing, 131 Jackson 

Cohn M. D. (Hynms Sr Co.) dwl 306 Kearny 

Cohn Mendel, clohing, 47 Jessie 

Cohn Morris (Levy Sj- C.) dwl 45 Second 

Cohn Morris, salesman with H. Cohn &. Co. 413 

Cohn Richard (1. H. Cohn Sf Son) 607 Sansom 

Cohn S. & Co. (Harris Lnndo) clothing, 509 Com- 
mercial, dwl New York Hotel 

Cohn S. A. job-wagon, 132 Minna 

Cohn Samuel, music-teacher, 1503 Stockton 

Cohn Solomon, salesman, 1002 Dupont 

Cohn Simon fBaach, Cohn Sf Co.) dwl N s O'Far- 
rell bet Hyde and Leavenworth 

Cohn Simon, clothing, 514 Commercial, dwl 68 Jes- 

Cohn Simon, clothing, 525 Commercial, bds New 
York Hotel 

Cohn Thomas, clerk, 614 Montgomery 

C'obn W. cigar-manufacturer, dwl Continental Hotel 

Cohn William, tailor, dwl 514 Mission 

Cohrn Edward, cigars and tobacco, 614 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 913 Stockton . , 

Coin liaymond, job-wagon, Dora nr Folsoin 

Coinwall G. engineer. Market Street Railroad 

Coinwell Margaret, domestic with David Stern 

Coit Benjamin B. physician, office and dwl SE cor 
Sutter and Montgomery 

Cokely Cornelius, dwl 19 St. Mark Place 

Colanian Patrick, hostler. Omnibus R. R. Co. dwl 
36 Ritch 

Colan J. laborer, monitor Camanche 

Colbert Catharine Miss, dwl Oregon nr Front 

Colbert Edward, laborer, dwl 3 Oregon 

Colbert Thomas, harness-maker, dwl 38 Jessie, rear 

Colborn A. D. (widow) dwl 604 Pine 

Colbourn George W. painter, dwl Summer St. House 

Colbourn Richard, constable, dwl 30 Silver 

Colburn Charles, diiver. Wells, Fargo &. Co. dwl 
536 Pine 

Colburn George, conductor R. R. dwl Selina Court 

Colburn Reuben B. conductor. Central R. R. dwl 
Selina Court 

COLBURN THOMAS W. secretary mining com- 
panies, office 402 Montgomery room 10 second 
fioor, clwl Montgomery bet Green and Union 

Coibnrn T. J. carpenter, U. S. Q. M. Department 

Colby Charles, compositor, American Flag, dwl 
1102 Pacific 

Colby (B. F.) & Barker (Isaac) brick-makers, dwl 
W s Howard bet Eighteenth and Ninteenth 

Colby Emily (widow) dwl Washington Avenue nr 
Bernal Hights 

Coll)y Henry, engineer Albany Iron Works, dwl 
Frederick nr Bryant 

Colby Hiram H. waterman, 609 Market 

Colby James T. calker, dwl S s Thirteenth nr Mis- 

Colby John W. machinist. Miners' Foundry, bds 51 

C'llby J. P. drayman with Bryant «&, Beadle, 404 

Cnlliy O. N. laborer with Israel G. Knowles 

A. BOMAIf & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, IS&w Sooks for sale as soon as published. 



Colby O. P. inb-wuffon, ror Stowiirt nnd Miaaion 
Culcord Miiry J. (widow) dwl .Wt MiMJon 
Coldol Miiry Mr». (wiilow) dwl 1710 Miinon. rt'iir 
Coldwol CliurlfM, iiioIiUt, Coldcii St;ilc Irun Works, 

dwl Inlliliiun lloUtM.', Fl|-n( 
Colo ClmrlfH. Iiitir dn-.-wr, lilO ("lav, dwl '28 Slono 
Coll' ('Icim-iuiim iwidowi dwl i:U» Vourtli 
Colo DiiiiicI N. portt-r, 'AH Ciilifoniiii 
Coll' l>i»vid K. roin|iciHitor, Domocnitir Prfw, dwl 

W It Kiflli iir SlcveiiHon 
Cole Kdwiinl, porter with Agard, Foulkca 6:, Co. 

■11-' FnMit 
Colo Klviii N. clerk, Whnl Cliocr Luundrv, dwl 

i:«U I'owoll 
Colo Monry, iiumirian, dwl SIC cor Hdwy find Front 
Colo Junioii M. dwl "-IJi'i S4in»'(>in 
Colo .1. II. boilor iiinker, iiiniiitor Cunmnclio 
Cole J. L. dwl ."iOS (ireeiiwicli 
Cole John, blackHiiiilh, dwl E 8 Haywood nr Fol- 

Cole Joim, boilorinnker, monitor Coiimnche 
Cole Jolui, liurnot<8 iiiiikor, wiih J. C. Johnson, dwl 

SlHufiTil nr Second 
Colo Levi, F. boiler-inakor, monitor Comanche, dwl 

E 8 Geneva nr Hrannan 
Cole Mary II. Mi«B, dwl 131) Fourth 
Cole Nellie (widow) actress, dwl 5 Di.\on Block 

Cole N. P. bds American Exclinnifc 
Cole N. y. wood and coal yard, I,';! Third 
Cole N. W. wiith and liiindniakcr. dwl IMi:) Sac 
COLE r A'. Beverly) &, CLEIJl'KNE (J.J physi- 
cians and surgeons, oHicc 8E cor Stockton and 

Uroadway, res Oakland 
COLE K. E. surgeon dentist, office 715 Clay, res 

Cole Silver M. Co. (Virgini;i City) ollice lvi3 Cal 
Cole Thomas jr. Iniveiini; a>.'oni, \Velln, Karj;o & 
•Co. dwl Hrevoort lloiico cor Fourih and Mission 
Cole William, lal)orer, dwl :il .S.msom 
Cole William, laundry, W s Dora bet Folsom and 

Coleman A. A. dwl Occidental Hotel 
Coleman A. .J. conductoi-, Central H. K. Co 
Coleman Albert .1. proprietor Hnmswiek House, 

7o'.> and 7(il Mission 
Coleman A. N. ( lluyward Sr C.) dwl Occidental 

Coleman Hen. jeweler with Lcrome Bros, dwl Bush 

bet .Jones and Leavenworth 
Coleman lieriiard, boot and tdiocinaker, 216 Second 
Coleman Catiiarine, dometitic, 710 Howaid 
Coleman Chrintian F. liquor wiloon, dwl 11 Front, 

Coleman David, dwl St. Charles nr Montgomery 
Coleman I). C with Wm. T. Coleman &. Co. dwl 

50t) Diipont 
Coleman D. K. shipsmith, 70G Front, dwl S23 Vol- 

Colomun E. boiler maker, monitor Cumancho 
Colenmn Eli/Jil>oth, domentic, dwl 'irirX Fremont 
Colenmn F. A. dwl .Vlii DuponI 
Coleman F. ('. liiiiiom, (i Sacramento 
Coleman Henry, laborer, dwl 7 Lafayette Place 
Coleman .lames, laborer with John Short, dwl 1101 

Coleman John, dwl linsh bet Jones and Leav 
Colenuui ilohn, boot maker, E h Fourth nr Howard 
Colenum John, laborer, dwl W s Sansom nr Fil- 
bert, rear 
Coleman .lohn, shoe maker, dwl Sb Hayes bet Polk 

and Van Xohh Avenue 
Coleman .lohn, wond turner with N. P. Langland, 

dwl SIC cor .Market inui Siowart 
COLEMA.V .lOlIN i;. \\. painter, dwl .'ilO Ocary 
Colenum Joint A. colloticir. Alia (.'aliforniu, dwl St. 

Charles nr Moiilgomerv 
Coleman •lohn P. Depot National Brewery, 1005 


Coleman Jnacnh, workman, 8. V. Sc. P. Su^r Co. 

dwl W M CIiohIov nr S«'Vi'nlb 
Colenmn Julia .M. \(n>. dwl UHM) Pine 
('oil-man Kute, donietttic with H. A. Crane 
Coleman Luke ( llrtrti \ (.'.) I'dj .Market 
Coloinan .Margaret .M .Mm. droiw and duuk-mnker, 

rOK (lay, dwl •.•! Third 
Coleman .Martha .Mirw, domoHlic, .WJ BohIi 
Coleman .McNubb, dwl .'>(I7 (Jreen 
Coleman Michael, laborer, dwl cor Scvcntccnlb and 

Coleman Michael, Bennuin, bds 9 Broadway 
Coleman P. Inlwrer. Vulcan Iron Works 
Coleman Peter (colored) white washer, dwl Vir- 
ginia Place, n-ar 
Coleman Solomon, l>ootH and shfM-n, 7'J Firnt 
Colein.m Susan .Miss, domestic, 1009 Powell 
Coleman Tbonuis, dwl l.'WS Keaniy 
Coleman Thomas, miner, dwl 113 First 
Coleman Thomas, sboi- inuker, dwl 710 Bush 
Coleman Thomas, workinun, .S. F. &. P. Sugar Co. 

dwl Kilter nr Seventh 
Coleman Thomat* jr. bds 777 Market 
Coleman William, drui/ clerk, dwl 3'2 Second 

JiobiHson) importing, shipping, and commission 

merchants, NW cor Front und California, dwl 

Union Club Rooms 
Colemim. see Kolilman and Column 

SHIPS to New York, etc. ollice NW cor Front 

and California 
Coles Charles H. (colored) bair-drcbser, 640 Clay, 

dwl tiH Stone 
Colfer Patrick, hostler, 317 Pine, dwl Trinity nr 

Colgrove George, teamster with Reynolds & Rankin 
Colgon Terence, lalwrer, dwl Vallejo nr Larkin 
CoiineuB .lames, deck-hand, steamer Antelope 
Colinson Thomas, clerk with Ackerman Broe. dwl 

•JOti Tehama 
Coller John, butcher with Smith ik Moger 
Coliett V. I>aker, Rui^s House 
Collie William, gardener, dwl ll^ Post 
Collier Frederick (Ueorge S. Fergunon ^ Co. J 

dwl .S:ii; Dupont 
Collier John, wood-sawyer, dwl 564 Misciou 
Collin Heiirv, salesman with Wni. Sherman 6i. Co. 

dwl 1305- Pacific 
Collin Sarah L. .Mrs. midwife, dwl 1307 Pacific 
COLLINS fA. L.t & CLEMENT i R. P. and 

./(//*j*7i> attorneys at law, ollice 5>> and 5*) Ex- 
change Building 
Collins Anna (colored, widow) dwl 1'208 Powell 
Collins Bartholoniew, tailor willi Charles O'Xcil, 

dwl 301 Pacific 
Collins Benjamin, caqicntcr, 1 St. Mary, dwl 627 

Collins Benjamin R. teamster, pier t) Slowarl, dwl 

•Jor> Filth 
Collins Catharine Mrs. dro.ssinakor, 511 Howanl 
Collins C. E. watch iiiaker, t)02 .Mont, dwl75.'> CIny 
Collins C. E. .Mrs. millinery and fancy goods, 755 

I <^''">' 

I Collins Charles, cabinet-maker, dwl W s Bagley 

I Place nr ( >'Farrell 

j Collins Charles, waiter, steaiiiship Pocilic 

I Collins I'lara J. .Miss, dwl Oriental Hotel 

' Collins Coi-iieliuH, builder, ilwl 115 William 
Collins C'ornelius, lalK>rer, dwl 17 Hunt 

j Collins Daniel, molder, Miners' Foundry, dwl 112 

I Collins David, dwl 'JOG Fifth 
Collins David, lal>on-r. dwl 133,' Washington 
Collins Dennis, drayman, dwl '.I'J*.' Pino 
Collins Edward, plumber and gas-titter, dwl '201 

( 5 reen 
Collins ElizalM-th (widow) Inundross, dwl S 8 Lick 
Alley l>et First and Ecker 

BIO£LOW & SHOTHEK, Inauranoe Agenta. All lossea paid in United States Gold Coin. 



Collins George H. salesman, 722 Montgomery, dwl 

627 Sacramento 
Collins Henry M. dwl SW cor Filbert and Keamy 
Collins James, boiler-maker, dwl 15 Ecker 
Collins James, miner, bds Orijnnal House 
Collins James, miner, dwl (&J Market 
Collins James, spinner, S. F. & P. W. Factory 
Collins James, teacher, dwl Beldeu nr Bush 
Collins (James C.J & Co. Eagle Hat Store, 550 

Clay, dwl 914 Pine 
Collins James C. jr. with James C. Collins, 550 Clay 
Collins John, brass-finisher, 507 Market 
Collins John, express wagon, cor Clay and Davis, 

dwl 66 Stevenson 
Collins John, hair-dresser with Martin Freund, dwl 

539 Market 
Collins John, laborer, dwl 529 Mission, rear 
Collins John (colored) hair-dressing saloon, 152 First 
Collins J. Washington, deputy tax collector City 

Hall, dwl llUStockton 
Collins L. P. dwl 315 OFarrell 
Collins Margaret Miss, seamstress, dwl N s Perry 

nr Third 
Collins Mary, domestic, 321 Fremont 
Collins Micl'iael, dwl S s Boyd nr Eighth 
Collins Michael, job wagon, cor Davis and Cal 
Collins Michael, laborer, dwl 20 Valparaiso 
Collins Michael, plasterer, dwl 429 Clementina 
Collins Michael, watchman. Union Foundry 
Collins Patrick, hostler, 826 Kearny 
Collins Patrick, hostler, 532 California, bds 34 Webb 
Collins Patrick, laborer, dwl 544 Howard 
Collins Patrick, laborer, dwl 15 Baldwin Court 
Collins Patrick J. carpenter, dwl 428 Clementina 
Collins Pauline (widow) dress-maker, 627 Sac 
Collins P. M. carpenter, U. S. Q. M. Department 
Collins P. T. salesman, 112 Battery, dwl Vf s Jones 

bet Eddy and Turk 
Collins R. tireman. Mission Woolen Mills 
Collins Richard, carpenter, Vigdant Engine Co. 

No. 9 
Collins Rufus, apprentice. Miners' Foundry, dwl 

112 Bush 
Collins R. W. wharfinger, Broadway Wharf, dwl 

436 Bush 
Collins Salvin P. (Porter Sf C.) dwl SE cor Stock- 
ton and Ellis 
Collins Silas H. teamster, pier 9 Stewart, dwl 206 

Collins Solomon, mariner, dwl 4 Scotland 
Collins Timothy, laborer, dwl 333 Bush 
Collins Timothy, porter, U. S. Engineers 37 Mont- 

gomerj' Block, dwl 26 Jessie 
Collins Timothy C. builder, dwl 454 Tehama 
Collins William, dwl 547 Market 
Collins William, bds U. S. Hotel 
Collins William, carpenter, dwl Sixteenth nr Po- 

Collins William, watchman, dwl 1148 Folsom 
Collins William, watchman, S. F. & S. J. R. R. dwl 

206 Stevenson 
Collins William J. dwl S s Market bet First and 

Collins Winifred Miss, domestic, 409 Brannau 

Collins , cigar-maker, dwl 420 Dupont 

Collinson Thomas, salesman with Ackerman Bros. 

19 Montgomery 
Collischonn Charles, clerk with Abel Guy 
Collisou John A. chief adjuster, coiner's dep't U. S. 

Branch Mint, dwl cor Bush and Dupont 
Collombe G. & S. M. Co. office 607 Washington 
Collopy T. inspector, Custom House 
Collyer Jacob, dwl Oriental Hotel 
Colman Abraham (Col man Bros.) dwl 427 Sac 
Colmau A. F. clerk James H. Widber, NE cor 

Kearny and Market 
Colman Charles (Culman Bros.) dwl 427 Sac 
Colman Michael, laborer, dwl N 8 Jessie bet Fifth 

and Sixth 

Colman Morris (Colman Bros.) dwl 427 Sac 
Cohnan Patrick, laborer, dwl 36 Ritch 
COLMAN BROTHERS (Solomon, Morris, Abra- 
ham, and Charles ColmanJ wholesale and retail 
clothing, 627 Montgomery cor Washington, res 
New York 
Colman, see Coleman 
Colmers Herman, musician, dwl cor. Fourth and 

Colopy» Michael, workman with L. P. Cooly 
Colopy Timothy, dwl NE cor Fourth and Mission 
Colorado Homestead Association, otiice 406 Mont 
Colorado River Line Packets, Geo. F. Hooper agent, 

308 Front 
Colorado (Miners) River Steamboat Co. office 402 

Colorado S. & C. M. Co. office 528 Clay 
Colossal Silver M. Co. office 6 Mead House 
Colson Alexander, stoves and hardware, 930 Dupont 
Colson E. A. laboier, Custom House 
Colson John, carpenter, dwl 559 Market 
Colter John, policeman, City Hall, dwl Pfeifier nr 

COLTON (David D.) & HARRISON (Ralph C.) 
attorneys at law, office 6 and 7 Naglee's Building 
613 Merchant, dwl 220 Third 
Colton William, teamster, cor Stewart and Folsom, 

dwl Folsom bet Tenth and Eleventh 

R. B. Swain & Co. agents, 206 Front 
Columbia G. & S. M. Co. "office 606 Montgomery 
Columbia House, Clark bet Front and Davis 
Columbia House, 46 Stewart 
Columpio S. M. Co. office 605 Merchant 
Colvin Henry, painter, dwl 644 Mission 
Colvin James (Godsoe <$• C.J dwl NW cor Bush 

and Larkin 
Colvin James, gas-fitter with Thos. Day, dwl Green- 
wich nr Leavenworth 
Colvin James, wood and coal, 531 Pine, dwl E s 

Larkin bet Bush and Pine 
Colvin Lydia Mrs. dress-maker, G44 Mission 
Colwell D. baker, bds Original House 
Colyer Washington (Branch Jj- C'.j dwl Pacific nr 

Comatti Dominick, with J. P. Bergerot & Co. dwl 

Clay Street Market 
Combination G. & S. M. Co. office 708 Montgomery 
Combination G. & S. M. Co. office 240 Montgomery 
Combes J. C. with Frederick D. Kohler, 526 Mont- 
Combs F. 'C. Mrs. dwl 110 Keamy 
Combs Joseph ( Townsend ^ C.J dwl 315 Clemen- 
Comer John, laborer, dwl 116 Minna, rear 
Conierford Julia (widow) dwl 641 Vallejo 
Comerford Michael, farmer, res Old San Jose Road 

3| miles from City Hall 
Comerford P. gardener with Margaret Richard 
Comerford Patrick, liquor saloon, Francisco bet Ma- 
son and Powell 
Comers S. dwl 636 Commercial 
Comet G. & S. M. Co. office 610 Front 
Comford John, driver. Central Railroad Co 
Comfort D. apprentice molder, Vulcan Iron Works 
Comfort John, laborer with John Center 
Comfort Martha Miss, dwl 105 Jessie 
Comings Loriug. teamster, dwl S s Broadway nr 

Commerce S. M. Co. office 240 Montgomery 
Son, New York J W. W. West, agent, office SE 
cor Montgomery and Sacramento 
INDIA and the EAST, Richard Newby, agent, 
office 408 California 
Commercial Building, NW cor Pine and Battery 
erford proprietors, 143 and 145 First 

A. TtO MATs r & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, Theological and Scientific Books. 



Commercial Hotel, 123 and 125 Pacific 

Valentine & Co. proprietors, 517 Clay 
Commeseel H. L. book-keeper •with S. Mayer & 

Bro. dwl SW cor Larkin and Sacramento 
Commissioners (Board of) Funded Debt 1851, ofiice 
Pai'rott's Building, cor Montgomery and Sacra- 
mento, William Hooper secretary 
Commons Edward (P. Riley Sf Co.) 519 Front 
Commons Patrick, laborer, clwl 1020 Folsom 
Como Tunnel Co. (Reese River) office 60S Mont- 
Com pes H. cabinet-maker, 316 Jackson 
Compton J. V. wharfinger, Washington Wharf, bds 

What Cheer House 
Compton L. F. miller. Golden Age Flour Mills, res 

Compton Mansfield, attorney at law, dwl 24 South 

Comstock A. M. office with Sharp & Lloyd, dwl 

812 Vallejo 
Comstock G. «fe S. M. Co. (Alpine District) office 

302 Montgomeiy 
Comstock Mary (widow) dwl N s Pine bet Powell 

and Stockton 
Comstock S. M. Co. office 338 Montgomery 
Con Lee (Chinese) washing and ironing, 209 Kearny 
Conahan Francis, hostler, St. Mary's Hospital 
Conant Hartwell, molder, Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

74 Natoma 
Conboy James, book agent, dwl 417 Howard, rear 
Conboy John, laborer, dwl Stockton bet Union and 

Conboy Michael, job-wagon, pier 2 Stewart St. 

Conboy Michael, driver, North Beach & Mission 

Railroad Co 
Conboy Patrick, job-wagon, cor Mission and Stewart 
Concaunou Lawrence, core-maker, Golden State 

Iron Works 
Concert G. & S. M. Co. office 240 Montgomery 
Conch John, job-wagon, cor Kearny and Merchant 
Conchiui R. clerk, dwl SW cor Bdwy and Dupont 
Condon Edward, teamster with Reynolds & Rankin 
Condon John, street contractor, dwl S s O'Farrell 

bet Stockton and Powell 
Coudon Patrick, laborer, dwl SW cor Valencia and 

Condon Patrick, milkman with Mathew Deering, 

Old San JosiS Road 
Coudon Thomas, ship-carpenter. Point San Quentin, 

Condray Mai'tin, laborer, dwl SW cor Ninth and 

Condron James, machinist, dwl 38 Sutter 
CONE (William H.J & HAY (John McH.J fruits, 
eggs, poultry, etc. Pacific Fruit Market, dwl 
Virginia Place 
Coney Alexander, pawnbroker, 813 Dupont 
Coney Alexander K. clerk, SW cor Second and 

Mission, dwl 613 Mission 
Coney Edmond, dwl 313 Folsom 
Coney Frank, dwl 718 Filbert 
Coney Mary Mies, domestic, 623 Powell 
Con Smg (Chinese) cigar manufacturer, 541 Broad- 
Cong War (Chinese) washing and ironing, E s Va- 
lencia nr Sixteenth 
CONGDON GEORGE, secretary mining compa- 
nies, office 629 Commercial 
CONGDON HENRY B. mining secretary and 
commissioner deeds for Nevada, office 620 
Washington, dwl 544 Bryant 
Congdon Julia (widow) dwl 225 Main 
Conger Benjamin T. dwl 331 Fourth 
CONGIATO N. Rev. S.J. president St. Ignatius 

CoUege, N s Market bet Fourth and Fifth 
Conkleman John, patent gas-burners, dwl Oriental 

Conklin Enoch, capt. steamer Cornelia, dwl 174 

Conkliug G. W. & Co. (H. W. Snow) auction 

salesroom, 714 Montgomery, dwl 962 Mission 
Conkling N. G. miner, bds Niantic Hotel 
Conkling William (colored) boot-black, bds with 

J. B. Sanderson 
Conlan James, metal-roofer, 820 Kearny 
Coulan John P. retortmau, S. F. Gas Co. 307 First 
Conley J. laborer with W. O. Bowman 
Conley James, laborer, dwl S s Jessie bet Fifth and 

Conley James, engineer, dwl 316 Beale, rear 
Conley John, laborer, dwl N s Berry nr Clara 
Couley John, cartman, 135 Minna 
Conley Mary Miss, dwl with James Quinn 
Conley Mathew, bar-keeper, dwl 7-48| Market 
Conley Patrick, laborer, dwl cor Berry and Mary 

Conley Patrick, teaser. Pacific Glass Works, cor 

Mariposa and Iowa, Potrero 
Conlin Bernard, laborer, dwl 15 Sherwood Place 
Conlin Francis, laborer, dwl 15 Sherwood Place 
Conlin H. N. helper, dwl 541 Mission 
Conlin James, laborer, dwl 170 Minna 
ConKn Jane, domestic, 135 Townsend 
Conlin John J. carpenter, dwl S s Cleary bet Fourth 

and Fifth 
ConUn Kate Miss, chambermaid, Lick House 
Conlin Martin, junk-dealer, N s Brannan bet Fifth 

and Sixth 
Conlin Patrick, with J. H. Cordier, dwl Pollard 

Place m- Vallejo 
Conlin Mary, domestic, 17 Rincon Place 
Conlin Maurice, laborer, dwl 75 Stevenson 
Conlin Michael, workman, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. 

dwl Gilbert 
Conlon Edmund, tailor, 1211 Dupont, rear 
Conlou Elizabeth, domestic, 835 Howard 
Conlon Elizabeth, nurse with A. Forbes 
Conly Bridget Miss, domestic, 926 Jackson 
Conly Margaret Miss, domestic, 1117 Pine 
Conly P. driver. Omnibus Railroad Company 
Conly Thomas, dwl S s Fifteenth bet Howard and 

Conly William, porter with Joseph Peirce,417 Cal 
Connaughton Peter, dwl 150 Shipley 
Connaughty Peter, laborer, dwl Jane Place nr Pine 

COMPANY, Hartford, Bigelow & Bro. agents, 

505 Montgomery 
Council Anna, domestic, 735 Harrison 
ConneU Charles D. second-assistant engineer S. F. 

Fire Department 
Connell David, handcartman, cor Davis and Pac 
ConneU Ellen, domestic, 833 Bush 
Connell Hannah, domestic, 619 Geary 
Connell James D. carpenter and builder, dwl 1026 

Pacific, dwl Vigilant Engine House 
Connell John, laborer with George D. Nagle 
ConneU John, laborer, dwl SW cor Sansom and 

Connell Julia (widow) dwl Tyson Place nr Wash 
Connell Michael, groceries and liquors, NW cor 

Folsom and Moss 
Connell Patrick, cai'tman with Hey & Meyn 
Connell Patrick, deck-hand steamer Yosemrte 
Connell Richard, canier Evening Bulletin, E s Russ 

nr Folsom 
Connelly A. H. & Co. (David Nye) Sutter Street 

Livery and Sale Stable, 14 Sutter 
Connelly Andrew, with Pickett & Co. 509 Clay 
"Connelly Bridget, dwl Potrero nr Brannan 
Connelly Edward, engineer, dwl S s Greenwich nr 

Connelly Edward, hostler, Bay View Park 
Connelly G. boUer-maker, monitor Camanche 
Connelly George, Columbian Engine Co. No. 11 
Connelly Hugh, laborer, dwl 42 Ecker 

BIGELOW & BKOTHDSB, Insurance Agents. AH Losses promptly adjusted and paid in Gold. 



Connelly James, sail-maker -with John Harding, 

dwf 14() Natomii 
Connelly James, upliolsterer Avitli J. F. & H. H. 

Schafer, o04 Sansom 
Connelly James E. Crescent Engine Co. No. 10 
Connelly John, Manhattan Engine Co. No. 2 
Connelly John, carman, dwl 137 JMiuua 
Connelly John T. laborer, dwl S s Sixteenth nr 

Connelly Kate Miss, domestic, Virginia Block 
Connelly Lawrence. Crescent Engine Co. No. 10 
Connelly Martin, blacksmith-helper, Vulcan Iron 

Connelly Martin, ship-carpenter. Point San Quen- 

tin, Potrero 
Connelly Martin, dwl N s Brannan bet Fifth and 

Connelly Marj' Ann Miss, with Meyer &, Jonasson, 

dwi 1-2 Sutter 
Comielly Mary Miss, chambermaid. Lick House 
Connelly Michael, boiler-maker, monitor Camanche 
Connelly Patrick, laborer, dwl 9 Sherwood Place 
Connell}' Patrick, waiter. Oriental Hotel Restaurant 
Connelly Peter, contractor, dwl Ki7 Minna 
Connelly Sarah, nurse, b26 Harrison 
Connelly Terence, laborer, dwl 17 Sherwood Place 
Couuelly AVilliam, waiter, Occidental Hotel 
Conner B. F. with George D. Nagle 
Conner Daniel, workman with Margaret Richard 
Conner Edward, miniuy secretary and consul for 

Mazatlan, office 6-J3"Mont, dwl 333 Fourth 
Conner John, boiler-maker with Coffey & Risdon 
Conner John W. clerk, dwl 1".20 Perry' 
Conner Mary, domestic %vith Chr. Christiansen 
Conner Michael, cook, S. Nevada Hotel, dwl 36 

Conner Susan, seamstress, dwl 18 Third 
Conner Thomas, laborer with George D. Nagle 
Conuers Alice Miss, domestic, 1208 Mason 
Conners Dayid, marble-worker, dwl 319 Bush 
Conners Hannah, domestic, 100 O'Farrell 
Conners John, fruit-dealer, dwl W s Eighth bet 

Folsom and Harrison 
Conners John, laborer, dwl Vernon Court nr Kearny 
Conners Margaret Miss, domestic, 1010 Powell 
Conners Patrick, driver with Thomas C. Johnson, 

2 O'Farrell 
Conners Patrick, laborer, S. F. Gas Company 
Conners Robert T. carpenter, res S s Stevenson bet 

Sixth and Seventh 
Conners Timothy, laborer, dwl 110 Shipley 
Connerton Martin, laborer, dwl 7 Washoe Place 
Conuerton Thomas, porter. Presentation Convent, 

dwl Lombard nr Powell 
Connerty Ann Miss, domestic, 837 California 
Conniff John, dwl 1304 Powell, rear 
Connirt" Nicholas, cai-jjenter and contractor, dwl S 8 

Bryant bet Fifth and Sixth 
ConnisCharles, with Schulthess &, Co. 418 Market 
Connolly B. laborer. Spring Valley W. W. Co 
Connolly B. Miss, domestic, 502 Stockton 
Connolly fB. F.J & Brother fM. W.J proprietors 

Geyser Soda Works, depot 722 Front, dwl Cchi- 

cago Hotel 
Connofiv Catharine (widow) dwl SE cor Union and 

Connolly Catharine (widow) dwl cor Lombard and 

Connolly Daniel, longshoreman, dwl W b Main bet 

Harrison and Folsom 
Connolly David W. real estate, dwl 033 Commercial 
Connolly E. watchman. Custom House 
Connolly E. A. mason, cor Ellis and Larkin 
Connolly Joanna (widow) dwl 13 Hunt 
Connolly John, dwl cor Fourth and Jessie 
Connolly John, laborer, Fort Point 
CONNOLLY JOHN, Rotunda Liquor Saloon, junc- 
tion iMarket, O'Farrell, and Dupont, dwl 5 


Connolly Julia (widow) dwl 13 Hunt 

Connolly Julia, domestic, 31 South Park 

Connolly Mary, domestic, C12 Mason 

Connolly Michael, cabinet-maker, dwl E s York nr 

Connolly Michael, cartman, dwl Nevada bet Elev- 
enth and Twelfth 
Connolly IMichael. laborer, dwl 37 Baldwin Court 
Connolly M. W. (ConnuUi/ Sf BrotkerJ res Geyser 

Connolly Nicholas, butcher with J. B. Danos 
Connolly Nicholas, milkman with L. Cooley, Old 

Sari Josf^ Road 
Connolly Owen, butcher, dwl SE cor Laguna and 

Connolly Patrick, cartman, dwl Nevada bet Twelfth 

and Folsom 
Connolly Patrick, dishwasher, St. Mary's College 
Connolly Thomas, poultry, butter, eggs, etc. 4 and 5 

New Clay St. Market, dwl 920 Howard 
Connolly William, laborer, dwl S s Filbert nr Hyde 
Connor "Ann, domestic with John Bell 
Connor Bridget Miss, domestic with Alex. G. Abell 
Connor C. laborer, dwl N s Harrison bet Beale and 

Main, rear 
Connor C. W. cooper, bds What Cheer House 
Connor Daniel, wheelwright, bds Golden Age Hotel 
Connor David, cartman, dwl Clementina bet Third 

and Fourth 
Connor David, proptr Phoenix House, 721 Sansom 
Connor Edward M. gardener with E. V. Joice, 807 

Connor Francis, capt. stm John L Stephens, dwl 560 

Connor J. stone cutter, Fort Point 
Connor James, laborer, dwl E s Brooks nr Market 
Connor John, coachman, 33 South Park 
Connor John, coachman, 333 Second 
Connor John, laborer, Union Foundry 
Connor John, seaman, steamship Pacific 
Connor John W. collector, Spring Valley W. W. Co. 

dwl N s Perry nr Third 
Connor Kate ^Miss', domestic, 823 California 
Connor Margaret Miss, domestic, 323 Geary 
Connor Mary, domestic with Daniel Callaghan 
Connor Mary Miss, domestic, 1005 Clay 
Connor Patrick, driver with D. C. McGlynn 
Connor Patrick, laborer, dwl 29 Stevenson 
Connor Terence, laborer with John Short, dwl 1101 

Connor T. O. laborer, Vulcan Iron Works 
Connor William, molder, Golden State Iron Works, 

dwl 48 Louisa 
Connor William B. jeweler, with Lemme Bros, dwl 

24 Sansom 
Connor W. S. boarding, S s Harrison bet Seventh 

and Eighth 
Connors Edward, laborer, S. F. Gas Co 
Connors James, seaman, bds 9 Broadway 
Connors Michael, laborer, dwl 72 Jessie 
Connors Morris, dwl N s Francisco nr Dupont 
Connors William, seaman, dwl 39 Baldwin Court 
Connovan ]\Iark, laborer. Lone Mountain Cemetery 
Conrad Andrew, carpenter and cabinet-maker, 414 

Pine, dwl Chatham Place. 
Conrad David {.J. Sr D. Conrad J dwl 14 Tehama 
Conrad Fritz, batter, dwl 19 St. Mary 
Conrad Henry, roofer with John Kehoe, dwl 230 San 
Conrad J. & D. wholesale fruits, 419 Washington, 

res Philadelphia 
Conrad William A. carpenter, dwl W s Larkin bet 

Turk and Tyler 
Conrades (Ferdinand J &. Co. (Charles HaakeJAn- 

telope Oyster & Chop House, 612 Market 
Conrey Patrick, hostler, N. B. & Mission R. R. Co 
Conro C. M. clerk, Golden Age Flour Alills 
CONRO F. D. <fc CO. proprietors Golden Age Flour 

Mills, 717 Battery, office 127 Clay, dwl 751 


A. HOMAU' & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., BookseUers, Importers, and Publishers. 




Conro G. A. 1'27 Cliiy, dwl 751 Howard 
Conroy 15. physician, oUice and dwl 503 Pacific 
Conruy Fi-;uici8, laborer, dwl Presidio Road nr Union 
Conroy James, stone-cutter, Fort Point, dwl ur 

Mountain Lake House 
CONKUY fJtnncK C.J & O'CONNOR (JohnF., 

Micluivl J., and Tliomox H. O' Connor J im- 

pollers and jobliors metals and Iiardware, 107 to 

113 Front and "JH} to -14 I'iiie, res New York 
Conroy iMartin, laborer, dwl 108 Minna 
Conrov Martin, laborer, Geneseee Flour Mills, dwl 

clay nr Fourth 
Conroy Michael, laborer with Kustel Bros, dwl 214 

Conroy Michael C. dwl 1912 Mason 
Consa'diue Ann Miss, domestic, 1213 Taylor 
Consadine Edward, driver, Queen City Market, 

dwl 37 Third 
Consadine Mary, domestic, 553 Harrison 
Consadine Richard, hostler, Clift' House 
Consohiciou S. M. Co. office 403 Pine 
Consolidated Opbir M. Co. office 338 Montgomery 
Consolidated Silver Hill M. Co. office 522 Mont 
Coustadter Gabriel (^yl/«?re?t' Chalovich iSf Co.^ dwl 

NE cor Commercial and Leidesdorff 
Constant Emile, butcher. Miners' Restaurant, dwl 

45 Sutter 
Constant John, boot-black, Summer nr Mont 
Constant Madame, French milliner, 638 Vallejo 
Constautine Edward, butcher, dwl 217 Jessie 
Coustantine J., S. F. Stock and E. Board office 
Contet (Alexander) & Plee^e (LouisJ hatters, 721 

Conti Charles, brass-finisher with R. F. Rocchiccoli, 

523 California 
Contie Ambrose, bottle-dealer, W s Union Place nr 

Continental Hotel, SE cor Commercial and Sansom 
Contra Costa Copper M. Co. office 338 Bush 

prietors, 739 Davis 
CONTRA COSTA FERRY, foot of Broadway 
Contra Costa Laundry, oflice 13 Broadway 
Controm Cornel, butcher, SE cor Dupont and Green 
Converse Albert, dwl 913 Clay 
Converse & Monckton Tunnel & M. Co. office 10 

Armory Hall 
Converse 1). jobber, 531 Washington 
Convis Charles, U. S. A. dwl 247 Second 
Conway Adelia, domestic, 14 Perry 
Conway Edward, chief clerk office U. S. Surveyor 

General, dwl G18 Third 
Conway Elias, clerk with E. C. McComb, dwl 320 

Conway Ellen, domestic, 46 Post 
Conway James, cartniau with Hev & Meyn 
Conway James, engineer India Sice Mill, dwl 42 

Conway James, laborer. Old San Jos6 Road 4^ 

miles from City Hall 
Conwav James, tailor, cor Spring and Summer, dwl 

23 "Hunt 
Conwav James H. policeman. City Hall, dwl 416 

Conwav John (Thomas S^ C.J dwl Brooklyn 

Conway John, laborer, dwl E s Vincent nr Green 
Conway John, wholeside butcher, Potrero nr Bran- 
nan St. Bridge 
Conway Jolin H. clerk, dwl 13 Everett 
Conway John R. policeman, City Hall, dwl 345 

Conway Margaret, laundress. Cole's Laundry 
Conway Mary ]\Iis8, domestic, 703 Stockton 
Conway i\I. G. saddle and harness-maker, SE cor 

Sutter and Kearny 
Conway i\Iichael, dwl SE cor Brannan and Gilbert 
Con\yay Morris, laborer, dwl N s Austin bet Frank- 
lin and Gough 

Co. pro- 

Conway Patrick, drayman, dwl N b Gilbert nr 

Conw-ay Patrick, hostler, North Beach & Mission 

Railroad Co 
Conway Patrick, laborer with John Elliot, Visita- 

cion Valley 
Conway Petroleum Co. office .509 Clay 
Conway Thomas, hackman, dwl cor Mason and 

Winter's Lane 
Cony Daniel, weigher, Custom House, bds Interna- 
tional Hotel 
Coogan Richard, Empire Boarding and Lodging, 

541 ^Mission 
Coogan Thomas, brick-layer, dwl 12 Sutter 
Cook A. job-wagon, 226 Sutter 
Cook Albert, stock-dealer, dwl .535 Howard 
Cook Allen W. (A. H. Todd Sf Co.) dwl 623 Market 
Cook Aaron, merchant, office 207 Battery, dwl Ss 

Post bet Jones and Leavenworth 
Cook Charles, painter, dwl Pacific bet Montgomery 

and Sansom 
Cook Charles, policeman. City Hall, dwl 116 Tayl- r 
Cook Charles F. (Brown if 'C.J dwl N s Union iir 

Cook Charles G. lodgings, 410 Pacific 
COOK (Cliarles W.J & PECKHAM (Edwin P.) 

notaries public, conveyancers, and stock-bi'ok- 

ers, office S'\^^ cor Montgomery and Clay, dwl 

cor Lombard and Taylor 
Cook Christian, upholsterer with McElwee & Ack- 

ermann, dwl 719 Union 
COOK ERWIN A. tobacconist, 633 Washington 
Cook E. G. &. Co. (Albert Buifucj groceries and 

liquors, SE cor Second and Minna, dwl NE cor 

Seventh and Brvant 
Cook Eli, U. S. A. dwl NE cor Fourth and Minna 
Cook Elisha, attornev at law, office 30 Exchange 

Building, dwl 405 Powell 
Cook Fayette, brick-layer, dwl 637 California 
Cook Fi-ancis, carpenter, dwl 6 Sansom 
Cook Frederick, carpenter, dwl 11 Berry 
Cook Henry, apprentice, 630 Broadway 
Cook Henry, driver, Wilson's Stables, 807 Jlont 
Cook Henry, hack-driver, bds International Hotel 
Cook H. N. agent M. M. Cook, ofiice 215 Front 
Cook Ira, brick layer, dwl 637 California 
Cook Isaac (Wctficrbec ^- C.) dwl NW cor Fulton 

and Laguna, Hayes' Valley 
Cook James, engineer. Commercial Flour Mill, dwl 

108 Freelon 
Cook Jane (widow) dwl Card Place 
Cook John, bar-keeper, cor Pacific andKciU'n}',dwl 

14 Brooks 
Cook John, billiards and liquors, SE cor Drumm and 

Cook John, cartman, dwl IMission bet Eighth and 

Cook John, hair-dressing saloon, Tehama House, dwl 

307 Sutter 
Cook Joim, laborer, dwl 230 Sutter 
Cook John, steerage stevt'ard, steamer America 
Cook (John H.) & Heywood ( Silax J.J game, 

eggs. etc. 48 and 49 Washington Market, dwl 

S s Vallejo above Mason 
Cook Joseph, miller, Pacific Flour Mill 
Cook Julia ^Irs. furnislud rooms, 6 Sansom 
Cook Kate R. (widow) dwl XW cor Wash and Stock 
Cook Lewis Mrs. dwl .VJO Green 
Cook Marcus M. driver with Pardon A. Cook 
Cook Margaret Mrs. dwl 812 Union 
Cook Margaretta (widow) dwl 441 Bush 
Cook JIathew JI. ship-master and tannery Presidio 

Road, office 215 Front 
Cook jMicliael, California Engine Co. No. 4 
Cook Jlichael, laborer, dwl N s Point Lobos Road 

three miles from City Hall 
Cook ('JS'. H.J & Co. (John McKeniia a7id Thomas 

TunstcadJ tannery, S s Greenwich nr Octavia, 

dwl 1322 Pacific 

BIGELCW & BROTHER, Fire, Life, and Marine Instirance Agents. 



Cook Napoleon B. carpenter with J. McGill & Co. 

dwl E s Howard nr Sixteenth 
Cook Nelson (colored) porter with Sather & Co. 

dwl 1526Dupont 
Cook Pardon A. milk-ranch, S 8 Bush bet Scott and 

Cook P. C. Mrs. first assistant, Fifth and Mai-ket 

Street Primary School 
Cook Peter, compositor. Evening Bulletin, dwl 1319 

Cook Thomas, job-wag-on, NE cor Jlontgomery and 

Sacramento, dwl What Cheer House 
Cook William, carpenter, dwl .'I'SO Hush 
Cook William, clerk, dwl Niantic Hotel 
Cook AVilliam, coffee-peddler, dwl oIO Lombard 
Cook William A. watchman, dwl 20 William 
Cook W. P. dwl 620 Market 
Cooke Ferdinand, blacksmith w'ith Shute & Bro. 

dwl 443 Bush 
Cooke George, with Herman Brand, dwl 218 Wash 
Cooke B. stevedore, dwl 712 Taylor 
Cooke Peter f ]]'m. B. Cooke Sf Co.) res New York 
COOKE WILLIAM B. & CO. (Peter Cooke) im- 
porting stationers and law blank pulilishers, 

()22 and 624 Jlontgomerv, Montgomery Block, 

dwl 1116 Powell 
Coolev L. P. milk-ranch, dwl NW cor Valencia nr 

Coolev ]Micliael, mariner, dwl E s Park Avenue nr 

Coolidge Ada Miss, dwl 420 Second 
COOLIDGE JOSEPH A. Justice of the Peace 

Fifth Township, office 613 Market, dwl 420 Sec- 
Coombs Frederick, phrenologist, dwl 627 Wash 
Coombs George, stevedore, dwl N s Green nr Mont 
Coombs Jack, bar-keeper. Blue Wing Saloon, dwl 

711 Pacific 
Coombs, John H. ship-carpenter, 417 Tehama 
COON HENRY P. Mayor City and County, and 

ex officio President Board Supervisors, office 2 

first floor City Hall, dwl cor Geary and Hyde 
Coon Jacob (Grant lV C.) dwl 500 Mission 
Coon Norman S. mining stocks, dwl 507 Bryant 
Coon Sing (Chinese) washing, 4 Front 
Coonan Michael, stevedore, clwl 23 Tehama 
Cooney Daniel, laborer, dwl 113 Geary, rear , 

Cooney Edmund, clerk, SE cor Market iind Ecker 
Cooney (Joint) & Beirne (PJ liquoi-s, 417 Powell 
Cooney .lolin, groceries, S s Union bet Montgomery 

and Sanson! 
Cooney John jr. house and sign painter, 830 Market, 

dwl S B Union bet Montgomery and Calhoun 
Cooney Margaret Miss, domestic, dwl 615 Pine 
Cooney Michael, cooper, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. dwl 

E s Rousch bet Folsom and Howard, rear 
Cooney Patrick, longshoreman, dwl E s Main bet 

Folsom and Harrison 
Coop William, clerk, NW cor Mont and Sutter 
Cooper A. F. dwl 350 Jessie 

Cooper Alfred, painter with Gavin Gibb,541 Kearny 
Cooper Ann E. Mrs. dwl Bannam Place 
Cooper Archibald, foreman Melterand Refiner's De- 
partment U. S. Branch Mint, dwl NE cor Waeh- 

mgton and Dupont 
Cooper Cliailes, driver, American-Russian Com. 

Ice Co 
Cooper Colden, delivery department Wells, Fargo 

& Co. dwl 920 Clay 
Cooper Eu"ene T. book-keeper with Erwin J. 

Crane, bds 137 Silver 
Cooper Ezekiel (colored) porter, dwl 1328 Pacific 
Cooper F. A. ( Stirk/e Jj- Co.) bds 3.50 Jessie 
Cooper Frances J. Mrs. (colored) liquor saloon, 734 

Pacilic, dwl 909 Pacific 
Cooper Grace (widow) furnished rooms, dwl 515 

Cooper Henry, dwl 835 Broadway 
Cooper Henry, brick-layer, dwl 5 St. Mary 

Cooper Jessie, pattern-maker, dwl 316 Beale 
Cooper John A. driver, North Beach & Mission 

. Railroad Co 
Cooper J. G. Dr., State Geological Survey, office 97 

Montgomery Block, dwl 6 Montgomery 
Cooper John G. prodiu-e and commission merchant, 

dwl Courtland nr Mission 
Cooper Oliver (Griffin Jj- Co.) dwl Quincy nr Cal 
Cooper Randolph (col'd) laborer, dwl 1403 Mason 
Cooper Thomas (col'd) boot-black, SE cor Market 

and Second 
Coopman John, dwl nr SE cor Fojsom and Main 
Coose Bay Coal Co. office 8 Naglee's Building, 605 

Coose Bay Packet Line, Samuel Perkins agent, pier 

11 Stewart 
Cootv P. H. Eureka Hose Co. No. 4 
Cop Madam, French laundry, 715 Dupont 
Copeland Sanniel R. miner, dwl W s Clara nr Bush 
Copeland Timothy, laborer, dwl 34 First 
Copeland William, hatter, dwl E s Dupont nr 

Copeland William M. captain brig Mauuela, dwl 

316 Folsom 
Copithorne Richard, with* Locke &. Montague, dwl 

Rousch nr Howard 
Coplan Lucilla (widow) dwl 21 Stevenson 
Coplan Willis F. compositor, Golden Era, dwl 

Irving House 
Copp D. H. ship-joiner, dwl Beldeu Block 
Copp G. & S. M. Co. office 423 Washington 
Copp 6. &, S. M. Co. (Sierra District, Humboldt 

County, N. T.) office 509 Clay 
Copp John G. tinsmith with Tay, Brooks & Backus, 

dwl 616 California 
Copp Nathaniel P. ship-carpenter, dwl 6 Belden 

Copp N. P. ( Vandervoort Sr Co.) dwl 30 Third 
Copper Giacomo (Pezzoni Sj- C.) W b Taylor bet 

Chestnut and Lombard 
Copper Age Copper M. Co. office 338 Bush 
Coppi Victorie, ivory and wood turning, 320 Pine, 

dwl 717 Clay 
Coral G. & S. M. Co. (Amador District, N. T.) office 

240 Montgomery 
Coral G. & S. M. Co. (Amador District, Reese River) 

office 520 Montgomery 
Coral Hill Consolidated M. Co. office 436 Jackson 
Corbell George W. grainer, 819 Clay, dwl 8 Virginia 
Corbell Hiram, painter, dwl 8 Virginia 
Corbett Anna Miss, domestic, 1211 Clay 
Corbett Catharine Jlrs. dwl 767 How'ard 
Corbett D. E. groceries, 303 O'Farrell 
Corbett Ellen Miss, domestic with J. Roome Lewis 
Corbett Ellen Jane Miss, domestic, 812 Bush 
Corbett E. W.. U. S. Postal Agent, office Custom 

House basement, dwl 195 Prospect Place 
Corbett James, bar-keeper, SE cor Montgomery and 

Pine, dwl 34 Clary 
Corbett James, engineer, dwl 651 Mission 
Corbett John, salesman with Agard, Foulkes & Co 
CORBETT JOHN, saloou, SE cor Montgomery and 

Pine, dwl 767 Howard 
Corbett John C. dwl SE cor Guerrero and Sixteenth 
Corbett Lawrence, laborer, dwl 89 Stevenson, rear 
Corbett Patrick J. hackman, dwl 319 Tehama 
Corbett Thomas, clerk with Hooker &. Co. dwl 816 

Corbett Thomas, harness-maker with Main & Win- 
Corbett William, dwl Ns Bernard nr Jones 
Corbett William, pilot, steamer Chrysopolis 
Corbett William, stockman, Russ House 
Corbett William Y. SW cor First and Folsom 
Corbie John, molder. Union Foundry 
Corbyn Harry, clerk, dwl 209 Ritch" 
Corbyn Sherfdan, theatrical-manager, dwl 209 Ritch 
Corcoran Daniel, deck-hand, steamer Antelope 
Corcoran Daniel, hostler, dwl 12 Sutter 

A. ROMATf & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, Standard and Miscellaneous Books. 



Corcoran David, dwl with Mrs. Mary A. Trant 
CORCORAN FRANK E. stock and exchange 

broker, office G05 Montgomery, dwl 1706 Stock 
Corcoran John, boiler-maker, Union Foundry, dwl 

N s Grove bet Octavia and Lnguna 
Corcoran John, contractor, dwl 223 Fourth 
Corcoran John, laborer with John Henry 
Corcoran John, porter with Conroy & O'Connor, 

bds 251 Mission 
Corcoran Margaret, domestic, 226 Minna 
Corcoran Michael, carman, cor Montgomery and 

California, dwl 539 Howard, rear 
Corcoran Patrick, laborer, dwl 81 Jessie 
Corcoran Thomas, porter, 211 Battery 
Corcoran Timothy, boiler-maker, Pa cificlron Works, 

dwl 256 Third 
Corcoran William, dwl 1334 Pacific 
Corcoran William, contractor and builder, dwl 325 

CORDES ALLRICH J. F. groceries and liquors, 

NE cor Pacific and Powell 
CORDES C. H. Union Liquor Saloon, NE cor 

Front and Pine, dwl 3 Mmua 
Cordes (Clans H.J & Behuken (Martin) Blue 

House Exchange, 1007 Battery 
Cordes Hermann (L. Feldmann Sf Co.) dwl 28 

Cordes John (Bredhoff 4" C.) SE cor Pacific and 

Cordes ( William J & Swan (John) proprietors 

Cordeg' Saloon, cor King and Third, dwl 146 

CORDES WILLIAM, proprietor Cordes' Ex- 
change, 145 Stewart, pier 12 (and Cordes J^ 

Cordie John, laborer, dwl W s Clinton nr Brannan 
Cordier J. H. proprietor Miners' Restaurant, 531 and 

533 Commercial, dwl 626 California 
Cordillera G. & S. M. Co. office 321 Washington 
Cordiner, C. L. merchant tailor, 208 Montgomery 
Cordingham William, silver-plater, dwl 205 Sansom 
Cordiviola Guiseppe, liquors, 309 Broadway 
Cordonnier Jean, dwl 634 Pacific 
Cordwell Alice (widow) dwl N s California bet 

Powell and Stockton 
Coret F. P. laundryman, N s Brannan bet Fifth and 

Corey A. tinsmith, with J. W. Brittan & Co. dwl 

cor Montgomery and Green 
Corey Luther, sawyer with Wm. Davis & Co. dwl 

54 First 
Corey Thomas, stoves and tinware, 204 Pacific 
Corlield Thomas, laborer, with Geo. D. Nagle 
Corigan Peter, boiler-maker, dwl 52 Everett 
Coiigan William C. dwl 529 Mission 
Cork B. cook, bds 54 First 
Corlett Jennie Miss, dwl 605 Harrison 
Corlett William, pilot, dwl 221 Green 
Coiley Harry, captain schooner Sarah Adelia, pier 

15 Stewart 
Corley Joseph, groceries, SW cor Sixth and Steven- 
Corliss A. laborer, 401 Mission 
Corliss Ellen A. (widow) dwl 408 Folsom, rear 
Corliss E. M. foreman workmen, San Bruno Road, 

bds with John Hubbard San Bruno Road 4 

miles from City Hall 
Corliss William B. painter, 312 Davis, dwl 22 

Clarence Place 
Cormick Bridget, domestic. 727 Bush 
Cormick John, dwl Hodges Place 
Corne Chong (Chinese) merchant, 806 Dupont 
Cornahrens Herman, groceries and liquors, NE cor 

Sixth and Howard 
Cornelissen Edward (Overman ^ C.) NE cor 

Pacific and Dupont 
Cornelius Gustave, with Charles Schroth, 230 

Cornelius John, dwl 432 Fremont 

Cornelius Joseph, rigger, dwl 129 Sansom 
Cornelius Louis, waiter, 405 Cal, dwl 7 William 
Coniell C. inspector, Custom House 
CORNELL CHAUNCEY, Justice of the Peace, 

Third Township, office 528 Montgomery, dwl 

1226 Sacramento 
Cornell Herbert S. salesman, 411 Montgomery, dwl 

47 Belden Block 
Cornell J. captain steam ferry-boat Contra Costa 
Cornell N. deck-hand, steamer Paul Pry 
Cornell Richard, carrier, Morning Call 
Cornell Thomas, helper with Coffey & Risdon, dwl 

75 Jessie 
Comell Timothy, waiter, Russ House 
Cornell William, boiler-maker with Coffey & Rifdon 
Cornell William C. clerk with Geo. W. Chapin, dwl 

1226 Sacramento 
Corneps Hermann, packer. Golden Gate Mills, dwl 

S s Green, bet Stockton and Powell 
Cornet E. commission merchant, dwl 604 Dupont 
Cornfoot Andrew, laborer, dwl S s Shipley bet 

Fifth and Sixth 
Cornfoot David, molder, Vulcan Foundry, bds 106 

Corning Burr W. tinsmith with Tay, Brooks & 

Backus, dwl 515 Sacramento 
Corning Michael, laborer with Geo. D. Nagle 
Corning Patrick, laborer with Geo. D. Nagle 
Corning Phineas, surveyor and civil engineer, res 

San Bruno Road, nr Six-Mile House 
Corning Richard S. (A. Searls 4' Co.) dwl SW cor 

Stockton and Jackson 
Cornish Henry C. (colored) new and second-hand 

furniture, 622 Battery 
Corno F. Mrs. bds with J. R. Sedgley 
Corno Paul, capt. bark Industry, dwl W s Twelfth 

bet Howard and Folsom 
Cornor Chas. W. boots and shoes, 416 Third, and 

asst. melter, U.S. Branch Mint, dwl 343 Tehama 
Cornwall George, engineer. Market St. Railroad, 

dwl 3 Quincy Place 
Cornwall M. A. laborer. Custom House, dwl 614 

Cornwall Peter, helper. Union Restaurant, SE cor 

Alameda and Potrero 
CORNWALL PIERRE B. notary public and stock 

broker, office 608 Merchant, dwl 1 121 Stockton 
Cornwall W. A. attorney at law and commissioner 

for New York, office 36 Exchange Building, 

dwl 1423 Kearny 
Cornynn (James) & Beirne (Charles) proptrs Cen- 
tral House, 814 and 816 Sansom 
CORNYNN MORTIMER, proptr Central House, 

113 and 115 First 
CISCO, B. A. Sheldon, office 514 Kearny 
CORPORATION YARD, Fire Department City 

and County, William Free, superintendent, 15 

and 17 First 
Corr William, gardener, 825 Folsom 
Corral-Viejo G. & S. M. Co. office 402 Montgomery 
Corram J. R. with James McCabe, dwl 420 Du- 
Corraud Eugene, bath-house, 738 Pacific 
Correy Thomas, dwl 1119 Montgomery 
Corriden Catharine, domestic, 325 Jessie 
Corrigan John, hostler, 413 Market 
Corrigan John, U. S. A. dwl 74 Tehama 
Corrigan Michael, seaman, dwl 234 First 
Corrin Andrew, laborer, dwl 251 Clementina 
Corrister W. D. vocalist, American Theater 
Corriveau Louis, barber, dwl 522 Merchant 
Corroson Morris, peddler, dwl cor Buchanan and 

Corsen Chailes, cook, NW cor Jackson and Dupont 
Corson John B. blacksmith, monitor Camanche 
Cortes Benjamin V. inspector. Spring Valley Water 

Works Co. dwl 2 Chatham Place 
Cortez American S. M. Co. office 706 Montgomery 

BIGEliOW & BROTHSB, Insurance Agents, Office IfW cor. Montgomery and Sacramento Sts. 



Cortez (B. Cr.eek District) G. «fe S. M. Co. office 606 

Cortez G. «fc S. M. Co. office 706 Jfontjiomery 

Cortliay Louis fDcIorhe ^ C.j dwl S s Market bet 
Si.xtli and Seventh 

Cortis Aaron J. hook-hinder with George T. Emer- 
son, dwl SW cor Filhert and Mason 

Cortis Charles, laborer, dwl S 8 Folsom bet Beale 
and Main, rear 

Corwell Jane Airs, domestic with J. S. Hutcbinson 

Corwiu James, plasterer, dwl 333 Bush 

Corwin Joseph R. clerk with James McCabe, dwl 
420 Dupont 

Corwin William, miller, bds 51 First 

Cory David X. with Hobbs, Gihnore & Co. dwl cor 
Market and California 

Cory Isaac H. salesman with Hooker & Co. 117 

Cory Samuel W. mining secretary, office 302 Mont- 
gomery, dwl XW cor Pine and Stockton 

Cosbie H.S. C. collar-maker with Kreitz & Cosbie, 
dwl •') Trinity 

Cosbie William" (Kreitz Sf C.) dwl Ecker nr 

Cosen Charles, cook, Globe Hotel, dwl 65 Everett, 

Cosette Silver Sc Copper M. Co. XE cor Montgom- 
ery and Jackson 

Cosgri'tf Charles, blacksmith, dwl with William 

Cos^rirt Henry M. tenmsfer, S. F. & Point Lobos 
Road Co. "dwl with M. F. Cosgriff 

Cosgritf John, toll-collector. Bay Shore & Fort Pt. 
Turnpike Co. foot Fillmore 

Cosgritf Martin F. toll-collector, S. F. & Point Lo- 
bos Road, Geary 2i miles W Plaza 

Cosgrove Anna, milliner, 128 Third 

Cosgrove Barney J. Vigilant Engine Co. No. 9 

Cosgrove Bridget, domestic, 503 Tiiird 

Cosgrove Bridget Miss, domestic, NW cor Washing- 
ton and Larkin 

Cosgrove Dennis, driver. Omnibus Railroad 

Cosgrove Felix, butcher with Wilson & Stevens, 
dwl 51 Ritch 

Cosgrove Hugh, plasterer, dwl Jansen nr Lombard 

Cosgi-ove James, grainer, dwl XE cor Union and 

Cosgrove James, laborer, Fort Point 

Cosgrove James, speculator, dwl 558 Howard 

Cosgrove John, apprentice, 620 Merchant, dwl 
Union nr Kearny 

Cosgrove John, painter with B. L. Brandt, dwl 607 

Cosgrove P. C packer, with Haynes &, Lawton, 
d^vl 118 Ellis 

Cosgrove Patrick, fruit, 356 Third 

Cosgrove Patrick, job-wagon, NE cor Sansom and 
Bush, dwl XE cor Polk and Austin 

Cosgrove Patrick, milk-ranch, cor Presidio Avenue 
and Folsom 

Cosgrove Philip, street-contractor, dwl 50 Silver 

Cosgrove Thomas, laborer, Fort Point 

Cosgrove Thonins, teamster, dwl Francisco bet 
Powell and Alason 

Cosgrove William, stone-mason, dwl 7 Berry 

Cosmopolitan Co|iper M. Co. office 400 Jloiitgomery 

Cosmopolitan O. & S. M. Co. office 536 Washington 


CoBO G. &. S. M. Co. office 636 Clay 

Coso House, L. J. Ewell proptr, 627 and 629 Com 

Costa Frank, hair-dresser with C. W. Gay, dwl cor 
Montgomery and Broadway 

Costello Edward, lather, dwl 12 Sutter 

Costello Samuel, bar-keeper with Jos. W. Kerr, 
Way House, Xew Ocean House Road 

CostelloThomas, umbrella-maker, 116 Minna 

Costello William, confectioner with Chas. Mercer, 
dwl 104 Minna 

Coster Peter, milk ranch, San Bruno Road 3 miles 
from City Hall 

Costerauste Etienne (late J. Guerin & Co.) import- 
er and reliiil dry goods, 315 Montgomery, dwl \ 
643 Commercial 

Costigan James, conductor, N. B. <fc Mission R. Co 

Costigan John & Co. (Thos. C. Coxtiprnn) black- 
smiths, N 8 Jackson nr Sansom, dwl 36 Xatoma 

Costigan Thomas C. (J. Costigan Sf Co.) dwl 36 

Costlar James, laborer, dwl 532 Bryant 

Cota John, carriage-maker, dwl Bernard bet Jones 
and Leavenworth 

Cote Alec, shoe-cutter with J. Lando, dwl 687 

Cotopaxi G. & S. M. Co. (Virginia District) office 
542 Sacramento 

Cotta Manuel, waiter, steamer Tosemite 

Cottage Savings and Homestead Association, office 
402 Montgomery 

Cotter Cornelius, cartman, dwl 233 Sutter 

Cotter Cornelius, paper-stainer, dwl 25 St. Mark 

Cotter Edward, laborer. Fort Point 

Cotter Edward B. deputy clerk, U. S. District 
Court, 17 U. S. Court Building, dwl 745 Clay 

Cotter Frank, painter, dwl W s Leroy Place nr Sac 

Cotter James S. Rev. pastor St. Francis Church, dwl 
519 Green 

Cotter Jane E. Mrs. California Knitting Establish- 
ment, 650 Sacramento 

Cotter Jeremiah, laborer, dwl Union Court ur 

Cotter John, driver, South Park Livery Stable 

Cotter John, laborer, dwl N s McAllister bet Larkin 
and Hyde 

Cotter Joh"n, laborer, dwl 603 Third 

Cotter John C. merchant, dw4 650 Sacramento 

Cotter Patrick, dwl 12 Sutter 

Cottingham R. silver-smith ^yith Vanderslice & Co 

Cottle Franklin D. carpenter and builder, 42 Fre- 
mont, dwl 932 Howard 

Cottle John, plasterer, dwl N s Pine bet Hyde and 

Cottle Samuel S. harness-maker with Main and 

Cotton Benjamin, comedian. New Idea Theater, 
d%vl 832 Broadway 

Cotton Daniel, millwright, Genessee Flour Mills 

Cotton John P. engineer, dwl E s Russ nr Folsom 

Cotton Thomas J. clerk, steamer Paul Pry 

Cotton Z. A. head miller, Genessee Flour Mills, dwl 
322 Jessie 

Cottrell Edward M. with William Meyer & Co. 
616 Clay, dwl 734 Green 

Coty John, carpentei, 8 Bay State Row 

Couch John, Mission Express, office 716 Kearny 
dwl W s Guerrero bet Sixteenth and Seven- 

Couch Thomas, machinist. Union Iron Works, dwl 
541 Mission 

Coughlan Catharine Mrs. dwl 1224 Jackson 

Coughlan Charles, billiard-keeper, Russ House 

Coughlan Chas. porter, Russ Horse 

Coughlan John, laborer, S. F. Gas Co 

Coughlan John, laborer, dwl W s Fillmore bet 
Greenwich and Lombard 

Coughlan John I. cartman, 813 Sansom, dwl Fom-tb 
and Mission 

Coughlan Joseph, blacksmith-helper, Vulcan Iron 

Coughlan William, laborer, dwl 1224 Jackson 

Coughlin Daniel, laborer. Fort Point 

Coughlin Jeremiah, proprietor San Jos<5 R. R. Sa- 
loon, SE cor Brannan and Sixth 

Coughlin Michael, retortman, S. F. Gas Co. dwl 
412 Folsom 

Coughlin Thomas, laborer, S. F. Gas Co 

Coulon Jacque, hair-dressing, 1114 Dupont 

A. ROMAU" & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, School, Law, and Medical "Works. 



Coulson Robert, paper-hanger, dwl 717 Folsom 
Coulter James, steward, dwl International Hotel 
^Coulter James D. cabinet-malier, dwl 647 Howard 
'COUNTY ASSESSOR, office 22 first floor City Hall 
COUNTY CLERK, office 18 first floor City Hall 
COUNTY JAIL, N s Broadway bet Kearny and 

COUNTY JUDGE, office second floor City Hall 
COUNTY RECORDER, office SE cor Keamy and 

COUNTY SURVEYOR, office third floor, City Hall 
COUNTY TREASURER, off first floor, City Hall 
County William, laborer, dwl 27 Stevenson 
COURT BLOCK, 636 Clay and 641 Merchant 
COURT CIRCUIT U. S. rooms SW cor Montgom- 
ery and Jackson 
COURT COMMISSIONER Fourth Judicial Dis- 
trict, James M. Taylor, office 540 Clay 
COURT COMMISSIONER Twelfth Judicial Dis- 
trict, Robert C. Rogers, office 604 Merchant cor 
COURT COMMISSIONER Fifteenth Judicial Dis- 
trict, Harlow S. Love, office 26 Montgomery 
COURT COUNTY, room 8 second floor, CityHaU 
COURT DISTRICT FOURTH, room 8 second floor 

Citv Hall 

floor City Hall 

floor City Hall 
COURT DISTRICT U. S. rooms SW cor Mont- 
gomery and Jackson 
COURT JUSTICE'S First District, rms 536 Pacific 
COURT JUSTICE'S Second District, rms 623 Mer- 
COURT JUSTICE'S Third District, rms 528 Mont 
COURT JUSTICES Fourth District, rms 230 Bush 
COURT JUSTICE'S Fifth District, rms 613 Market 
COURT JUSTICE'S Sixth District, rms Valencia 

nr Fifteenth 
COURT POLICE JUDGE'S, rm 13 first floor City 
Hall ^ 

COURT PROBATE, rm 18 second floor City Hall 
COURT SESSIONS, rm 8 second floor City Hall 
Court John, compositor, dwl 810 Clay 
Court Patrick W. laborer, Fort Point 
Courtenay Charles, house, sign, and ornamental 

painter, 316 Bush 
Courtenay J. E. (Kailer Sj- C.J E s Davis nr Pac 
Courtis Thomas, real estate agent, dwl 515 Bush 
Courtney C. J. calker, dwl 54 First 
Courtney Martin, tailor, dwl 202 Dupont 
Courts John W. salesman, 651 Clay, dwl Ashburton 

Place nr Dupont 
Cousens Caleb N. sexton Unitarian Church, dwl 103 

Prospect Place 
Cousens George W. fruits and confectionery, 817 

Cousin Nicholas, dwl 718 Commercial 
Cousin William, waiter, dwl 12 Ohio 
Cousins Charles A. clerk, U. S. B. M. dwl 811 Stock 
Cousins James C. ship-carpenter, dwl 607 Green- 
Cousins William, brick-mason, dwl S s Broadway 

nr Jones 
Couture Joseph, porter with W. H. Keith & Co. 

dwl 612 California 
Couturd Joseph, butcher, 709 Pacific 
Cove Robert, porter, 224 Cal, dwl W s Lafayette 
Covert A. M. machinist, monitor Comanche, dwl 833 

, Vallejo 
Covert Stephen H. painter, dwl 556 Bryant 
Covey Harris R. (fJough Sf C.J Pioneer Stables, 532 

California, dwl Russ House 
Covey Stephen, coaches, Russ House 
Coupel Chas. job-wagon, Union Place 
Coupland William F. hatter with Jacob Cohen, dwl 
E s Dupont bet Chestnut and Francisco 

Courcelle Achille, wholesale and retail furniture, 820 

Courcillon Eugene De, physician, office 737 Clay, 

dwl cor Second and Clementina 
Cowan Hugh, restaurant, 8 Broadway 
Cowan William C. dwl 6 Sutter 
Cowell H. office SW cor Sansom and Jackson 
Cowell J. G. accountant with Davis & Jordan, dwl 

SE cor Montgomery and Vallejo 
Cowen Ellen Miss, domestic, 410 Harrison 
COWEN WILLIAM J. Custom House Exchange, 

NE cor Washington and Battery 
Cowen W. M. drayman, cor Davis and Sacramento 
Cowes J. C. steward, dwl 355 First 
Cowes R. C. (colored) steward P. M. S. St. Louis 
Cowing Turner, dwl 323 First 
Cowles Charles P. clerk, 612 Clay 
Cowles Edward, milkman, Haley's Ranch, San 

Bruno Road 4 miles from City Hall 
COWLES SAMUEL, Judge County Court, room 8 
second floor City Hall, chambers 18 third floor, 
dwl S s McLaren Lane nr Howard 
Cowley Edward, dwl 439 Minna, bet Fifth and 

Cow per William, with J. "W. Sullivan, 414 Wash 
Cox & Rose G. & S. M. Co. (Reese River) office 302 

Cox Ada W^ Miss, dwl 2 Hampton Court 
Cox Anna M.Mrs, furnished rooms, 129 Third 
Cox Anson (McColl Sf C.J dwl 527 Pine 
Cox Barzilla, ship-joiner, dwl 46 Tehama 
Cox Catharine Miss, domestic with James Bowman 
Cox Catharine Miss, domestic, 904 Jackson 
Cox Daniel, cork-cutter, dwl 36 Tehama 
Cox Daniel, soda maker, Emj)ire Works, dwl Cali- 
fornia Engine House 
Cox E. D. carrier, Democratic Pi-ess, dwl NW cor 

Dupont and St. Mark Place 
Cox George, clerk, pier 19 Stewart, dwl 31 Everett 
Cox James, soda water bottler, dwl California En- 
gine Co. No. 4 
Cox James F. laborer, dwl 129 Third 
COX (James W.J, WILLCUTT (Joseph L.J &, 
CO. importers and jobbers leather, findings, tan- 
ning materials, etc. (and agents Kirby &. Co.'s 
tannery, Santa Cruz) 422 Battery, dwl N s 
Thirteenth nr Howard 
Cox Jerome B., U. S. A. contractor, dwl 523 Howard 
Cox John, brick-layer, dwl 13 Front 
Cox John, waiter. Railroad House 
Cox Joseph, cigars and tobacco, 210 Montgomery, 

dwl 324 Bush 
Cox Leauder, ass't en^ueer, stmr Senator 
Cox Maria, domestic. Railroad House 
Cox Mary (widow, colored) dwl 709 Stockton, rear 
COX MATHEW B. superintendent P. M. S. S. Co. 

office Folsom Street Wharf, dwl 531 Howard 
Cox Palmer, ship-carpenter, dwl 40 Tehama 
Cox Patrick, laborer, dwl 5 Natoma, rear 
Cox R. A. Mrs. dwl Mead House 
Cox Thomas K. silver-plater, dwl 12 Clary 
Cox W. H. T. waiter. Occidental Hotel 
Cox William, tailor, dwl 105 Pacilic 
Coxan John, porter, dwl 414 Market 
Coyan Frederick, sail-maker with John Harding, 

215 Front 
Coye Hiram L. (Rockwell, Coye Sf Co.) dwl 807 

Coye S. L. dwl Railroad House 
Coyle Christopher, boat-maker, dwl 204 First 
Coyle Edward (Sullivan 4- C.J dwl 518 Market 
Coyle Frank, Occidental Market, E s Leavenworth 

nr Broadway, dwl Pac bet Mason and Taylor 
Coyle Henry, boot-maker, 704 Mission 
Coyle Hugh, miner, dwl 4 Jessie 
Coyle James, teamster, dwl 629 Post 
Coyle John, house-mover, dwl 779 Folsom 
Coyle John, ship-carpenter, Point San Quentin, Po- 

HOME UXrSUKAlSrCE CO., W. Y., Assets, $3,300,000. Bigelow & Brother, Agents. 



Coyle, Mary, domestic, 2G Liuirel Place 

Coyle Marv Miss, seamstress, dwl 15 Sherwood PI 

Coyle Matliew, with Hobbe, Gilmore & Co. dwl 9 

Coyle Michael, machinist with Thos. Breen, dwl 

207 j\Iiima 
Coyle Thomas, laborer, dwl 417 Howard, rear 
Coyrn Dennis, seaman, dwl 9 Broadway 
Crabb Alwifrinder, compositor, Evening Bulletin, 

dwl If-' Silver 
Crackbon Joseph, mining secretary, 18 Mont Block, 

dwl 151 i Silver 
Craddock Charles F. clerk with H. J. Wells, dwl 

52-,' California 
Craff Henry, miner, dwl 217 California 
Crafts Ellen B. jNIrs. ass't teacher, Grace Female In- 
stitute, dv.'l E s Stockton bet Wash and Jackson 
Craig Alexander, with P. Craig, 731 Market 
Craig Alexander, Champion Liquor Saloon, 144 

Craig Benj.imiu F. carpenter, dwl 113 Mason 
Craig D. M. carpenter, dwl Columbia House 
Craig Henr\-, groceries and liquors, NW cor Sutter 

and JIary Lane 
Craig James, carpenter, dwl 200 Stockton 
Craig James, waterman, 609 Market, dwl Fella 

Place nr Powell 
Craig J. M. carpenter, dwl 200 Stockton 
Craig John, carriage-maker with Pollard & Moore, 

awl 681 Geary cor William 
Craig John, clerk, 640 Sacramento, dwl 520 Minna 
Craig John, ship-joiner with James Duncan, dwl 150 

Craig John J. plumber, dwl 731 Market 
Craiu; (Peter) &, Golden ( Thomas) imdertakers, 731 

Market, dwl 20 Turk 
Craig P. L. carpenter, dwl 200 Stockton 
Craig Robert, trader, dwl S s Shipley bet Fifth and 

Craig T. H. dwl Oriental Hotel 
Craig W. H. carpenter, bds Columbia House 
Craig William, carpenter, dwl 200 Stockton 
CRAIG WILLIAM, liquor-saloon, 905 Dupont, 

dwl 25 John 
Craigau Martin, laborer, dwl 131 Pacific 
Craik John, clerk with Dickson, DeWolf & Co. 

dwl 431 Post 
Craine Dennis, tanner, dwl E s Gilbert nr Brannan 
CRAINE WILLIAM, architect, office 634 Wash- 
Cram Charles, laborer, 22 and 24 California 
Cram Charles S. with C. W. Thomas, dwl 815 Bush 
Cram Elizabeth (widow) dwl 815 Bush 
Cram Sam'l P. Young America Engine Co. No. 13 
Cram William R. harness-maker, 583 Market, dwl 

256 Jessie 
Cramare Domenico, dwl 431 Pine 
Cramer Amiel, baker, dwl 1327 Dupont 
Cramer Charles L. operator, Hamilton's Gallery, dwl 

239 Jessie 
Cramer Christina I\Irs. music-teacher, 132 Kearny 
Cramer J. teacher Siianisli, room 75 Oriental Hotel 
Cramer John, miner, dwl 132 Kearny 
Cramer John I), miner, dwl 25i Post 
Cramer V. & Co. merchants, ottice 310 Sacramento, 

dwl 1231 Stockton 
Cramp t'hailes W. packer, dwl 214 Stewart 
Cramp Martha (widow) dwl 214 Stewart 
Cramp William R. saddler, dwl 254 Jes.sie 
Cramsie William, marlile-worker, dwl W sRuss bet 

Folsom and Howard 
Cranan Jlichael, coachman, dwl 8 Milton Place 
Crandall lieiuy B. teacher Deaf and Dumb Insti- 
tute, dwl 230 Sansom 
Crandell Stephen, farmer, A\\\ Bay View Park 
Crane Alhert C. merchant, 8 Government House, 

dwl 131 i Wat^hington 
CRANE CHARLES A. stock-broker, office 10 Gov- 
ernment House, dwl 61 Government House 

Crane Erwin J. commission merchant, office 327 

Front, bds 532 Pine 
CRANE (Henry A.J &l BRIGHAM /^ 1F?7/;V7ot H.) 

and JAMES RIDDELL, importers and whole- 
sale druggists, SE cor Front and Clay, dwl 10 

Crane Holmes E. carpenter, dwl E a Capp bet 

Eigliteenth and Nineteenth 
Crane Israel, commission merchant, office 321 Front 
Crane James, laborer with W. O. Bowniau 
Crane James H. dwl 214 Sansom 
Crane John, laborer with W. O. Bowman 
Crane M. boiler-maker, monitor Camanche 
Crane Margaret, domestic with William A. Douglas 
Crane Mary, domestic, SW cor Third and Minna 
Crane Nathaniel H. carpenter, bds 34 Battery 
Crane Samuel P. conductor Market St. R. R. dwl 

W s First Avenue nr Fifteenth 
Crane S. E. broker, office 834 Clay 
Crane Thomas, bds William W. Beggs 
Crane W. F. boiler-maker, dwl 614 California 
Crane William, laborer, dwl 48 Louisa 
CRANE WILLIAM W. attorney at law, office 8 

Wells' Building 605 Clay, resides Oakland 
Crane W. L. laborer, monitor Camanche 
Crane W. L. miller, bds Original House 
Crane, see Craine 

Cranert Frederick (Boysen Sf C.) dwl 514 Pine 
Crangle William C. boatman, Knickerbocker En- 
gine Co. No. 5 
Cranna William R. salesman with F. B. Taylor & 

Crannell N. stoves and tinware, W s Valencia nr 

Cranshaw R. Mrs. actress, dwl 621 California 
Cranston Albert B. booli-keeper. Original House, 531 

Crantman Fritz, cook, Occidental Hotel 
Grants Daniel, with Goodwin & Co 
Craon Amandus, salesman, dwl 25 Dupont, rear 
Crase Ann (widow) dwl Bartol nearvallejo 
Craven Peter, boiler-maker with Coffey & Risdon 
CRAWFORD A. & CO. (Edmund Crawford) 

ship-chandlers and sail-makers, 27 Market, dwl 

508 Greenwich 
Crawford Edmund (A. Crawford t^- Co.) dwl 27 

Crawford George, flume-maker. Spring Valley W. 

W. Co 
Crawford Isabella, domestic, 350 First 
Crawford (Jamett S.) & Dutch (William) dentists, 

office 415 Montgomery, dwl American Exchange 
Crawford Richard (colored) cook, Bailey House 
Crawford William, jeweler with R. B. Grav & Co 
CRAWLEY GK( )k(;E W. Pacific R. R. House, N 

8 Brannan bet Third and Fourth 
Craycroft G. <fc S. Mining Co. office 526 Merchant 
Crayton Robert, assayer, dwl S s Washington bet 

Hyde and Leavenworth 
Creagh Michael, shoe-maker with P. F. Dunne 
Creamer Aaron, hair-dressing saloon American Ex- 
change, 319 Sansom, dwl 816 Sutter 
Creamer August, tailor, 526 Merchant 
Creamer Barney, coal-passer, steamship Pacific 
Creamer C. merchant, dwl 1231 Stockton 
Creamer J. teacher hmguages, dwl Oriental Hotel 
Creamer James, diayman with E. Martin & Co. dwl 

NW cor Washington and Hyde 
Creamer J. P. H. cooperage 206 Davis 
Creamer William, professor music, dwl 228 Mont 
Creeden Catharine Miss, domestic, 1003 Stockton 
Creedon William, l)oot-maker. Commercial n Davis 
Creegan Peter, laborer, dwl Anna bet Ellis and 

Creery Joshua J. clerk, dwl 108 Virginia 
Crcgan Patrick, boiler-maker, monitor Camanche 
Cregan Peter, accountant. Pacific Warehouse, dv. 1 

23 Anna 
Cregan Peter, boiler-maker, monitor Camanche 

A. B.OMAJV & CO., 417 and 419 Mont. Street, Sibles, Prayer Books, and Sunday-School Books. 



Crege James, laborer with George D Nagle 
Creger William, carpenter, dwl 8 Silver 
Cregg Thomas, boiler-maker, Pacific Iron Works 
Creghino Antonio, Crescent Engine Co. No. 10 
Crego C. saloon, NW cor Third and King 
Creigh John D. attorney at law, dwl 512 Bush 
Creigh Michael, boot-maker, dwl NE cor Dupont 

and Francisco 
Creigh S. W. clerk, steamer Yosemite, dwl 436 Bush 
Creighton Derby, mate steamer Yosemite 
Creighton Frederick, molder. Pacific Iron Works 
Creighton James, deck-hand, steamer Yosemite 
Creighton Patrick, dwl 1805 Mason 
Creighton Patrick, butcher, 240 Fourth 
Creighton Torence, seaman, dwl 314 Beale, rear 
Creley James (Virginia City) dwl 158 Shipley 
Crellin John (Morsan &■ Co.) res Oysterville, 

W. T. 
Crellin Thomas (Morgan Sf Co.) res Oysterville, 

Crelly Nicholas (King^ S^- C.) dwl 49 Everett 
Crener J. miner, dwl NW cor Jackson and Dupont 
Creon Amandos, book-keeper with E. Boucher, dwl 

25 Dupont, rear 
Crepel Julieu, liquor saloon, 9 Sutter 
Crescent G. & 8. M. Co. office 430 Montgomery 

Hensley, proprietor, office NW cor Front and 

Jackson . 
Crescent City Tunnel and Mining Co. office 240 

Crescent Quart'z Mill Co. (Plumas Co.) office 311 

Cressy J. D. door beeper, American Theater, dwl 

Hall Court 
Cressy Theodore S. clerk, 319 Washington, dwl 

1012 Montgomery 
Creuziger Hugo, upholsterer with J. Peirce, dwl 

205 Third' 
Crevling George, cooper, dwl 306 Front 
Crevoeier Felix, porter, 813 Dupont dwl Sansom" 

bet Jackson and Pacific 
Crevolin (Francis) & Co. (Victoire Nicholas) 

manufacturers syrups, cordials, wines, etc. 510 

Crews Lorenzo W. compositor, Hebrew , dwl Kearny 

bet Sacramento and Commercial 
Crilly Nicholas, engineer, dwl 49 Everett 
Crim Allen, barber'; dwl 34 Third 
Crim Henry D. (Smith Sf C.) dwl 605 Market 
Crim Henry D. laborer with Sanmel Crim, dwl NE 

cor Howard and Twentieth 
Crim Samuel, stock-dealer, 669 Market, dwl 734 

Crim Samuel D. (Smith Sf C.) dwl 625 Market 
Crimm John, ranchman. Old San Jose Road 6^ 

miles from City Hall 
Crimmeno Ellen Miss, domestic, 1006 Bush 
Crimmens Alice (widow) dwl 23 Everett 
Crimmens William, carriagesmith with Folsom &. 

Hiller, dwl 23 Everett 
Crimp John E. drayman, dwl 237 Beale 
Crippen Frederick J. clerk, 428 Montgomery 
Critclier Henry, stock-broker, office 511 Montgom- 
ery, res Alameda 
Crites Angus, carpenter, bds Chicago House 
Crittenden (Charles S.) & Clilfo'rd (George B.) 

livery stables. Mission nr Fourth, dwl 70 Minna 
Ciittendeu G. & S. Mining Co. office 542 Sac 
Crittenden Jennie Mrs. (widow) dwl 215 Minna 
Croacher Thomas, cooper, bds What Cheer House 
Croall James, plumber with Tiiomas Day, dwl NW 

cor Stockton and Lombard 
Croce Peter E. engine-turner with P. A. Giannini, 

622 Clay 
Crochet Felix, gardens, Old San Jos6 Road 5 miles 

from City Hall 
Crockard Hu^h, shipsmith with I. Burns, dwl Har- 
rison nr Fifth 

Crocker Cbarles, reporter, dwl 1308 Powell 
Crocker D. seaman, dwl W s Main bet Harrison and 

Crocker Lucius, carpenter, 812 Pacific, dwl Me- 
chanics' Hotel 
Crocker M. tailor, 427 Bush 
Crocker G. H. farmer, dwl 770 Howard 
Crocker Hugh, blacksmith, dwl S s Clary bet Fifth 

and Sixth 
Crocker Winslow, bds 214 PoweU 
Crockett Consolidated G. & S. M. Co. office 728 

attorneys at law, office 3-5 Exchange Build- 
ing, dwl 734 Mission 
Crockett John, clerk with Crockett «fc Whiting, dwl 

734 Mission 
Croesus G. & S. M. Co. office SW cor Montgomery 

and Clav 
Croesus No. 2 G. & S. M. Co. office 509 Clay 
CrofFord Charles, conductor, Omnibus Railroad Co. 

dwl 119 Jessie 
Crofoot David, photographic printer, Selleck's Gal- 
lery, 415 Montgomery 
Crofts John G. engineer, steamer St. Louis, dwl N 

s Clementina bet Fifth and Sixth 
Crogan Eliza Miss, dwls with P. Ciogan 
Crogan Frederick, clerk, 409 Pine 
Crogan James, painter with Hopps, Kauary & Co. 

dwl SW cor Sacramento and Larkin 
Crogan Patrick, painter with Hopps, Kanary & Co. 

dwl SW cor Sacramento and Larkin 
Croke James Very Rev. V.G. rector St. Mary's 
Cathedral cor California and Dupont, dwl 602 
Crom Michael, cartman, cor Battery and Vallejo 
Cromar John W. poultry-ranch, Serpentine Avenue 

nr San Bruno Road 
Cromartie M. W. mining secretary, 102 Montgomery 

Block, dwl 511 Bush 
Crombie John H. tinsmith with J. W. Brittan & 

Co. 120 Front 
Cromer Daniel, butcher, cor Potrero and Alameda 
Cromer Henry, melter and refiner's department U. 

S. B. Mint, dwl 769 Folsom 
Cromer Jacob, architect, dwl NW cor Third and 

Cromer Nathaniel, butcher, Crescent Engine Co. 

No. 10 
Crompton John, deck hand, dwl 20 Sherwood Place 
Cromwell Robert G. (colored) barber steamship Con- 
stitution, dwl S s Sutter bet Polk and Van Ness 
Cron (Adalbert) «fc Shermire (Frederick) fruits and 
produce, 18 Occidental Market, dwl 141 Natoma 
Cron William, butcher, dwl 737 Broadway 
Cronan Catharine, dwl W s Sansom nr Green 
Cronan J. lodgings, 416 Pacific 
Cronan John, boiler-maker, Pacific Iron Works 
Cronan John, wines and liquors, 710 Battery 
Cronan Michael, dwl W s Battery nr Broadway 
Cronan Michael, butcher, S s Folsom bet Folsom 

Avenue and Eighth 
Cronan Thomas, liquor saloon, 117 Kearny 
Cronenberg William, SE cor Dupont and Union 
Crones William, hair-dresser, Metropolitan Saloon, 

bds Lutgeu's Hotel 
Cronin Cornelius, laborer, dwl 156 First 
Cronin Cornelius, shoe-maker with Thomas Dolliver, 

bds 57 Stevenson 
Cronin Dennis, hostler, Pennsylvania Livery Stable, 

60 Slinna 
Cronin Ellen, domestic, 355 Braunan 
Cronin F. dwl 636 Commercial 
Cronin John, laborer, dwl W s Ecker bet Clemen- 
tina and Folsom 
Cronin John, warehouseman, Cunningham's Ware- 
Cronin M. boiler-maker, monitor Camanche 

HAETFORD IlSTSITBAIsrCE CO., Hart., Assets, $1,500,000. Bigelow & Brother, Agents. 



Cronin Margiiret Miss, domestic, 238 Fremont 
Cioniu Miclmel, sione-cuttter, d\vl"l"6 Jlinna 
Croniu Peter, eariia^e-painter with Pollard & 

Moore, dwl Busb Street House 
Cronin P. J. gaddlei y and harness, 737 Market 
Cronin Thomas, lahorer, Fort Point 
Cronin Willi;'.ui, laborer, dwl N s Minna Place nr 

Cronin William, pressman with William P. Harrison 

tSc Co. dwl Stj Everett 
Cronin William, roofer with John Kehoe, dwl 6255 

Croning Michael, cartman, dwl 129 Shipley 
Cronise Titus F. editor and proprietor Stock Cir- 
cular, oUice 53G Clay, d\yl 620 Market 
Cronise W. H. Y. merchant, office 440 California, 

dwl 5", 6 Green 
Crouon Edmoud, mai'iner, dwl SW cor Union and 

Cront Clias. runner, Original House 
Croogan John, dwl Filbert nr Montgomery 
Crook Francis, laborer, dwl N s Pine bet Hyde and 

Crook John T. 'sursjeon, P. M. S. S. Co. Golden City, 

dwl Sl<> Wp.shington 
Crooks C. H. bds .V'.nerican Exchange 
Crooks David W. agent J. A. Packard, pier 22 

Stewart, dwl 813 Mission 
Crooks James, laborer, dwl Bryant Place 
Crooks Jerome B. wheelwright with H. L. Hinds, 

dwl Bailey House 
Crooks Matliew, real estate, dwl W s Crook nr 

Townsend bet Third and Fourth 
Crooks Richard, drayman with Samuel Adams, dwl 

Lombai'd Place 
Crooks Samuel, dwl Lombard Place 
Crooks Sarah (widow) dwl Lombard Place 
Crooks Thomas J. cooper with T. Lynch, dwl 24 

Croon Frank, porter with C. Koopmanschap & Co. 

dwl Vallejo bet Sansom and Montgomery 
Crosby Daniel A. attorney at law, office 613 Market, 

dwl 122 Geary 
Crosby Frederick, machinist, dwl 11 Ecker 
Crosby F. W. &. Co. importers and jobbers watches, 

diamonds, jewelry, etc. 638 Clay, bds Euss 

Crosby George, dwl 727 O'Farrell 
Crosby J. A. tteucil plate cutter, 116 Kearny, bds 

Bailey House 
Crosby Patrick, drayman, dwl Stevenson bet Ecker 

and Second 
Crosby Porter, composition roofer, office 328 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 652 Market 
Crosby William, harness-maker, dwl 11 Ecker 
Crosett James L. with J. S. Curtis, 405 Front 
Crosette George H. ( Vandall, C. Sj- Carr) dwl 31 

Crosette James F. compositor, Mining Scientific 

Press, dwl 327 Bush 
Croskey Jane P. domestic, 38 South Park 
Croskev Rebecca P. nurse, 38 South Park 
CROSKEY (Robert) & HOWARD flrvinj gro- 

ceries and liquors, SE cor Hayes and Franklin, 

Hayes P;uk 
Crosley John W. salesman with Treadwell & Co. 

dwl 708 Taylor 
CROSS (AlexatulerJ & CO. {John Wedderspoonj 

commission merchants, SW cor Sansom and 

Cross Alfred, tailor with Charles O'Neil, 210 Leid- 

Cross Donald, machinist, bds 54 First 
Cross Horatio, miner, dwl 56 Minna 
Cross James, with J. Bamber & Co. dwl cor Mont- 
gomery and Broadway 
Cross J. I), walch-uiaker, dwl 2.39 Stevenson 
Cross John H. carpenter, dwl 165 Tehama, rear 
Cross Mary (widow) dress-making, 602 California 

Cross Richard, drayman with Cutting &, Co. dwl 

327 Broadway 
Cross William, driver Central R. R. Co 
Crottv Daniel, porter, St. Jlary's Hospital, dwl 11 

S't. Mary 
Crouch Daniel, molder, dwl 4 Jessie 
Crouch James, cigar-maker, dwl W s Union Place 

nr Filbert 
Croue Aguste, superintendent French Hospital 
Crouse John R. importer and jobber groceries and 

provisions, SE cor Clay and Sansom, dwl 9 

Hampton Place 
Croutzeille Adolph, butcher, 1 New Market, Clay 

nr Sansom 
Crovat P. A. (widow) dwl 314 Minna 

Crow , glass-cutter, bds Columbia Hotel 

Crow Charles, night-watchman, bds International 

Crow Margaret (widow) dwl W s Morse nr Bush 
Crowe Allen, clerk with Cameron, Whittier &, Co 
Crowe James, plasterer, dwl 333 Bush 
Crowe Hugh F. clerk, 213 Front 
Crowe John, hackman, dwl N s Jessie nr Fourth 
Crowe Timothy, blacksmith, dwl 833 Clay, rear 
Crowell C. H. book-keeper, dwl 714 Howard 
Crowell Charles I. book-keeper with Howard, Goe- 

wey & Co. dwl 603 Pine 
Crowell Eugene, harness maker with C. H. Mead 
Crowell Eugene, physician, dwl 313 Second 
Crowell George E. engineer, Chace's Mills, dwl 15 

Tehama Place 
Crowell Hiram, dwl W s Leavenworth bet Sacra- 
mento and California 
Crowell Prentiss (Hunter, Parker, C. 4' Co. J dwl 

cor Market and Third 
Crowell Zenas, superintendent's clerk, S. F. & San 

Jose R. R. dwl 30 Clementina 
Crowhurst William, with John W. Nye, dwl 27 

Crowinshields William, driver with George Hughes, 

dwl Benton House 
Crowley Ann (widow) dwl 334 Third 
Crowley Bridget Miss, domestic, 10 Virginia 
Crowley Cornelius, fruit, SW cor Clay and Battery, 

dwl 334 Third 
Crowley Daniel, blacksmith, dwl W s Leroy Place 

nr Sacramento 
Crowley Daniel, blacksmith, Omnibus R. R. Co. dwl 

Tehama bet Third and Fourth 
Crowley Daniel, cartman, cor Washington and 

Crowley Daniel, groceries and liquors, NE cor 

Washington and Leavenworth 
Crowley Daniel, hostler, 726 Union 
Crowley Daniel A. accountant, Franklin House, 

SW cor Broadway and Sansom 
Crowley Daniel A. teacher, dwl 227 Beale 
Crowley David, laborer, dwl 314 Beale 
Crowley Ellen T. (widow) dwl 21 Clementina 
Crowley Helen, domestic with Hecht Bros 
Ciwwley Jerry, laborer, dwl 52 Shipley 
Crowley Jerry, molder, Vulcan Iron VVorks 
Crowley John, cartman, dwl Ninth nr Mission 
Crowley John, cartman, Jackson nr Davis, dwl 443 

Crowley John, commissioner deeds, office 522 Jlont 
Crowley John, hostler, 413 Market, dwl 21 Jessie 
Crowley John, ship-carpenter, dwl Manhattan En- 
gine House 
Crowlej^ John, solicitor, American Flag, dwl 55 

Crowley John A. calker, dwl Manhattan Engine 

Crowley John D. waiter. United States Restaurant 
Crowley John J. Union Market, S s Sixteenth bet 

Vafencia and Guerrero 
Crowley John N. watch-maker, 420 Folsom 
Crowley Mary, cook, 611 Folsom 
Crowley Mary Miss, domestic, 1228 Washington 

A. BOMAH^ & CO., 417 and 419 Mont. St., Agt's National Almanac and Annual Becord, 70 



Crowley Michael, dwl 405 Green 
Crowley M. J. pantryman, steamer Yosemite 
Crowley P. with C. S. N. Co. Broadway Wharf 
Crowley Patrick, laborer, dwl 131 Stevenson, rear 
Crowley Patrick, constable. First Township, office 

536' Pacific, dwl 314 Green 
Crowley Richard, laborer, dwl 516 Mission 
Crowley T. with More «fe Co. dwl cor Mason and 

Crowley Thomas, molder, dwl 513 Mission 
Crowley Timothy, drayman, dwl W s Rincon Place, 

nr Bryant 
Crowley Timothy, laborer with Geo. D. Nagle, dwl 

130' First 
Crown H. cigar-mannfacturer, 414 Sacramento 
Crown Lead G. S. & C. M. Co. office 406 Mont 
Crown Point Con. G. & S. M. Co. (Reese River) 

office 509 Clay 
Crown Point G. &. S. M. Co. office 708 Montgomery 
Crown Point Ravine G. & S. M. Co. office Govern- 
ment House 
Crownin Thomas, laborer with W. 0. Bowman 
Crowther George T. dwl 321 Folsom 
Crozade Alphonse, liquor and billiard saloon, 713 

Pacific, dwl 711 Pacific 
Crozat P. wholesale dealer Havana cigars and to- 
bacco, 613 Sansom, dwl Dupont bet Jackson 

and Washington 
Croze Auguste, proptr, French Laundry, 231 Ritch 
Cruce Mansell, laborer with G. D. Nagle 
Crudden William, butcher with Dennis Mahoney, 

dwl NE cor Jackson and Larkin 
Cruger John, wire-worker with Hiram T. Graves, 

dwl cor Townsend and Third 
Cruise John, clerk with S. S. Smith, dwl 116 Tehama 
Cruise William, plasterer, dwl 234 Fremont 
Crummer H. B. clerk with Dyer, Badger & Rokohl, 

dwl 609 Dupont 
Crummie James, butcher, dwl S s Folsom bet Ninth 

and Tenth 
Crummie John, butcher, Potrero, nr Brannan Street 

Crump William C. bottler with Hobbs, Gilmore & 

Co. dwl 208 Stewart 
Crutchley Mary E. (widow) dwl SE cor Folsom 

and Fifth 
Cruz Charles, with Michael Kachele, dwl 737 Green 
Cruz Henry, sea-captain, dwl S s Turk bet Larkin 

and Hyde 
Cruze Charles, laborer, bds 737 Green 
Cryan John, express wagon, bds 23 Hunt 
Cryer Charles, engineer with Galloway & Boobar, 

dwl 231 Minna 
Crystal G. &. S. M. Co. office 605 Sacramento 
Cuba G. & S. M. Co. office 605 Merchant 
Cuba No. 2 G. &. S. M. Co. office 430 Montgomery 
CUBERY WILLIAM M. President Y. M. Chris- 
tian Association and printer with Towne & 

Bacon, dwl 740 Folsom 
Cuddy James, clerk with Croskey & Howard, dwl 

SE cor Hayes and Franklin 
Cuddy William", sail-maker, dwl 140 Natoma • 
Cudyyorth A. W. dwl 531 Vallejo 
Cudworth J. W. milk- ranch, S s Presidio Road nr 

Cue William, laborer, dwl 120 Sutter, rear 
Cue William, tinsmith with Tay, Brooks & Backus, 

dwl 116 Sutter, rear 
Cufi:' Dennis, boot-maker, 4 California 
Cuhn Paulina, dwl 429 Union 
Culbert James, cook, Richard's Restaurant, dwl 

Central Place 
Culfer Patrick, hostler, dwl Trinity nr Bush 
CuUan Patrick, laborer, dwl S s Gilbert nr Brannan 
Cullen Eliza Miss, domestic, 13 Monroe 
CuUen Francis, fireman, dwl N s Jessie nr Fourth 
Cullen Prank, retortman, S. F. Gas Co 
Cullen James, dyer. Mission Woolen Mills, dwl nr 

SE cor Mission and Fifteenth 

Cullen Jettery, with B. Davidson &, Berri, dwl 759 

Cullen John, conductor, N. B. & Mission R. R. Co 
Cullen John, plumber. Spring Valley W. W. Co 
Cullen M. Mrs. dress-maker, 38 Jackson 
Cullen Patrick, laborer, 16 Fremont 
Cullen Philip, retortman, S. F. Gas Co. dwl 24 Jes- 
sie, rear 
Cullen Thomas, dwl 123 St. Mark Place 
Cullen Thomas, gunsmith with N. Curry & Bro. 

dwl 324 Bush 
Cullen Thomas, machinist. Union Foundry 
Cullen Thomas, proprietor Shamrock Racket and 

Ball Court, 543 Market 
Cullen Wm. job wagon, cor Sacramento and Mont 
Cullen Wm. laborer, dwl 712 O'Farrell 
Cullerton Andy, carpenter, dwl 333 Bush 
Cullerty Margaret Miss, domestic, 115 Prospect PI 
CuUigan Andrew, laborer, dwl N s Kate bet Bry- 
ant and Brannan 
Culligan Ann, domestic, 143 Silver 
Culligan John, gardener, dwl 422 Brannan 
Culligan John, laborer with Alexander Lemore 
Culligan Michael, laborer, dwl S s Brannan bet 

i'ifth and Sixth 
Culligan Terence, laborer with Alex. Lemore, dwl 

SE cor Vallejo and Larkin 
Cully John J. boiler-maker, Union Iron Works, dwl 

39 Clementina 
Cully Mary Miss, domestic, 1123 Powell 
Culner Murty, dwl N s Howard bet Third and 

Culver C. F. carpenter, dwl Oriental Hotel 
Culver Charles, carpenter, dwl Oriental Hotel 
Culver James H. pattern and model-maker, 509 

Market, dwl SW cor Third and Howard 
Culver W. II. sen. dwl NW cor Folsom and Seventh 
Culver Willet, ranch and ornamental shrubbery, San 
Souci Valley, Fulton, three miles W. City Hall, 
dwl cor McAllister and Devisidero 
Culver William H. attorney at law, office 623 Mer- 
chant, dwl 71 6 Washington 
Culverwell Joseph E. express-wagon, dwl NE cor 

Clementina and Sixth 
doors, sash, blinds, moldings, etc. Pioneer Steam 
Mills, 20, 29, and 31 Fremont, dwl 234 Sixth 
Cum Kee (Chinese) washing, 932 Kearny 
Cum Sing (Chinese) washing and ironing, 325 Pine 
Camming George, machinist, dwl 360 Third 
Camming James M. with Murphy, Grant & Co. dwl 

506 Howard 
Cumming John, stock-broker, ofiice 623 Montgom- 
ery, res San Mateo Co 
Cumming P. Henry, broker, dwl 560 Howard 
CUMMINGS ALFRED H. freight agent, S._F._& 
San Jose R. R. and Sui}ervisor Tenth District, 
dwl 844 Folsom 
Cummings Amelia M. (widow) furnished rooms, 17 

Third cor Stevenson 
Cummings Charles D. with Chas. W. Hathaway, 

dwl 7 Clay 
Cummings Clara Miss, assistant. Union St. Grammar 

School, dwl NE cor Third and Stevenson 
Cummings Daniel, job-wagon, SE cor Clay and 

Montgomery, dwl cor Jones and Sutter 
Cummings Frank H. farmer, dwl 844 Folsom 
Cummings George, dwl 510 Howard 
Cummings G. M. book-binder with Bartling & Kim- 
ball, dwl N s Folsom bet Fourth and Fifth 
Cummings Henry, carpenter, dwl S s Union bet 

Taylor and Jones 
Cummings Henry K. commission fruit-dealer, 602 

Sansom, dwl 517 Post 
Cummings James, carpenter, dwl S s Union nr 

Cummings James, ship-carpenter, dwl 141 Third 
Cummings James, spinner, S. F. P. W. Factory 
Cummings Margaret Miss, bds 617 Geary 

PHEK"IX nsrSUBAlSrCE CO., K". Y., Assets, $1,000,000. Bigelow & Brother, Agents. 



HLumniiugs Martin, bar-keeper, Union Saloon, 607 
'Cumiuinfijs'Mary, domestic, 1010 Sutter 
I Cnmmings Mary E. Miss, doniestit', dwl 115 First 

Cunimintrs ilathew, laborer, Miners' Foundry 
I Cnmmings Michael, mercbant (Washoe) dwl 818 


I Cnmmings Orson M. mining secretrary, dwl N s 
' Brannan bet Third and Fourth 

ICummings Patrick, blacksmith, dwl E s Rassette 
Place No. 2 
Cummings Patrick, laborer. Union Foundry 
Cnmmings Patrick, laborer, dwl Mason bet Market 
and Eddv 
Cummings Plymptou, carpenter, dwl 1011 Mason 
Cumiuings Timothy, driver. Omnibus E. E. Co 
Cumminjis W. 15. & Co. importers and commission 

merchants, lil-i California, dwl 719 California 
Cummings W. C. stevedore, dwl 1231 Stockton 
Cuimnisky Alice (widow) dwl 770 Howard 
Cummisky Henry, dwl 1715 Leavenworth 
Cuumiiskv Patrick, engineer, dwl 118 Minna, rear 
Cunan Jolin, cartman. Broadwav Wharf 
CimdeU f Thomas J.J & Co. fP. F. Zj/nc^y ship- 
ping-masters, Davis bet Pacific and Clark, bds 

Vernon House 
Cunnill Patrick, house-joiner, dwl NW cor Third 

and Silver 
Cunning Lizzie (Kennedy S^' C.) 62 Third 
Cunningham Alvin, dwl 687 Mai'ket 
Cmiuiugham Andrew {Stevenson Sf C.) dwl 313 

CUNNINGHAM BAEBAEA (widow) proprietress 

Oregon House, 238 and 240 Stewart 
Cunningham Charles, laborer, dwl 330 Bush 
Cnuningham Daniel, domestic, dwl 1 Hunt 
Cunningham Daniel, hostler, 1016 Stockton 
Cunningliam David, blacksmith with Gallagher & 

Cunuiughaiu Francis, real estate, ofiice 205 Battery, 

dwl 623 Commercial 
Cunningham George, stevedore, dwl 564 Mission 
Cunniugham James, boiler-tenderstmr Golden City, 

dwl 31 Eitch 
Cmniingham James, book-keeper S. F. & P. Sugar 

Co. dwl 1007 Powell 
Cunningham James, carriage-painter, 119 Pine 
Cunningham James, laborer. Custom House, dwl 55 

Cunniugham James, miller, dwl 137 Jessie 
Cuaninirliam James, produce commission, 204 Clav, 

and stall 44 Occidental ^Market, dwl 946 Mission 
Cunningham Jane, domestic, 324 Fremont 
Cunningham John, blacksmith, dwl 232 Minna 
Cunningham John, bricklayer, S. F. Gas Co. dwl 30 

Cunningham John, carpenter, dwl S b Market bet 

Sixth and Seventh 
Cunningham John, fruit, 944 Keamy 
Cunningham John, horseshoer with Levi Wells, 

(hvl 232 Minna 
Cunniugham John, hostler, Omnibus R. E. Co. dwl 

29 Eitch 
Cunningham John, hostler, 525 Keamy, dwl Kearny 

bet California and Pine 
Cunningham John, tanner, dwl W s Rousch bet 

Howard and Folsom 
Canniugham J. P. clerk with Marx «fc Turpin 
Cunningham Kate Miss, domestic, 1016 Powell 
Cunniugham Lewis, banker, dwl Russ House 
Cuuuingham Lizzie Miss, house-keeper, Summer 

Street House 
Cunningham JIaria, domestic, 64 Silver 
Cunningliam ;\Iary, domestic, 513 Folsom 
Cunningluim Mary, domestic, 635 Second 
Cunningham JIary Miss, domestic, 504 Dupont 
Cumiingham Micfiael, dwl W s Mont nr Filbert 
Cunningham Parian R. carpenter, dwl 40 Tehama 
Cunninudiam Patrick, laborer, dwl 152 Shipley 

Cunningham Pati'ick, silveremith with Vanderslice 
&, Co 

Cunningham Peter, student, dwl 748| Market 

Cunningham Peter, waiter, SW cor Sansom and Com 

Cunningham R. B. (widow) dwl 446 Natoma bet 
Fifth and Sixth 

Cunningham Robert, clerk with Falkner, Bell <Sc Co. 
dwl 362 Minna 

Cunningham S. clerk, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. dwl 1007 

Cunningham Samuel, engineer, dwl 15 Howard 

Cunningham Simon D. watchman, U. S. Branch 
Jlint, dwl SW cor Washington and Priest 

Cunningham Theodore B. secretary mining compa- 
nies, office 639 Washington, dwl 1609 Mason 

Cunningham Thomas, coachman with R. B. Wood- 

Cimningham Thomas, painter, dwl E s Sonoma 
Place nr Union 

Cunningham T. J. express-wagon, cor Sansom and 
Battery, dwl E s Main bet Folsom and Har- 

Cunningham William, New York Depai'tment Wells. 
■ Fargo «fc Co. dwl 446 Natoma nr Sixth 

Cmmingham William, travelliug correspondent, dwl 
N s Perry bet Third and Fourth 

Cunningham W. W. carrier. Democratic Press, dwl 
8 Perry 

Cunningham's Block, foot Front 

Cunningworth J. B. druggist and apothecary, 228 

CURLE JOSEPH F. seeretarv mining companies, 
office 519 Montgomery, dwl 52 Second 

Curley Catherine Miss, domestic, 915 Clay 

Curiey Charles, waiter, Russ House 

Curley Deliah !Miss, domestic with Amos Noyes 

Curley Hannah Miss, domestic, 1206 Mason 

Curley James, proptr Roxbury House, 318 Pacific 

Curley James, job-wagon, cor Sansom and Cal 

Curley John, liutcher, 550 Third, dwl Pacific Rail- 
road House, Brannan bet Third and Fourth 

Curley John M. teamster, dwl N s Union m- Taylor 

Curley Mary Miss, domestic, 807 Pacific 

Curley Michael, driver with D. C. McGlynn 

Curley Patrick, SE cor Jackson and Davis 

Curlej' Patrick, driver with John Agnew, 26 Keamy 

Curley P. C. proprietor L'nited States Hotel, 706 

Curley Thomas, bricklayer. Fort Point 

Curley Thomas, laborer, dwl 31 Louisa 

Curley William, laborer, dwl 3i Louisa 

Curley William, laborer. Fort Point 

Curoli John, washing, dwl N s Minna bet Seventh 
and Eighth 

Curr Charles, butcher, Potrero, nr Brannan Street 

Curran B merchaut tailor, 214 Montgomery, dwl 
cor Powell and O'Farrell 

CURRAN HUGH, proptr Franklin Hotel, SE cor 
Pacific and San.som 

Curran James, bds with Mrs W. Denny 

Curran John Capt. bds Franklin Hotel 

Curran Mary Mrs. dwl 54 Shipley 

Cunan Jlichael, baker, E s Gilbert nr Brannan 

Curran Patrick, bds Franklin House 

Curran Patrick, boardmg and lodging, 545 and 547 

Curran Patrick, laborer, monitor Comanche 

Curran Patrick H. laborer, dwl N s Grove bet 
Gough and Octa^^a 

Curran Thomas, fruit, etc. NE cor Vallejo and Pow- 

Cm-rant Patrick, workman, S. F. &, P. Sugar Co. 
dwl Hinckley nr Broadway 

Currey John, Judge Supreme Court, office NE cor 
Montgoruery and Commercial 

Currie Robert, machinist, Vulcan Iron "Works, dwl 
317 Bryant 

A. ROMAlSr & CO., 417 and 419 Mont. St., Photograph Albums and Portraits of Notable Persons. 



Currier Amos, pictures and picture frames, 620 

Market, dwl 708 Liirkin 
Currier Hciijainin, caiiienter, dwl S s Bryant nr 

Currier Charles II. pump and block-maker, 29 Jlar- 

kct, dwl N 8 Minna nr Sixth 
Curril Peter, dwl E s Twelfth bet Folsom and 

Curry Anna M. Miss, dwl 209 Powell 
Curr}' Bridget Miss, domestic, 13 O'Farrell 
Curry Celia Mrs. (widow) dwl NE cor Bay and 

Currv Charles H. (colored) bootblack, 655 Merchant, 

dwl Beale nr Howard 
Curry F. .1. boiler-maker, monitor Camanche, dwl 

cor Third and King 
Curry John fN. Curry 4- Bro.J res Monroe Co. 

Curry John J. compositor, Argus, dwl 1000 Mont 
Curry Luke, teamster, dwl Serpentine Avenue bet 

Folsom and Howard 
Curry N. & Bro. (John Curry) guns, pistols, and 

sporting materials, 317 Battery, dwl 913 Mout 
Curry Patrick, merchant, dwl 278 Minna 
Curry Patrick, track-cleaner, N. B. «fe Mission Rail- 
road Co 
Curry Poi^anna Miss, domestic, 1112 Powell 
Curry William, engineer, dwl 42 Dupont 
Curtaz Benjiimin, pianoforte-maker with Wood- 
worth, AUovou &, Co. dwl SE cor Sutter and 
Curtin Callahan, dry goods, 48 Second, dwl 241 Jes- 
Curtin David, salesman, 19 Third, dwl 405 Dupont 
Curtin John, bar-keeper, 621 Merchant, dwl 34 Bat 
Curtin Nellie, domestic, S29 Howard 
Curtin Thomas, waiter, 317 Siinsom 
Curtin Thomas G. Monumental Engine Co. No. 6 
Curtis Bartholomew, teamster, dwl' 13 Louisa 
Curtis C. laborer, monitor Camanche 
Curtis Catharine (widow) furnislied rooms, 118 Post 
Curtis C. H. sash-maker, dwl 520 Mission 
Curtis Charles, cartman, dwl Hinckley bet Broad- 
way and Vallejo 
Curtis Charles, laborer, dwl 615 Geary 
Curtis f Charles W.J & Pipes (James G.J Railroad 

Restaurant, 605 Market, dwl 21 Kearny 
Curtis Edward, wood-sawyer, dwl 76 Natoma 
Curtis Edward G. machinist with James Brokaw 
Curtis Edward J. Mrs. dwl 73 Natoma 
Curtis Elizabeth, domestic with J. J. Pensam 
Curtis E. S. ship-master, dwl 17 Third 
Curtis Green, attorney at law, dwl 608 Market 
Curtis Harry, deck-hand, steamer Antelope 
Curtis Jarvi's B. stock-broker, dwl 10 Sutter 
Curtis James M. with George R. Monroe, 16 Stock 
Curtis Jeremiah, tailor, dwl E s William nr Post 
Curtis (J.M.J & Allen (Ulicldon) commission mer- 
chants, 225 Clay, dwl S s Chestnut bet Jones 
and Leavenworth 
Curtis John P. carpenter, 322 Jackson 
H}urtis Joseph, boot-maker, dwl Brunoville San 

Bruno Road four miles from City Hall 
Curtis Joseph, shoe-maker, 077 Market, dwl 609 

CURTIS JOSEPH S. importer drugs, medicines, 
etc. office 405 Front, and apothecary 42 Second, 
dwl SW cor Second and Stevenson 
Curtis Kate, domestic, 31)5 Fremont 
Curtis Lucian, deputy U. S. tax collector, dwl 1207 

Curtis ]\Iarginct Jlrs. teacher dress-cutting, dwl NW 

cor Myde and Pacific 
Curtis Michael, bhicksmith, dwl 445 Clementina 
Curtis Thomas, with Hey & Meyn 
Curtis Tliomas, with William Colton 
Curtis Thomas, laborer, dwl S s Minna bet Seventh 

and Eiglith 
Curtoys W. J. laborer, dwl 619 Mason 

Cusa'nt Pierre, Lafayette Hook &. Ladder Co. 

No. 2 
Cushing Benjamin, laborer, dwl SW cor Folsom 

and Spear 
Cusliing Cliarles A. (J. C. GetcMl ^ Co. J 54 and 

56 Clay, dwl Larkin nr Pine 
Cushing Cfiarles B. collector, S. F. City W. W. Co. 

dwl 327 Bush 
Cushing Charles D. collector with !Main &, Win- 
chester, dwl 24 Essex 
Cushing Ellen Miss, assistant, Montgomery Street 

Primary Sshool 
CUSHING" G. H. State Ganger, office 321 Front, 

dwl 652 lioward 
Cusliing James, laborer. Fort Point 
Cushinij John, cartman, dwl 416 Post bet Powell 

and Mason 
Cashing Robert, dwl 9 Harlan Place 
Cusliing Thomas Rev. assistant pastor St. Francis 

Church Mission Dolores 
Cushing Volney, capt. stmr Paul Pry, dwl 316 First 
Cushman C. calker, bds 209 Harrison 
Cushman Charles D. clerk with Charles W. Brooks 

& Co. dwl S s Clay bet Jones and Leav 
Cushman Daniel. Eureka Hose Co. No. 4 
Cusick Honora Miss, domestic, 269 Stevenson 
Cusick James, hostler, 413 Market, dwl 46 Steven- 
Cusick William, stevedore, dwl 410 Folsom 
CUSTOM HOUSE BLOCK, SE cor Sansom and 

Cutler Acors S. machinist. Miners' Foundry, dwl 69 

Cutler Andrew J. carpenter, 806 Clay 
Cutler John M. fruits, Pacific Fruit Market, dwl 

53 Tehama 
Cutler L. S. clerk, dwl SW cor Market and Third 
Cutter D. S. mining secretary, office 28 Government 

Cutter Horace F. office and dwl 523 Montgomery 
CUTTER JAMES H. wholesale grocer, and treas- 
urer S. F. Fire Department Charitable Fund, 
511 Front, dwl SW cor Hyde and Sutter 
Cutter J. ]\I. produce, Pacific Fruit Market, dwl 535 

Cutter R. D. spar-maker, bds 606 Third 
Cutter R. S. & Co. (Wm. A. Boydj proprietors 
Howard Market, NE cor Howard and Second, 
dwl 572 Howard 
Cutter Samuel L. jr. attorney at law, office 34 Ex- 
change Building, dwl Greenwicli bet Stockton 
and Dupont 
Cutter Thomas A. (Deming Sf Co.; dwl 40 Tehama 
Cutter William, overseer laborers, dwl 1504 Mason 
Cutter William T. agent Cutter's Whisky, office 

111 California, dwl 759 Market 
Cutter W. P. miner, dwl 603 Pine 
Cutting A. Howard, book-keeper with Webster. 

Haskell & Co. dwl 618 Market 
Cutting Edwin, painter, dwl 761 Jlissiou 
Cuttinir Eugene A. plasterer, dwl 761 Mission 
CUTTl'^Gy Francis J & CO. man u fact urere pickles, 
preserves, etc. 21 and 31 Main, office and sales- 
room 202 Front, dwl 330 Bryant 
Cutting James D. W. Capt. U. S. A. aid-de-camp Maj. 
Geul. McDowell, office 742 Washington, dwl 
Occidental Hotel 
Cutting J. C. bds What Cheer House 
Cutting Lewis, with Cutting &. Co. dwl 332 Bryant 
Cuvelling Alexander, drayman, Brannan bet Fourth 

and Fifth 
Cyle Patrick, workman, S. F. & P. Co. dwl W s 

Clieslev nr Harrison 
Cypiot F. '(.Joseph Roberts Sf Co.) dwl 25 Post 
Cypiot O. printer, rms Eureka Typographical Union 
Cyr Saint Victor, clerk, grocery store, SW cor Broad- 
way and Dupont 
CZAPKAY LOUIS J. physician and Medical In- 
stitute, 519 Sacramento, dwl 655 Washington 

SECUEITY USrSUKAJSrCE CO., IS. Y., Assets, $2,000,000. Bigelow & Brother, Agents. 



CZAPKAY'S BUILDING, 651, 653, 655, and 657 

Czaykowski Leon, cigars and tobacco, 705 Clay 


D'Arcy John, bakery, 4-JO Third 

D' Assonville Frederick, physiciiin, office 934 Dupont 

D'AsBonviile Virginius, physician, dwl S B Green- 

■wich nr Jones 
D'Oliveira Emanuel, physician, office and dwl 812 

Dabertonie Davis, cook, 907 Dupont 
Dal)ovich Elia, fruit, etc. 1122 Stockton 
Dabovich Nicholas, wholesale fruit, etc. 420 Davis, 

dwl 723 Vallejo 
Dacker Christian, gardener, NE cor Harrison and 

Dacy Kate Miss, domestic, 1010 Powell 
Daesy James, dwl 540 Bryant, rear 
Dagan Charles, fruits and cigars, 252 Stewart 
Dagen Philip, tannery, Old San Jose Road Similes 

from City Hall 
Dager Christiana Miss, domestic, 124 St. Mark Place 
Dager Joseph, agent Farrallon Egg Co. dwl E s 

Jones bet Pacific and Jackson 
Daggett Samuel W. attorney at lay, office 55 Mont- 
gomery Block, dwl 1421 Powe"ll 
Dahlen Francis, piano-maker, dwl 9 Berry 
Dahlmann Charles & Co. (Adulph RoosJ clothing, 

520 Sacramento, dwl 324 Geary 
Dahm A. actor, 626 California 
Dahm Charies, cook, dwl 409 Bush 
Dahmcke Fred, groceries and liquors, NW cor 

Davis and Oregon 
Dahnken Frederick (Earl 4- D.) dwl cor Broad- 
way and Front 
Dailey Julia, domestic, 516 Third 
Daisey Michael, laborer, steamer Chrysopolis 
Dake Edmund C. clothing 543 AVashiugton, dwl 

NE cor Montgomery and Pacific 
Dakin Edwin, bag factory, 33 Clay, dwl 129 Third 
Dalbey E. W. clerk with Jolin Stratman 
Dale Oliver, spar-maker, N S Spear bet Mission and 

Dale Washington, house and sign painter, 303 

Dalerguy Rosa Miss, domestic with C McAllister 
Dalerguy Rosalie, nurse, 417 First 
Daletli ISicholas (Co/trad Wieland <^- Co.) dwl 

IIG St. Mark Place 
Daley Anna, ironer, 807 Howard 
Daley Anna Mrs. proprietress West End Hotel, 

Brenham Place op Plaza 
Daley Catharine (widow) boarding and lodging, 

162 First 
Daley Charles, dwl 215 Fourth 
Daley David, blacksmith, 711 Market, dwl N s 

Mission bet Third and Fourth 
Daley Edward, Ned's Market, N s Sixteenth nr 

Daley Francis, job wagon, dwl cor Bryant and 

Daley James, laborer, dwl 906 Pacific, rear 
Daley James, laborer, dwl E s Bartol nr Bdwy 
Daley James, laborer, Pacilic Glass Works, cor 

^lariposa and Iowa, Potrero 
Daley Jeremiah, hostler, Central R. R. Co. dwl N s 

Lewis Place 
Daley Jeremiah, laborer, Citizens' Gas Company 
Daley Jeremiah, porter, dwl 415 Market 
Daley Jeremiah, porter, dwl 417 Sacramento 
Daley John, cartman, cor :Market and Eddy 
Daley John, laborer with W. O. Bowman 
Daley John H. calker, dwl West End Hotel 
Daley John H. City Saloon, NW cor Jackson and 


Daley Margaret, domestic with E. B. Benjamin 
Dalev Michael, baker, SE cor Fourth and Mission 
Daley Michael, groceries and liquors, cor Sansom 

and Greenwich 
Daley Patrick, cartman, cor Bdwy and Leavenworth 
Daley Patrick, fruit, dwl W s Eighth bet Folsom 

and Harrison 
Daley Patrick, job wagon, dwl Clementina bet 

Third and Fourth 
Daley Patrick, molder. Union Foundry 
Dalev Peter, dwl 15 Ohio 

Daley Thomas, workman, S. F. & P. Sugar Co 
Daley William, laborer, dwl S s Bryant bet Seventh 

and Eighth 
Dalev, see Dalv and Davley 
Dalg'leish W. H. dwl 738 Jlission 
Dalhi,Men Edward, dwl 935 Kearny 
Dall "Christopher C. (Hunter, Parker, Crowell 8f 

Co.) dwl 733 Broadway 
Dall William, clerk, L. H. Dept. office Custom 

House, dwl 206 Kearny 
Dall William L. Capt. office 415 Mont, res Oakland 
Dallam Frederick, wood and willow ware, dwl 616 

Dallam Richard B. ( Armcs Sf D. and Armcs, D. Sp 

Co.) dwl 616 Greenwich 
Dalliba H. S. book-keeper, Democratic Press, dwl 

25 Post 
Dallmand Albert, salesman, 316 Sacramento, dwl 

W 8 Leavenworth bet Sutter and Post 
Dallowav Walter, coach-driver, bds International 

Dalrymple George L. carpenter and painter, U. S. 

Quarter-Master's Department 
Dalton Daniel, carman, dwl S s Turk bet Webster 

and Fillmore 
Dalton Eu'^ene, stone-mason, dwl S s Pacific nr 

Dalton John P. gardener, NE cor Fifth and Folsom 
Dalton Patrick, gardener, S s Pacific nr Devisidero 
Dalton P. Edward (Bovee, Hallett, Bartlctt .Sf D.) 

Contra Costa Laundry 
Dalvant Louis, cook, Louisiana Restaurant, 907 

Daly Anna, domestic, 321 Fremont 
Daly C. (widow) dwl 118 Ellis 
Daly Carroll, carriage-painter with Folsom «fc Hiller, 

dwl 1 Greenwich 
Daly Catharine Miss, domestic, 1012 Washington 
Daly Catharine (widow) dwl S s Oak bet Taylor 

and Mason 
Daly Charies, clerk, dwl 300 Stockton 
Daly Charles H. salesman with Hawley & Co. dwl 

112 Geary 
Daly Daniel, miner, dwl S s Folsom bet Beale and 

Main, rear 
Daly Dennis, laborer, dwl N s O'FaiTell bet.Powell 

and Mason 
Daly D. J. stoves and tinware, 814 Market 
Daly Edward, with WiUiam Buckley, dwll4 Sutter 
Daly Felix, stoves and tin-ware, 36 Sutter, dwl 30 

Daly George, jn inter with William P. Harrison & 

Co. dwl 112 Geary 
Daly Hannah Miss, domestic, 136 Natoma 
Daly (James) &. M&wkms ( Michael J real estate 

agents, 403 Pine, dwl 30 Montgomery 
Daly James, pilot, dwl 105 Jessie 
Daly John, lal)orer, dwl Hodges Court nr Spear 
Daly John L. Pacific Engine Co. No. 8 
Daly M. (widow) dwl 10 Harian Place 
Daly Margaret, domestic, 602 Sutter 
Daly Mary, domestic, 421 Harrison 
Daly Mary, domestic with D. L. Phillips 
Daly Mary Aliss, domestic, 1233 Pacific 
Daly Mary F. Miss, domestic, 250 Stevenson 
Daly Patrick, spinner, S. F. P. W. Factory 
Daly Peter, bar-keeper, dwl Manhattan engine-house 
Daly Peter, laborer, dwl 194 Stevenson 

A. KOMAN & CO. 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, New Books for sale as soon as published. 




Daly P. H. local policeman, dwl SE cor Clark and 

Daly T. F. messenger, Custom-House 
Daly Thomas, tailor, 11 Stewart, dwl Bertha nr 

Daly William, laborer, dwl 19 St. Mark Place 
Daly, see Daley and Dayley 
Dam Alphonso, dwl W s Larkin bet Sac and Cal 
DAM GEORGE W. real estate agent, office 422 

Montgomery, dwl 1419 Taylor 
Dam Kosmas, upholsterer, with J. Peirce dwl 403 

Damas John, fruit, 712 Washington, dwl Jessie bet 

Fourth and Fifth 
Dame Bradley R. Ijooks and stationery, dwl SW cor 

Broadway and Dupont 
Dame Milton S. clerk, office S. F. & San Jos6 R. R. 

Co. 302 Montgomery, dwl 47 South Park 
DAME TIMOTHY, pl-esident and attorney S. F. 

& San Jos6 R. R. Co. office 302 Montgomery, 

dwl 47 South Park 
Damerry Jean, wood and coal, 1417 Stockton 
Dames William fPrinz 4- B.J dwl 115 Third 
Damkroeger Gottleib, carpenter, dwl 1111 Pacific 
Damm Alfred, calker, 525 Pine 
Damon C. E. Miss, assistant, Second Street Primary 

Damon Charles, dwl 928 Folsom 
Damon Dexter, with Carrie & Damon, dwl 928 

Damon George D. ship-carpenter, dwl 312 Folsom 
Damon James E. (Carrie Sf D.J dwl 928 Folsom 
Damon Lizzie Miss, school teacher, bds Internation- 
al Hotel 
Damon N. F. shoe-maker with Louis Schulze, dwl 

Seventh bet Bryant and Brannan 
Damon Seth T. with Samuel Hill, dwl S s Bryant 

bet Seventh and Eighth 
Damrell Daniel, assistant foreman, Alta California 
DANA GEORGE S. proprietor Pacific Glue Manu- 
factory, E s Lagoon, dwl cor Gough and Lom- 
Dana Henry F. (Dana Brothers Sf Co.) res Brook- 
line, Mass 
Dana James, job-wagon, 17 California 
Dana Martin, flask-maker with Devoe, Dinsmore & 

Dana Martin V. B. carpenter, dwl E s Larkin nr 

DANA BROTHERS (William A. and Henry F. 

Dana) &, CO. real estate, office 326 Clay, dwl 

26 South Park 
Danaher Patrick H. broker, dwl W s Fh'st Avenue 

nr Fifteenth 
Danahy Patrick, proprietor St. Marks Hotel, 25 St. 

Mark Place 
Danant John, dwl 711 Pacific 
Danciger Henry, pawnbroker, dwl 640 Mission 
Dane G. &. S. M. Co. (Reese River) office 224 Mont 
Danegan, molder, Jackson Foundry, Maiden Lane 
DANERI F. & CO. (Henry Casanova J iuv^ovtevs 

and jobbers wines and liquors, 419 and 421 

Jackson, dwl 732 Union 
Daney Ernest, dwl 1216 Dupont 
Daney Gold & Silver M. Co. office 20 Government 

Danforth William, carpenter, Chelsea Laundry, 435 

Dangerfield Charles S. (colored) dwl Miles' Court 

nr Sacramento 
Dangerfield James W. (colored) cook, dwl 715 Stock 
Danglada Antonio, salesman, 626 Clay, dwl N s Fif- 
teenth bet Guerrero and Dolores 
Danglada Domingo, book-keeper, 626 Clay, dwl N ■ 

8 Fifteenth bet Dolores and Guerrero 
Danj^lada Domingo jr. secretary Mexican Consul, 

dwl N s Fifteenth bet Dolores and Guerrero 
Danglada E. clerk, 713 Sansom, dwl N s Fifteenth 

bet Dolores and Guerrero 

Danglada Ignacio, clerk, 324 Washington 
Dangleor R. boot and shoe-maker, dwl 727 Broad- 
Dangler (Charles) & Shaffner (F.) Adelphi Saloon, 

918 Kearny, dwl 110 Sutter 
Danhauser Moritz, cap-maker with Wolf Fleislier, 

dwl 512 Green 
Dannheimer L. merchant-tailor, 517 Kearny 
Danheimer Moritz, tailor, dwl Bannam Place 
Daniel Canty, book-keeper with J. R. Regan, dwl '■'• 

Daniel Franz, mason, dwl NW cor Sixteenth and 

DANIEL JOHN, marble works, 421 Pine, dwl SV*" 

cor Pine and Stockton 
Daniel Paul, bar-keeper, dwl 634 Pacific 
Daniel S. job-wagon, cor Market and Third 
Daniel Webster Mining Co. office 325 Mont 
Daniell William H. book-keeper with Locke & Mon- 
tague, dwl 6 Howard Court 
Daniels Benjamin, gardener, dwl S s Hayes bet 

Gough and Octavia 
Daniels Charles, with Howes & Ewell, dwl cor 

Leavenworth and Pacific 
Daniels Charles D. cartmau, dwl Leavenworth bet 

Pacific and Broadway 
Daniels Charles H. macHinist, Pacific Iron Works, 

dwl N s Stevenson bet Sixth and Seventh 
Daniels David, bricklayer, dwl 1827 Stockton 
Daniels E. impost book-keeeper, Custom House, 

dwl 270 First 
Daniels Joseph, cashier monitor Camanche, dwl 4 

Stevenson House 
Daniels John A. clerk 620 Clay, dwl St. Francis H. 

&L L. House 
Daniels J. H. M. carpenter with D. Hausmann & 

Co. dwl 1113 Kearny 
Daniels William, cooper, S. F. & P. S. Co. dwl cor 

Folsom and Dora 
Daniels William, miner, dwl 845 Dupont 
Daniels W. P. dwl 916 Stockton 
Danilson Daniel, machinist. Golden State Iron 

Works, dwl 22 Dupont 
Dankemeier Henry, with Thurnauer «fe Zinn, dwl W 

s Harriet nr Folsom 
Danlan James, laborer with George D. Nagle 
Danlan Thomas, cartman, cor Folsom and Ritch 
Dann Frederic P. attorney at law, office 604 Mer- 
chant cor Montgomery, dwl 1226 Sacramento 
Dann Joseph, cartman Bernard nr Taylor 
Dannebroge Quartz Mining Co. office 420 Mont 
Dannenberg Amelia Mrs. infants' clothing, embroid- 
eries, etc. 618 Sacramento 
Dannenberg Joseph, merchant, dwl 618 Sacramento 
Danos John B. wholesale butcher and stock dealer, 

dwl NE cor Laguna and Waller 
Danove Domiuci, drayman, 430 and 432 Jackson 
Dautigny Ernest, Lafayette Hook & Ladder Co. 

No. 2 
Danton George, machinist, dwl 25 Anthony 
Danzel G. clerk with R. Feuerstein & Co. 212 Front 
Danziger H. (S. Jaffe Sf Co.) dwl 42 Clara 
Danziu Charles, bar, E s Valencia bet Sixteenth and 

Darby John L. carj)enter, dwl 518 Pine 
Darcy Edward, liquors, 133 Folsom 
Darcy Hannah, domestic, 508 Geary 
Darcy James, plasterer, dwl 250 Tehama 
Darcy Maria (widow) dwl S s Howard bet Sixth 

and Seventh 
Darcy Patrick, tanner, dwl N s Townseud bet Sec- 
ond and Third 
Dardonne Charles, dwl W s Virginia nr Pacific 
Dargie Eliza G. Mrs. dwl 12 Scotland 
Darien Catharine, domestic, 514 Sutter 
Daring William H. carpenter, dwl S s Brannan m' 

Dark Albert, butcher, 329 East, dwl 58 Beale 
Darling A. ship-carpenter, dwl Potrero 

WASHERTGTON IKTSURANCE CO., Assets, $600,000. Bigelow & Brother, Agents. 



Darling Isaac, nmcliinist, Union Foundry, dwl cor 

Taylor and TurJc 
Darling John E. clerk, dwl 1 109 Clay 
Uarling Kate V. Miss, asst Fourth and Clary Pri- 
vate School, dwl International Hotel 
Darling l\ichard, painter, dwl 310 Jlinna 
Darling Timothy, dancer, Bella Union, dwl 627 Cal 
Darling W. A. abstract clerli. Custom House, dwl 

SW cor Folsoni and First 
Darnell Henry Y. stockbroker, 6 Mont Block, dwl 

E s Dolores bet Eighteenth and Nineteenth 
Darnoville Joseph, waiter, 721 Pacific 
Darrah Patrick, laborer, dwl N s Oak bet Taylor 

and Mason 
Darrell E. F. carpenter, dwl 116 Sansom 
Darrell N. B. accountant with J. .1. Marks & Co. 

dwl California bet Dupont and Stockton 
Darriinon Leonce, laundry, S s Bush bet Polk and 

Van Ness Avenue 
DaiTow John, carpenter, dwl 711 Pacific 
Darry John, w;iitcr, St. Ignatius College, S s Mar- 
ket bet Fourth and Fifth 
Darsani John, wlieelwright, dwl St. Charles nr Pac 
Darson William, laborer, dwl SW cor Sansom and 

DART PUTNAM C. merchant, office 419 Front, 

dwl 224 Post 
Dartigens Louis, wholesale butcher, Potrero bet 

Alameda and El Dorado 
DARYES RICHARD, proprietor Mechanic's Own 

Saloon, 21 Fremont, dwl 413 Stockton 
Dase}' John, groceries and liquors, NE cor Fourth 

and Bryant 
Dashawav'G. & S. M. Co. office 416 Washington 
DASHAWaY HALL, S a Sutter bet Kearny and 

Dashing Wave G & S. M. Co. office 302 Mont 
Da Silva Joseph S. trunk-maker with Steele & Co. 

dwl 631 Broadway 
Dasmond Wm. cabinet-maker, dwl 417 Sutter, rear 
Dassette Manuel. job-wagon, 517 Washington 
Dastugue Gabriel, butcher, 4 New Clay Street Mar- 
ket, dwl SW cor Broadway and Dupont 
Dastugue Peter, seaman, dwl 816 Clay 
Date August, farmer, Old San Job6 lload Ai miles 

from City Hall 
Dauer Philip, carriage-trimmer, dwl 106 Silver 
•Daum George, sexton, Jewish Cemetery, Mission 
Dolores, dwl W s Dolores bet Seventeenth and 
Dauphm Joseph, clerk, dwl 113 First 
Davan E. P. physician, office 814 Washington 
Davaney Eliza, domestic, 712 Howard 
Davega Benjamin F. salesman, 307 Sacramento, dwl 

1521 Stockton 
Daven Ann (widow) dwl 120 Sutter, rear 
Daven ]\Iargaret, seamstress, 20 Rincon Place 
Davenport John, stevedore, dwl 150 Natoma 
Davenport Stilluian H. draftsman with Geo. Bord- 

well, 224 Montgomery 
Davenport Thomas, book-keeper. Bank of Califor- 
nia, res Oakland 
Davenport Thomas, laborer, dwl E s Lagoon 
Davenport William II. ( Schreiber Sf Co.) dwl 719 

Daves Clias. ship-carpenter, Point San Qaentin, Po- 
David August, stoves and tin ware, 1204 Stockton, 

dwl 1228 Stockton 
David John, truckman, 809 Sansom 
Davids Ale.x'r, dwl International Hotel 
DAVIDSON & CO. commission merchants, 338 

Montgomery room 5 
Davidson Alexander, cooper, Oregon nr Davis, dwl 

First nr Folsom 
Davidson Alonzo, milkman, dwl 419 Natoma 
DAVIDSON B. & BERRI (Emanitcl) bankers, 
NW cor Montgomery and Commercial, resides 

Da^^dson Charles, carman, dwl 76 Jessie 
Davidson Daniel, shipwright, dwl 58 Stewart 
DAVIDSON DONALD «fe CO. mining stocks, and 
shippers ores, 338 ]\Iontgomery cor California, 
dwl Union Club 
Davidson Douglas N. (colored) hair-dresser, 640 

Clay, dwl Adele Place nr Powell 
Davidson Elizabeth Jlrs. dressmaking, 751 Mission 
Davidson George, cashier with James Patrick & Co 
Davidson George, engineer, dwl .525 Pine 
Davidson Hugli, salesman, 609 Sacramento 
Davidson (Jacob) & Poppe (Charles) cigars and 
tobacco, NE cor Commercial and Battery, dwl 
37 Jlinna 
DAVIDSON J. W. & CO. (Raphael Weill and 
George H. Huntaman) importers and retail 
dry goods, 609 Sacramento, resides Paris 
Davidson Marks, crockery and tin ware, 362 Third 
Davidson Thomas, laborer, dwl Whitney bet Fif- 
teenth and Sixteenth 
Davidson Thomas, porter with Sam'l Brannan, dwl 

Armory Hall 
Davidson Walter P. warehouseman with Jas. Pat- 
rick &, Co. dwl N s Jessie bet Fifth and Sixth 
Davidson William, book-keeper, 61)9 Sacr;imeuto 
Davies Dominique, coffee stand, 107 Pacific 
Davies D. W. coiner's department, U. S. Branch 

Mint, dwl 4 Auburn 
Davies Henry, dwl S s Thirteenth nr Guerrero 
Davies John jr. mining stocks, dwl 109 Montgomery 
Davies John R. iob-wagon, NW cor Pine and Jlont- 
gomery, dwl N s California bet Hyde and Leav- 
Davies John S. broker, office 723 Montgomery, dwl 

650 Howard 
Davies S. cabinetmaker, 904 Clay 
Davies Samuel, ship-carpenter, dwl 308 Beale 
Davies Stephen L. hack proprietor, dwl 820 Dupont 
Davies Thomas C. miner, dwl 12 Essex 
Davies V. D. dwl U. S. Hotel 
Davies William B. machinist with David Stoddart, 

dwl SW cor Fourth and Harrison 
Davies William G. carpenter, dwl with O. W. Spen- 
Davis Abraham, California Engine Co. No. 4 
Davis Alexander, musician. New Idea, dwl 215 Ste- 
Davis Alfred, supt. Ophir Mining Co. dwl 331 Minna 
Davis Alvin H. dwl 711 California 
Davis Andrew P. drayman with J. Vantine & Co 
Davis Anna P. (widow) furnished rooms, 629 Clay 
Davis Bernard, laborer, dwl 12 Jessie 
Davis Bridget (widow) dwl 918 Montgomery 
Davis Cathanni, laundry, Folsom nr Sixth 
Davis Charles, job-wagon, India Dock, foot Battery 
Davis Charles, seaman, dwl W s Buchanan bet 

O'Farrell and Geary 
Davis Charles E. dentist, office 145 Third, cor Hunt 
Davis Charles W. contractor and builder, dwl SW 

cor Howard and Eighteenth 
Davis Daniel, cigars and tobacco, 612 Washington, 

dwl 916 Stockton 
Davis David H. molder, dwl 431 Tehama 
Davis D. VV. helper, U. S. B. Jlint, dwl 4 Auburn 
Davis Edward, bootmaker, dwl 1003 Battery 
Davis Edward, rope-maker, S. F. Cordage Manu- 
DAVIS ERWIN, capitalist, office 44 Montgomery 

Block, dwl SW cor Powell and California 
Davis E. W. trucknuni. Golden Gate Flour Jlills 
Davis Franklin A. wool-dealer, cor Folsom and Six- 
teenth, dwl Lick House 
DAVIS (deo. B.) & SCIIAFER (H. H.) 9uincy 
Hall Clothing, 545, 547, and 549 Washington, 
dwl 1118 Sacramento cor Yerba Bnena 
Davis George II. (Horace Davis df- Co.Jdvf\27 

South Park 
Davis Henry, auctioneer, dwl 333 Tehama 
Davis Henry, job-wagon, cor Sansom and Bush 

A. BOMAjN' & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, Theological and Scientific Books. 



DAVIS HENRY L. Sherilf City and County, office 

8 first floor City Hall, dwl i028 Clay 
Davis Herbert J. salesman with Jolin C. Bell, dwl 

Lick House 
DAVIS HORACE & CO. (George H. DavisJ pro- 
prietor Golden Gate Flour Mills, 430 Pine, dwl 
-27 South Park 
Davis Isaac, tailor, 122 Pacific 
Davis Isadore, tailor, 29 Second 
DAVIS (Isaac E.) & JORDAN (A. P.J lime, ce- 
ment, and plaster, NE cor Front and Washing- 
ton, dwl 28 South Park 
Davis J. surgeon, steamer America 
Davis Jacob, hair-dresser with Proschold & Rauch, 

310 Bush 
Davis Jacob A. dwl 179 Minna 
Davis Jacob Z. (Boyd 4* D.J res Sacramento City 
Davis J. A. J. ship-joiner, dwl 106 Minna 
Davis James, butcner, dwl (316 Pacific, rear 
Davis James, laborer with Devoe, Dinsmore & Co 
Davis James, miner, dwl 31 Stevenson House 
Davis James A. groceries, SW cor Powell and Fil- 
Davis J. B. F. asst. assessor, U. S. Internal Revenue 

Office, dwl 280 Stevenson 
Davis J. L. wheel-wright, bds Columbia House 
Davis John, carpenter, bds What Cheer House 
Davis John, carpenter, dwl N s Broadway bet Van 

Ness Avenue and Franklin 
Davis John, gardener with C. J. Brenham 
Davis John, jeweler with P. R. Reichel, dwl Bush 

Street House 
Davis John, job-wagon, cor Clay and Sansom 
Davis John, joiner with James Duncan 
Davis John, silversmit'h, dwl 333 Busli 
Davis John, painter, dwl NW cor Third and Fol- 

Davis John, paper-hanger with George W. Clarke, 

dwl E s Davis ur Washington 
Davis Joshua P. accountant, 103 California, bds 

Bailey House 
Davis Julias L. car-maker, dwl 2 Hardie Place 
Davis Lewis, laborer. Miners' Foundry, dwl 517 

Davis Lewis, molder, dwl 513 Mission 
Davis Lewis, saloon, 70') Kearny, dwl 20 Louisa 
Davis Mary (widow) SE cor Brannan and Seventh 
Davis Max, clothing, 607 Pacific, dwl 1023 Kearny 
Davis Morris, vegetables, dwl 5U6 Post 
Davis Moses, butcher, cor Leavenworth and Geary, 

dwl Post bet Hyde and Larkin 
Davis Moses C. lamplighter, S. F. Gas Co 
Davis O. C. laborer, Vulcan Iron Works 
Davis Patrick, fruit-peddler, dwl Bertha nr Beale 
Davis R. E. dentist, office 912 Dupont 
Davis Rebecca (widow) dwl 53 Clementina 
Davis Richard, job-wagon, dwl cor Scott and Ellis 
Davis Rfchard E. painter, 731 Mission 
Davis Robert, laborer, 17 Beale, dwl E s Haywood 

nr Folsom 
Davis Robert, stevedore, dwl N s Frederick nr Rin- 

con Place 
Davis Rosalie Miss, dwl 18 Clary 
Davis Russell (colored) carman, cor Front and 

Washington, dwl NW cor Vallejo and Hyde 
Davis Samuel, miner, dwl NW cor Folsom and 

Davis Samuel, ship-carpenter. Point San Quentin, 

Davis Samuel (colored) porter, dwl Adele Alley nr 

Davis Samuel jr. hog-ranch, cor Devisidero and 

Davis Samuel S. (colored) porter, dwl Adele Alley 

nr Jackson 
Davis Samuel T. dwl 327 Broadway 
Davis Sarah A. (widow) dwl 10 Stockton Place 
Davis Simon, dwl 25 Jessie, rear 
Davis Shubal, cooper, 218 Mission 

Davis (Solon H.J & Witham (William L.J pro- 
duce and flour, SW cor Clay and Davis, dwl E s 
Leavenworth nr Green 
Davis Southey, waiter, steamer Chrysopolis 
Davis Stephen L. hackman. Plaza 
Davis Sturgis, foreman with R. B. Gray & Co. dwl 

22 John 
Davis Thomas L. dwl 249 Stevenson 
Davis V. E. machinist, Vulcan Iron Works 
Davis W. nurse, U. S. Marine Hospital 
Davis W. G. mining stocks, bds Brooklyn Hotel 
Davis William & Co. (Thomas SeahornJ wood 
and ivory turners, 409 Mission cor Fremont, 
dwl 21 Natoma 
Davis William, carpenter, dwl 545 Mission 
Davis William, dwl NW cor Powell and Lombard 
DAVIS WILLIAM D. proprietor Winchester Ho- 
tel, 409 Pacific 
Davis William H. salesman with Nathaniel Page, 

dwl 8 Hubbard 
Davis William P. clerk with Stevens, Baker & Co. 

dwl 630 Howard 
Davis William R. clerk, Tremont House 
Davis W. M. physician, office and dwl 1012 Dupont 
Davis W. W. sorter, S. F. P. W. Factory, dwl 
Black Point 

Davis ^ J & Ramsey (James D.) plasterers, 

office 338 Montgomery room 11 
Davis, see Davies 
Davisson Robert G. (Tobin, Meagher Sp Co. J dwl 

839 California 
Davock Michael E. salesman, 301 California, dwl 

921 Pacific 
Davoue Ralph, type-founder, dwl 319 Minna 
Davoue William O. letter-clerk, Wells, Fargo & Co. 

dwl 319 Minna 
Dawes Jane (widow) dwl Stevenson House 
Dawes John G. book-keeper with Roberts, Morri- 
son & Co. dwl SE cor Washington and Larkin 
Daws James, butcher, W s Polk bet Jackson and 

Dawson H. C. Mrs. dw-1 17 Third 

Dawson J. machinist, monitor Camanche 

Dawson John, tailor, dwl 669 Harrison 

Dawson Sarah (widow) proprietress Railroad House, 

Dolores op Sixteenth, Mission Dolores 
Day Catharine, nurse, 11 Essex 
Day Daniel, plasterer, dwl 207 Second 
Day Daniel, stone-cutter, dwl 323 Dupont 
Day Edward, tailor, dwl 28 Dupont 
Day F. H. Mrs. editress, dwl NE cor Washington 

and Dupont 
Day Frances Miss, domestic, 611 Bush 
Day Franklin H. clerk with Kellogg, Hewston & 

Co. 416 Montgomery, dwl NE cor Washington 

and Dupont 
Day J. E. compositor with Thomas H. Agnew, dwl 

Eureka Typographical Union Rooms 
Day John, hostler, 809 Montgomery 
DAY J. S. & CO. (Lovell WhiteJ wholesale gro- 
ceries, provisions, etc. 306 and 308 Clay dw'l 24 

Day Juba E. compositor, dwl 673 Mission 
Day Patrick, laundryman, dwl Ns Lombard nr 

Day Robert & Co. (Henry Keller J paper-hangings, 

816 Montgomery, dwl 18 Ecker 
Day Roscoe G. teamster, pier 3 Stewart, dwl cor 

Oak and Franklin 
Day Samuel, bar-keeper with James E. Sheppard, 

dwl 333 Bush 
DAY THOMAS, importer and jobber gas-fixtures, 

gas-pipes, etc. 732 Mont, dwl G2S Harrison 
Day Thomas S. salesman with Thomas Day, 784 

Montgomery, dwl 628 Harrison 
Day William, calker, dwl 44 Stewart 
Day William, carpenter, dwl 748^ Market 
Dayball Bridget Mrs. dwi W s Rousch bet Howard 

and Folsom 

ABOTIC UfSUKAIfCE CO., Assets, $600,000. Bigelow& Brother, Agents. 



Dayley James C. secretary mining companies, office 

* 655 Wiisliinutdn, res ()iikland 
Dayley Peter, Manluittan Engine Company No. 2 
Dayton Edwin, bag-maker, dwi 129 Third' 
Dayton John B. book-binder with Edward Bosqui 

&. Co. dwI International Hotel 
Davton Thomas, bag-maker, dwl 129 Third 
Dazet John M. with John Bazille & Co. 4 Clay St. 

Dazet Jo.seiih, butcher, dwl N s Chestnut bet Stock- 
ton ana Dupont 
Dazityn Marie, drayman, Sixteenth, Potrero 
DeAngelis John, comedian. New Idea, dwl 527 Green 
DeAngelis, William, Volunteer Engine Co. No. 7 
De'Arce L. Ponton, book-keeper with M. Lanzen- 

berg &. Co. dwl 323 Geary 
DeBack Josias, express-wagon, 402 Sansom, dv^. 311 

DeBerrio William, astrologer, 613 California 
DeBlois George L. mariner, dwl 718 Howard 
DcBo G. Mining Co. office 655 Washington 
DeCamps Josepli, drayman, cor Sac and Market 
DeCassmo Madame, astrologer, dwl 723 Broadway 
DeCastillo Antonio, l)ar-keeper, Riiss House 
DeCASTKO F. oculist and aurist, office SW cor 

Monttromerv and Bush 
DkCAZOTTE CHAKLES F. Consul of France, 

office 430 Jackson, dwl 19 South Park 
DeClair Charles, blacksmith, dwl S s Folsom nr 

DeClairmont Ralph, teacher languages and trans- 
lator, 655 Washington 
DeCorsey M. (widow)' dwl 28 Everett 
DeCosta J. N. groceries, 19 Jackson 
DeCourcillon Eugene, physician, office 737 Clay, 

dwl cor Second and Clementina 
DeFarrell John, job-wagon, cor Front and Sac 
DeFiennis Henry, pressman, Alta California, dwl 

Original House 

DeForge Sazerac, importer liquors, dwl 1023 Powell 

Deforest JOSEPH, commission merchant and 

produce-dealer, 222 Clay, dwl SW cor Jackson 

and Powell 

DeFrerille Eugene, fishmonger, dwl W 8 Rousch 

bet Howard and Folsom 
DeFREMERY H. S. ship and Custom House 
broker, 413 Washington, dwl 1007 Washington 
DeFREMERY JAMES, commission merchant, and 
Consul for Mecklenburg-Schwerin and the Neth- 
erlands, office 407 Merchant, res Oakland 
DePremery William C B. with James DeFremery, 

407 Merchant, res Oakland 
DeGarcelon Joseph, teamster, dwl 245 Fourth 
DeGrau Josiah, sash-maker, dwl 39 Second 
DeGroote D. A. bar-keeper. Willows, dwl Broderick 

Engine House 
DeGroote L. A. collector, dwl Original House 
Dellaro Paul Tissot, salesman, 123 Montgomery, 

dwl Sixteenth, Mission Dolores 
DeLafontaine Joseph, cooper, S. F. Sugar Refinery, 

dwl W B Summer bet Howard and Folsom 
DeLaguna A. de Leo, professor modern languages, 

City College, dwl 726 Bush 
DeLa llarpe Frederick, clerk, 739 Clay 
ber-Dealers' Association, office pier 3 Stewart, 
dwl 519 Clay 
DeLa Montanya George, tinsmith, 216 and 218 
Jackson, dwl E s Taylor bet Pacific and Broad- 
DeLA xMONTANYA H. ex-Supervisor, bds Inter 

national Hotel 
DeLA montanya JAMES, importer stoves and 
metals, 216 and 218 Jackson, dwl E 8 Taylor 
bet Pacific and Broadway 
DeLa Montanya M. clerk with James DeLa Mon- 
tanya, dwl 1107 Kearny 
DeLand Alford, (Virjjfinia City) dwl 864 Mission 
DeLand Charles H. dwl 864 Mission 

DeLand John A. dwl 864 Mission 
DeLange C. laborer, dwl 268 Clementina 
DeLano S. L. wheelwright, dwl 311 Third 
DeLatour Alexander, clerk with II. B. Piatt, dwl 

N s Fell bet Laguna and Buchanan 
DeLa Vega Ramon R. manuf, dwl 1017 Powell 
DeLaverie Manuel, collector. Contra Costa Ferry, 

dwl Moulton Place 
DeLebar Maciga, carpenter, dwl N 8 Pine bet Hyde 

and Larkin 
DeLisser Samuel, clerk with Brooks & Rouleau, 

dwl 629 Sutter 
DeLoug Francis, dwl 807 Greenwich 
DeLong Frank C. salesman w'ith Rockwell, Coye & 

Co. dwl 807 Greenwich 
DeLuce George, nmsician, dwl 920 Stockton 
DeMass John, fruits, dwl 317 Jessie, rear 
DeMontprevillc C vrillc, litluigrapher, rm 7 Hentscli's 

Building, SDiriMdutgiiiucry 
DeJIooney Charles, dwl 112 Pacific 
DeMooney Joseph, dwl 412 Pacific 
DePass Benjamin, clerk, dwl 46 Sutter 
DePass Charles B. clerk, dwl NE cor Montgom- 
ery and Sutter 
DePass J. M. stock-broker, office Exchange BuOd- 

ing, dwl 3 Hardie Place 
DePass Mary A. (widow) dwl 46 Sutter 
DePrefontaine Jean J. R. commercial reporter, Alta 

California, dwl 108 Tehama 
DePrefontaine Mary (widow) dwl 408 Dupont 
DeReius H. job-wagon, Clay St. Market 
DeRO CHARLES, office 428 CaUfornia, dwl 23 

South Park 
DeRoos Frances Mrs. nurse, dwl 309 Dupont 
DeRoos Jacob, merchant, dwl 309 Dupont 
DeRussy Edward, clerk. Fort Point 
DeRussy R. E. Col. U. S. Engineei-s, office 37 Mont- 
gomery Block, dwl Fort Point 
DeRUTTE EDWARD, importer wines and liq- 
uors, 431 Battery, dwl 1120 Stockton 
DeSenailhac Alberic, secretary Daney G. <St S. M. 
Co. office 20 Government "House, dwl 804 Jack 
DeSoto G. & S. M. Co. office 606 Montgomery 
DeSt. Denys M. dwl 626 California 
DeStoutz Alexis, salesman with E. DeRutte, and 

Vice Consul Switzerland, office 431 Battery 
DeTavel Achille, veterinary surgeon, 427 Pine 
DeUprey S. D. real estate, dwl N s Berry nr Du- 
DeValiu W. H. bds International Hotel 
DeVere Ada, actress. New Idea, dwl Dupont nr 

DeVertier Michael, porter, dwl San Bruno Road 

4 miles from City Hall 
DeViuney John, retortman S. F. Gas Company 
DeViocha Stefano, butcher with Sebastian Ambroise 
DeVries (TkomasJ &, Chase f James B J contract- 
ors for ballasting, office W s Battery nr'Bdwy 
DkWITI", (Alfred) KITTLE (NieJlolas G.) &. 
CO. (JunathaiL G. Kittle) shipping and com- 
mission merchants, 807 and 809 Sansom, res 
New York 
DeWitt William, liquors and wines, 22 Sacramento 
DeWolf Samuel J. captain steamer Brother Jon- 
athan, dwl 423 Harrison 
DeWolfe S. stock and money broker, office 707 

Montgomery, dwl 960 Howard 
De Young Amelia (widow) dwl 422 Bush 
DeYoung Charles, compositor, Alta California, dwl 

422 Bush 
DeYoung Michael, clerk, dwl 422 Bush 
DeYoung i\lorris II. stock-broker, dwl 758 Vallejo 
Deacon James, workman, S. F. &, P. Sugar Co. 

dwl Brannan nr Potrero 
Deady Edward, laborer, dwl 29 Stevenson 

Mission and Fifteenth 
Dean Benjamin, ( lloatclter, Smith Sf D.) 401 Bat- 
tery, dwl 241 Stevenson 

A. ROMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, Booksellers, Importers, and Publishers. 



Dean Benjamin D. physician, office room lOBelden 
Block, SW cor Bush and Montgomery, dwl 104 
Dean Charles, clerk, 511 Washington 
Dean Horace F. Independent Hook <fc Ladder Co. 

No. 3, Truck-House 
Dean James 0. auditor Savings «Sz- Loan Society, 

619 Clay, dwl 104 Stockton 
Dean John, job wagon, cor Sansom and Clay dwl 

N 8 Clay bet Hyde and Larkin 
Dean J. T. merchant, office 314 Washington, dwl 

516 Folsom 
Dean Oliver, miner, dwl 926 Washington 
Dean Peter, dwl 126 Turk 
Dean Samuel, painter, 735 Market 
Dean Walter E. secretary Chollar G. & S. M. Co. 
office 434 California, dwl SE cor Eddy and 
Dean William, clerk, dwl 516 Folsom 
Dean William P. (Chas. E. Hazeltine Sj- Co.) bds 

American Exchange 
Dean Z. William (colored) dwl NW cor Vallejo and 

DEANE COLL, secretary Refugio Mining Co. 
office Odd Fellows' Hall, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Deane George A. foreman molding shop Pacitic Iron 

Deane Hugh E. clerk, 219 Battery, dwl 614 Cal 
DEANE JAMES R. importer and jobber paints, 
oils, window glass, etc. 318 Clay, dwl Serpen- 
tine Avenue far San Bruno Road 
Deane John (Murphy, Grant Sf Co.) bds Occi- 
dental Hotel 
Deardoff John, mining stocks, dwl 612 Powell 
Dearian William H. foreman carpenter with Geo. 

D. Nagle 
Deas Zepbauiab (Mortimer Sf D.) dwl 1218 Jackson 
Deaves Edwin, artist, dwl 102 Stevenson 
Debinne Prosper, champagne manufacturer, dwl 

519 Filbert 
Debrie William, molder, Railroad Iron Works, dwl 

245 Second 
Debus Francis, stock-dealer, dwl NW cor Seven- 
teenth and Dolores 
Debus Matilda Mrs. dwl NE cor Seventeenth and 

Decent Joseph, drayman with R. G. Sneath 
Dechlitz Francis, porter, 321 Montgomery, dwl 621 

Decker Barbara (widow) dwl 268 Jessie 
Decker Charles, job wagon, 740 Washington 
Decker Constant, confectioner with Chas. Mercer, 

518 Keariiy 
Decker Henry & Co. (John Fredericks ) groceries 
and liquors, NW cor Bush and Sansom, dwl 
273 First 
DECKER JACOB, proprietor Decker's Exchange 
SE cor Bush and Cemetery Avenue, Lone 
Decker Reimelt, clerk, NW cor Green and Powell 
Deckley Frank, apprentice with Devoe, Dinsmore 

«fc Co 
Dee Mary M. Miss, domestic, 1021 Leavenworth 
Deede A. grocer, NW cor Greenwich and Jansen 
Deering James H. (Deering Broth/;rsJ Tuolumne 

Co. office 421 Clay, dwl 819 California 
Deering Mathew, milk ranch. Old San Jos6 Road 

3 miles from City Hall 
Deeth Dexter, clerk with Russell <fe Erwin Manu- 
facturing Co. dwl 418 Geary 
Deeth (Jacob) & Starr (T. N.) ship bread and 
cracker bakery, 203 and 205 Sac, and State 
Stamp Inspector, office 424 Battery, dwl 562 
DEETKEN (Gustavus F.) & CO. metallurgical 
works Islais Creek nr San Bruno Road, office 
315 Montgomery, dwl S s Howard bet Sixth 
and Seventh 
Deffebach Thomas B. printer, dwl 1823 Stockton 

DefTenbach John ( Kleinschroth Sf Co.) dwl SW cor 

Kearny and Bush 
Deflom Alexander, ironer, Russ House Laundry 
Defries George W. clerk, pier 17 Stewart, dwl 415 

Defries Thomas, stevedore, dwl 1512 Mason 
Degan Patrick, stone-cutter. Fort Point 
Degan Philip, job wagon, dwl cor Sixth and Bran- 
Degean Leon, laborer, dwl Sixteenth nr Potrero 
Degear George W. carpenter and builder, 104 Beale 
Degen Philip, tanner. Mission nr Five-Mile House 
Degenarro Francisco, sail-maker, dwl W s August 

Alley nr Union 
Degroff Josiah, sash-maker, dwl 38 Second 
Dei Bernardoni Luglio Priam, clerk, 415 .Jackson 
Deideecrizhen Charles, saloon, dwl 716 Union, rear 
Deidesheimer Jacob, dwl 24 Ellis 
Deisa John, dwl E s August Alley nr Union 
Deiterle Julius, Sand-HiJl Market, 215 Kearny 
Deitz John, boots and shoes, 1126 Dupont 
Dejonghe Pierre, tailor, 104 Sutter 
Del Banco J. upholsterer with Wightman & Hardie, 

dwl 314 Broadway 
Del Banco Nathan, salesman, 310 Sacramento, dwl 

710 Folsom 
Del Norte Consolidated Mining Co. office 706 Mont 
Delabeau John, pilot, dwl N s Union nr Taylor 
Delabigne J. B. produce commission merchant and 

leather and flour depot, 323 Clay 
Delafont Emile, bar-keeper, dwl 608 Lombard, rear 
Delafont Leopold, with Constant Desprez, 520 Clay 
Delafontaine Joseph, cooper, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. 

dwl Sumner bet Eighth and RovTsch 
Delahanty Charles, soda-maker, Empire Works, dwl 

cor Pacific and Battery 
DELAHANTY (John) & McGUIRK (Lmorence 
and Javies) proprietors Empire Soda Works, 
29 Third 
Delahanty Michael, bakery, 302 Pacific 
Delahanty Richard, laborer, dwl W s Main bet 

Harrison and Folsom, rear 
Delahay James E. brick-layer, dwl 411 Dupont 
Delande Steven,- variety store, 60 Clay 
Delanee Charles, porter with Abel Guy, dwl 411 

Delauey Isabella (widow) dwl S s Guy Place nr 


DELANEY MICHAEL veterinary surgeon, office 

733 Market, dwl N s Washington bet Gough 

and Octavia 

Delaney Thomas, laborer, Spring Valley W. W. Co 

Delaney William, ship-carpenter, dwl 818 Folsom, 

Delaney, see Delany 
Delano Charles M. book-keeper with Sullivan and 

Cashman, dwl 562 Howard 
Delano James, butcher with George W. Green, 1 

Metropolitan Market 
Delano Thomas S. wood and coal, 233 Fourth, dwl 

SE cor Fourth and Everett 
Delano Walter H. laborer with Edward Fales 
Delanty William, laborer, dwl 517 Mission 
Delanty William, warehouseman. New Orleans 

Warehouse, bds Bailey House 
Delany Bridget Mrs. dwl W s August Alley nr 

DELANY (Charles McC.) & BOORAEM (H. 
Toler) attorneys at law, office 519 Montgomery, 
dwl NW cor Dupont and Lombard 
Delany Daniel, musician, Maguire's Opera Honse, 

dwl 13 Berry 
Delany James, laborer, dwl 821 Vallejo, rear 
Delany John, boiler-maker. Pacific Iron Works 
Delany John (colored) house-cleaner, dwl Adele 

Alley nr Jackson 
Delany Martin, driver with John Aguew, 26 Kearny 
Delany Mary (widow) dwl 45 Jane 
Delany Mary Miss, domestic, bds 23 Tehama 

CONNECTICUT MUTUAL LLPE INS. CO. Total Assets, $6,000,000. Bigelow & Bro„ Agents., 




Delany Mary Miss, teacher, dwl 614 California 
Delany Patrick, laborer, 7ii'2 Howai-d 
Delany, see Delaney 
Dciap Jacob, dwl liO Prospect Place 
Delareiielle Gnstave, dwl 631 Pacific, rear 
Delatour Alex, clerk, 9 Mercantile Library Building 
Delaunav H. painter, Lestrade Place 
Delavan' House, &2d Market, Mrs. A. S. Tate pro- 
Delavan Joiin, pilot, dwl 8v!4 Union 
Delay Jolin, stevedore, dwl W Sunsom 
Delex Ellen (widow) liquors, W s Valencia bet 

Seventeenth and Eisrbteenth 
Delfina G. S. & C. Mining Co. office SW cor Front 

and Jackson 
Delfolk Peter, waiter, 524 Merchant 
Dell J. E. carpenter with James Brokaw 
Dell Lewis B. resident agent Pbenix Insurance Co. 

office 6113 Com cor j\Iont, dwl 1126 Folsom 
Dell Walter K. clerk, dwl 603 Commercial 
Dellepiane Joseph, wholesale and retail grocer, 

NE cor .Jackson and Dupont 
Delliunt Bridget, domestic, 17 Hampton Place 
Dellwig Henry C. L. baker with K. E. Swain, 140 

Dellwig Theodore, baker with R. R. Swain 140 

Deloche (Jean B.J &, Corthay (Louis) poultry, 
butter, cheese, and eggs, 9 New Clay Street 
Market, dwl S AV cor Third and Harrison 
Delonge Louis, tailor with F. Kilpatrick, dwl cor 

Clay and Waverly Place 
Delsol August, waterman, 609 Market, dwl Dupont 

Alley ' 
Delta G. »fe S. M. Co. office 302 Montgomery 
Demangeon Auguste, clerk with Cameron, Whittier 

& Co. dwl 1622 Stockton 
Demarest Jacob D. physician, office dwl E s Valen- 
cia bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Demaria Luige, job-wagon, Washington Market 
Demby John (colored) boot-black, 424 Washington, 

dwl 924 Washington 
Deme August, carriage painter, dwl 315 Union 
Denierest James H. mason, dwl N s Bdwy nr Jones 
Deniick John, molder, Union Foundry 
Deming Charles, conductor. Omnibus R. R. Co. wl 

215 Migfciou 
DEMING (H. A.J & CO. (Thornas A. Cutter) 
agents Howe's Sewing Machines, 3 Masonic 
Tem]ile, Montgomery, dwl 40 Tehama 
Deming John, conductor, Omnibus R. R. Co. dwl 215 

Deming Jolin, steward, P. M. S. S. Golden City 
DEMOCRATIC PRESS (daily and weekly) Moss 

&. Brown, proptrs, office 535 Washington 
Demont L. molder, Vulcan Iron Works 
Demorril Fraiik, sea-captain, dwl 409 Green 
Demonsset N. ( PanUn Huaiit iSf Co.) dwl Union 

bet Dupont and Stockton 
Denipsey Ann Miss, domestic, 912 Jackson 
Dempsey Jeremiah, marble-worker with Grant & 

Devine, dwl 220 Sutter 
Dempsey Joanna Miss, domestic, 209 Post 
Dempsey John, job-wagon, dwl E s Sixth bet Bran- 
nan and Townsend 
Demiisey Patrick, baker with J. McDevitt, 108 First 
Demjisey Peter, attorney at law, office 604 Mer- 
chant cor Montgomery 
Dempster C. J. ntoss, D. c^- Co. J dwl S b Twelfth 

bet Jlission and Howard 
Denari Antoine, com merchant, dwl 432 Filbert 
DY.'&QKhXfWtUiam P.J fc CHAMBERLIN ^^. 
Lcicisj stockbrokers, office SW cor Montgom- 
ery and Clay, dwl Lick House 
Denegre Andrew, Iruits, 329 Kearny 
Deney A. &, Co. importers wines, liquors, etc. 623 

Sanson! , dwl NW cor Sansom and Jackson 
Denger Catherine (widow) dwl S s Fifteeenth bet 
Howard and Folsom 

Denigan Frank, laborer, dwl 53 Shipley 

Denike William J. Pennsylvania Engine Co. No. 12 

Denio John R. ass'tmelter, U. S. Branch Mint; dwl 

27 Minna 
DENIO WALTER S. melter and refiner U. S. 
Branch Mint, office 608 Commercial, d\\\ Russ 
Denis Modiste, cook, Miners' Restaurant, dwl Broad- 
way nr Dupont 
Denison Thomas S. conductor Omnibus R. R. Co 
DENMAN JAMES, principal Bush and Taylor 

Street Primary School, dwl lOlS Stockton 
Denmark (Jacob H.J & Horning ( Dicdrich J.J gro- 
cers, NW cor Pacific and Taylor 
Dennam William, billiard and liquor saloon, SW 
cor Kearny and Dupont, dwl E s Kearny nr 
Dennehy Dennis, shoe-maker, 5 Sansom 
Dennehy Patrick, hostler with Whitnig & Banks 
Dennehy William J. waiter. Occidental Hotel, dwl 

140 Natoma 
Denney Daniel, laborer, dwl NE cor Stevenson and 

Denney J. workman with Goodwin & Co 
Denney Samuel D. ornithologist, dwl N s Union bet 

Hyde and Larkin 
Denney Timothy, ship-carpenter, dwl Ss Minna bet 

Fifth and Sixth 
Denning Bridget, domestic, 230 O'Farrell 
Denning P. boiler-maker, monitor Camauche 
Denning Peter, dwl Franklin House 
Dennis George B. butcher, Crescent Engine Co. 

No. 10 
Dennis George W. porter with J. Peirce & Co. dwl 

with C. F. B. Folsom 
Dennis George W. (colored) laborer, dwl 919 Post 
Dennis James G. bar-keeper, Russ House 
Dennis John, stonecutter, dwl SE cor Pine and Bat 
Dennis Joseph, deck-hand, stmr Yosemite 
Dennis Michael, coal-passer, stmr Pacific 
Dennis S. W. dentist, office and dwl NE cor Kearny 

and IMarket 
Dennis Wm. E. contractor wharf, dwl 609 Folsom 
Dennison B. Frank, policeman, dwl 1409 Kearny 
Dennison James (colored) dwl 255 Main 
Dennison John, teamster, dwl 421 Dupont 
Dennison S. L. (widow) dwl 1421 Stockton 
Dennison Thomas, dwl 1421 Stockton 
Denniston Isaac V. farmer, dwl N s Seventeenth nr 

Deunibton James G. farmer. Young America En- 
gine Co. No. 13 
Denniston Richard, tin and coppersmith with G. &■ 

W. Snook, dwl 1408 Kearny 
Dennoe Alfred N. clerk, dwl 139 Jessie 
Dennoe Elizabeth (widow) dress-maker, 139 Jessie 
Denny Alexander, bar-keeper, NE cor Sansom and 

Halleck, dwl Powell nr Broadway 
Denny Catharine Miss, domestic, 1307 Taylor 
Denny Edward, clerk with George B. Hitchcock & 

Co. dwl S s Sixteenth bet Folsom and Shotwell 
Denny G. J. landscape painter, 611 Clay, dwl 214 

Denny J. Gideon, broker, dwl 423 Harrison 
Denny John, laborer, dwl United States Hotel 
Denny John, seaman, dwl with Mrs. W. Denny 
DENNY JOHN W. house, sign, and oriuimental 

painter, 617 Montgomery, dwl 276 Minna 
Denny Michael, laborer, dwl 58 Stevenson, rear 
Denny W. (widow) Potomac House, S s Folsom bet 

Main and Spear 
Denslow Melville, printer with Towne & Bacon, 

dwl 522 Union 
Densinore Gilbert B. author, office 543 Clay, dwl 

663 Howard 
Dent George W. office 220 Jlontgomery, dwl S s 

Howard bet Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
DENT HENRY S. secretary niinnig companies, 

office 420 Mont, dwl S s Howard nr Sixteenth 

A. BOM AN & Co., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, Standard and Miscellaneous Books. 



Dent Patrick, cooper, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. dwl 

Thirteenth bet Harrison and Folsom 
Denzel Mary E. Miss, music teacher, dwl 270 First 
Denzler Jacob f SchuUhess Sf Co. J dwl 418 Market 
Deofur O. dwl 624 Market 
Depee Thomas (colored) whitewashing, etc. dwl 907 

Deposit G. & S. M. Co. office 410 Montgomery 
Depreth August, vegetables, San Bruno Road nr 

Brannan Street Bridge 
Depue Philip H. fruits, 102 Stewart 
DERBEC ETIENNE, publisher and proprietor El 

Ecodel Paciiicoand L'Eclio du Pacitique, office 

538 Sacramento, dwl 13 Virginia 
Derby Charles, teamster with Stanyan & Co. 17 Cal 
Derby E. M. com merchant, office NE cor Front 

and Clay, res Brooklyn, Alameda Co 
Derby George B. dravm'an, 730 Sacramento, dwl 

NW cor Polk and "Clay 
Derby William, drayman, 708 Sacramento 
Derbyshire D. K. photographic gallery, 11 Third 
Dercey Caroline, domestic, 311 Harrison 
Dereins Hypolite, butcher, 2 Clay Street Market 
Deres Bartholomew, porter, 711 Pine 
Derham James, drayman witii D. J. Oliver, dwl 

NE cor Sacramento and Taylor 
Derham William, blacksmith, Vulcan Iron Works 
Derham William, porter with D. J. Oliver, dwl NE 

cor Sacramento and Taylor 
Derich Luca, fruits and confectionery, NE cor Fol- 
som and Second 
Derkin Catharine, domestic, 355 Brannan 
Derky Henry, tailor with G. F. Walter & Co 
Dermody Jas. W. with Hobbs, Gilmore & Co. dwl 

113 Jones 
Dermody John, drayman, cor Tyler and Franklin 
Dermott John, brick-layer, dwl 220 Minna 
Dermott John, carpenter, dwl 765 Howard 
Deroguat Charles, butcher, dwl SW cor Broadway 

and Dupont 
Deroguat Louis, Lafayette Hook & Ladder Co. 

No. 2 
Derome Louis, cabinet-maker, 625 California, dwl 

429 Union 
Derrick Michael L. compositor, Alta California, dwl 

1227 Pacific 
Derrickson William, seaman, dwl 105 Jessie 
Derry August, clerk, 506 Market, dwl Broadway 

Derry John, blacksmith, dwl SW cor Market and 

Derry John Franklin, laborer, dwl 23 Clary 
Derry John M. with Cook & Wetherbee, dwl Clary 

nr Ritch 
Derry William R. (colored) with A. J. Keighes & 

Co. dwl 225 Kearny 
Descalso Luca, drayman, cor Washington and 

Davis, dwl NE cor Turk and Polk 
Deschaseaux Francis, restaurant, 507 Washington 
Desebrock Frederick (Dow Sf D.J SE cor Brannan 

and Fourth 
Desert Mining Co. office 240 Montgomery 
Desi'arges F. stock-broker, dwl 823 Clay 
Desmall Dennis, laborer with Geo. D. Nagle 
Desman J. porter, dwl 1 16 Sansom 
Desmond Ann (widow) furnished rooms, 529 Pine 
Desmond B. laborer with W. O. Bowman 
Desmond Catharine, domestic, 417 First 
Desmond Cornelius, hatter, SW cor Bush and San 
Desmond Daniel, laborer, dwl 119 Stevenson, rear 
Desmond D. J. compositor, dwl 529 Pine 
Desmond Felix, carpenter, dwl 1519 Mason 
Desmond J. laborer with W. O. Bowman 
Desmond Jean, waiter, 507 Washington 
Desmond Margaret Miss, milliner with Mrs. A. R. 

Wheeler, 32 Second 
Desmond Michael, cartman with Hey & Meyn 
Desmond Patrick, hostler, 535 Jackson, dwl 120 


Desmond Patrick, porter with Geo. C. Johnson & 

Co. dwl Bailey House 
Desmond William, cabinet-maker with W. G. Weir, 

dwl 417 Sutter 
Desmu Joseph, groceries, 1204 Dupont 
Desneuf bourgs L. Mrs. dress-maker, 813 Clay 
Desneuf bourgs Leopold, dwl 843 Clay 
Desprez Constant, billiards and liquors, 520 Clay 
Dessaa John, collector, 526 Merchant 
Desucca James, apprentice, Pacific Foundry, dwl 

541 Mission 
Desvarenne Emanuel, clerk, 207 Kearny 
Detels Henry ( Hagermann &• D.J dwl Minna nr 

DETELS MARTIN, groceries and liquors, SW cor 

Harrison and Main 
Detjen Henry (Hildebrand Sf D.J dwl Pacific bet 

Kearny and Dupont 
Dettelbach Sigismund M. with Lazard Fr^res, 217 

Battery, dwl 214 Sansom 
Dettlebach M. dwl S s Brannan nr Ritch 
Dettmar Frederick, cabinet-maker with William 

Specht, Broadway 
Dettmer Anna Miss, domestic, 914 Stockton 
Dettmer Henry, tailoring, 332 Bush 
Dettmer H. Frederick, clerk, 408 Folsom 
Dettmer John, clerk, SW cor Union and Mont 
Detrick John, laborer with W. O. Bowman 
Detrick J. S. machinist, Union Foundry, bds 608 

Deussing Titus, salesman, 623 Clay, dwl 31 John 
Devan Ann (widow) dwl Serpentine Avenue bet 

Folsom and Howard 
Devanny Francis, laborer, dwl Mary Lane nr Bush 
Devanny John, fireman, S. F. Gas Co. dwl 39 

Devanny Michael, cook, Richard's Restaurant, dwl 

cor Halleck and Leidesdorff 
Devanny Terence, teamster, dwl 235 Minna 
Develan Edward, laborer, dwl W s Battery bet 

Vallejo and Green 
Deveue Benjamin, polisher, Chelsea Laundry, 435 

Deveny Anna, domestic with James Stanton 
Deveny Mary Miss, domestic with James L. Blaikie 
Dever'John, "laborer, dwl W s Spear nr Folsom 
Deviercy Eugene (Frontier Sj- D. and Otto Wie- 

dero Sf Co.J dwl 437 Pine 
Devilin Mathew, butcher, W s Clinton nr Brannan 
Devin Alice, domestic, 528 Harrison 
Devincenze P. F. market wagon, Washington Market 
Devine Benjamin, works Chelsea Laundry 
Devine Catharine, dwl 28 Stanford 
Devine George, ship-carpenter, bds 308 Beale 
Devine H. M. bds Mechanics' Hotel 
Devine James, laborer with Geo. D. Nagle 
Devine James, laborer with W. O. Bowman 
Devine Johanna (widow) dwl E s Main bet Folsom 

and Harrison 
Devine John, steamboat-runner, dwl 24 Sansom 
Devine John B. clerk, United States Hotel 
Devine Lawrence, waiter, steamer Yosemite 
Devine Mary (widow) dwl 28 Stanford 
Devine Owen, baker with J. McDevitt, 108 First 
Devine P. J. (Grant S)- D.) dwl 28 Stanford 
Devine Thomas, janitor, public schools, dwl 6 Turk 
Devine Thomas, laborer, dwl SE cor Filhert and 

Van Ness Avenue 
Devine William, boatman, dwl cor Battery and 

Devine William, watchman, dwl Jensen nr Lombard 
Devitt Edward, asst. porter. City Hall, dwl 815 

Devitt Felix, cooper, 110 Davis, dwl N s Tyler bet 

Hyde and Larkin 
Devlin Edward, driver, 125 Market 
Devlin Janus, carpenter, dv^'l 510 Market 
Devlin Margaret Miss, cook, Protestant Orphan 


Without a Policy of Life Insurance, tlie Lawyers will become your Heirs. 



Devliu Mark, gardener, S s Presidio Road nr Spring 

Vallev School 
Devlin Jiary Miss, housekeeper with John B. 

Devlin Michael, laborer with Geo. D. Na^e 
Devlin Patrick, hackman, Plaza, dwJ Bush bet 

Larkin and Hvde 
Devlin Patrick, laborer, bds with Thomas Kane 
Devlin Thoniiis, laborer, dwl Ns Harrison bet Beale 

and JIain 
Devoe Benjjmin O. real estate, dwl 917 Clay 
DEVOE, (JamcxJ DIXSJIOKE (Samuel) & CO. 

(James Devoc jr.) proprietors S. F. Machine 

and Iron Works, NE cor Miission and Fremont, 

dwl NE cor Mission and Fifth 
Devoe Jaraes jr. ( Devne, Dinsmore ^ Co.) dwl NE 

cor Market and Kearny 
Devoll Richard P. with Frederick D. Kohler, 526 

Devotti Francisco, fruit, 532 Pacific 
Devries J. C. Mrs. dwl 37 O'Farrell 
DEWAR JOHN, commission merchant, agent 

Pioneer Line Victoria Packets, office 311 East, 

dwl 112 Natoma 
DEWEY (A. T.) & CO. (Warren B. Ewer and 

C. IV. M. Smith) proprietors and publishers 

Mining and Scientific Press, and patent agents, 

rooms 56 and 57 Government House, dwl N s 

Broadway abv Taylor 
Dewey Henry, dwl 118 Geary 
Dewey J. H. bds 210 OFarrell 
Dewev Loring, machinist, bds 54 First 
DEWEY SQUIRE P. real estate office, 712 Wash- 
ington, bds Occidental Hotel 
Dewey Wm. P. real estate agent, office 712 Wash- 
ington, dwl 522 California 
Dewing (Francis) & Laws (Jeremiah) importers 

subscription books, 423 Washington, dwl 906 

Dewitt Andrew, carpenter, dwl W s Haywood bet 

Folsoni and Louisa 
Dewood}' T. J. office 536 Washington 
Dexter A. G. locksmith and assayer, 108 Kearny 
Dexter Franklin, salesman, 113" Battery, dwl 904 

DEXTER HENRY S. president S. F. City Water 

Works, otfice 805 Montgomery, dwl 5.57 Harrison 
Dexter O. D. bargeman, Custom House, dwl 309 

Dexter Peter B. recording secretary and librarian 

Mechanics' Institute, 529 California, dwl Sophie 

Dey Bernhard, carpenter, dwl E s Union PI, rear 
Dey Jemi, confectioner with Solomou &. Co. 211 

Dey Richard V. with A. R. Baldwin & Co. 219 

Dezard Louise Madame, dwl 524 Vallejo, rear 
Dezeaux Paul, advertising agent, Le National, 622 

Dezio John, tailor, 1211 Dupont, rear 
Dezunell Guiseppe, job wagon, I3amiam Place 
Dhu John, stone cutter. Fort Point, dwl NW cor 

Union and Hyde 
Diamant Bernard ( Kalisher Sj- D.) dwl Jessie bet 

Second and Third 
Diamant Leopold, book-keeper, 321 Sacramento, 

dwl 110 Kearny 
Diamond Carrie Miss (Mrs. and Miss D.) dwl 404 

Diamond C. Henderson, dwl 303 Dupont 
Diamond G. & S. M. Co. office 605 Montgomery 
Diamond John, dwl 636 Commercial 
Diamond John, drayman, 219 California, dwl 236 

Diamond Leopold, salesman, 20 Second 
Diamond M. Co. (Catalina Island) office 240 Mont 
Diana G. &. S. M. Co. gllice 228 Front 
Dias A. II. L. merchant, dwl 439 Minna 

Diaa Thomas, dwl NE cor Guerrero and Eighteenth 
Diaz C. Antonio, student, dwl 1821 Stockton 
Diaz Fibnrcia, dvvl 1606 Mason 
Dibbern Hans, J. J. St. Francis Hook & Ladder 

Co. No. 1 
Dibble Charles, house-smith with Nutting & Wynne, 

123 Bush 
Dibble G. &. S. M. Co. ofiice 25 INIontgomery Block 
DIBBLEE (Albert) & HYDE (IVm. C.) shipping 

and commission merchants, 108 Front dwl Lick 

Dicaud Joseph H. groceries and liquors, SW cor 

Dupont and Vallejo 
Dichinson Stanhope, dwl 253 Tehama 
Dick David (J. Vantinc c^'- Co.) dwl NE cor Dupont 

and Washington 
Dick Robert D. machinist, Vulcau Foundry, dwl 8 

Dick Stephen W. merchant, ofiice 208 and 212 Sac- 
ramento, dwl E s EUis bet Van N^ess Avenue 

and Franklin 
Dick Theodore, porter. Lick House 
DICK WILLlAxM, pork, sausages, etc. 65 Wash- 
ington Market, dwl S s Ellis nr Van Ness 

Dickens Sarah Miss, photographic card mounter 

with Jacob Shew, dwl E s Second cor Clementina 
Dickenson A. waterman, 609 Market 
Dickerinan Lyman, dwl 327 Bush 
Dickerson David E. carpenter, 421 Keamy, dwl 

Mission Dolores 
Dickerson William, physician, office and dwl Ar- 
mory Hall 
Dickey Elizabeth (widow) dwl S s Brannan bet 

Fifth and Sixth 
DICKEY GEORGE S. pharmaceutical chemist, 

laboratory 768 Howard, and dispensary NE cor 

Howard and Third, dwl 128 Fifth 
DICKEY JAMES R. proprietor Ocean House 6^ 

miles SW City Hall 
Dickins James, laborer, dwl Ss Brannan nr Seventh 
Dickins Thomas W. dwl 516 Bryant 
Dickinson Harvey, dwl SW cor Pine and Stockton 
Dickinson James G. clerk, 61 Washington 3Iarket, 

dwl 313 Kearny 
DICKINSON ,^0. ^r.; &GAMMANS (George B.) 

wholesale groceries, provisions, etc. 401 and 403 

Front cor Clay, dwl 1020 Stockton 
Dickinson Stanhope, dwl 253 Tehama 
Dickler Charles, blacksmith, monitor Camanche 
Dickman Elizabeth (widow) dwl 654 Folsom 
Dickman John, carpenter, dwl 515 Sacramento 
Dickman Peter, brewer. Mason Street Brewery, 

dwl 5 Scotland 
DICKSON, DeWOLF & CO. (Charles F. Lott 

and George Campbell) importing, shipping, and 

commission merchants, office 410, 412, and 414 

Dickson George R. agent William Shiel, office and 

dwl 319 Bush 
Dickson James C. waterman, 609 Market 
Dickson John, carpenter, dwl Summer nr Mont 
Dickson William J. (K. W. Slocomb Sj- Co.) dwl 

25 Geary 
Dictator G. &. S. M. Co. office 536 Merchant 
Dicus William E. (colored) janitor. Industrial School, 

Old Ocean House Road 
Dieckmann Hemy, clerk with H. S. de Fremery, 

dwl 3 Central Place 
Diederich Cl)arles W. piano-maker with Jacob Zech, 

dwl NW cor Clay and Stockton 
Diedrich John, waiter, 317 Sansoin 
Diedericlisen Charles, Colosseum Saloon, 540 Jack- 
son cor Kearny, dwl 628 Vallejo 
Diefenbaclier Jacob, hair-dresser with C. Hubert, 

(503 Jlontgomery 
Diehl Christopher ( Anthes Sf D.) dwl 6 Pratt 

Court nr California 
Diel John, musician, dwl 532 Broadway 

A. BOMAJM' & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, School, Iiaw, and Medical Worka. 



Diel Valentine, dwl 936 Mission 

Diemraer N. groceries and liquors, 815 Pacific 

Diercks Frank, apprentice, 417 Mission, dwl 119 

Dierking Charles Rev. (German) pastor Folsom 

Street Methodist Church, dwl '20 Everett 
Dietrich Charles, piano-maker, dwl 900 Clay 
Dietrich Henry, clerk, 616 Kearny, dwl 14 Third 
Dietrich John, groceries, SE cor Vallejo and Powell 
DIETRICH WILLIAM K. curer and packer pro- 
visions, 54 and 55 Washingtou Market, dwl NW 
cor Union and Larkin 
Dietschi John, gardener, dwl 431 Pine 
Dietterle C. T. wheelwright, dwl SWcor Sixth and 

DIETZ A. C. & CO. oil and camphene, office 519 
and 521 Front, branches SW cor Clay and Kear- 
'ny and 56 Second, dwl 21 Prospect Place 
Dietz Adam, hair-dressing saloon, 418 Folsom 
Dietz George, book-keeper, Alta Flour Mills, dwl 

17 Geary 
Dietz Jacob, barber with Dittes & Hund, 50 First 
Dietz Jacob, hair-dresser, dwl 17 Geary 
Dietz Louisa (widow) dwl 560 Howard 
Dietz William, sash-maker, 22 and 24 California 
Diez Carmel (widow) dwl 314 Union 
Didle Robert, hair-dresser with Chretien Pfister, 

221 Montgomery 
Diffly Peter, brick-layer, dwl 510 Jones 
Diggins Augustus C. mining, dwl N s Sutter bet 

Devisidero and Broderick 
Diggins Byron, mining, dwl N s Sutter bet Devisi- 
dero and Broderick 
Diggins Julius, mining, dwl N s Sutter bet Devisi- 
dero and Broderick 
Diggins Wesley, mining stocks, dwl N s Sutter bet 

Devisidero and Broderick 
Dikeman Daniel S. deputy superintendent streets. 

City Hall, dwl 2 Clarence Place 
Dillon Anna (widow) domestic with E. Foley 
Dillon Bernai'd, bar-keeper. Rotunda Saloon, dwl 

5 O'Farrell 
Dillon Catharine Miss, domestic, 820 Bush 
Dillon James, boot-maker, dwl 336' Vallejo 
Dillon James, laborer with Geo. D. Nagle 
Dillon James, shoe-maker with Geo. Walker, dwl 

Green nr Sansom 
Dillon John, dwl S s Mission bet Fifth and Sixth 
Dillon John, salesman, SE cor Post and Keaiuy 
Dillon Joseph, steward, dwl 333 Bush 
Dillon J. P. bds Occidental Hotel 
Dillon Luke, job-wagon, N W cor Battery and Com- 
mercial, dwl 406 Third 
Dillon Maria Miss, dress-maker, dwl 50 Everett 
Dillon Mary E. dress-making, 200 Stockton 
Dillon Michael f Waters i^ l^-J 539 Sacramento 
Dillon Michael, laborer, dwl S s Lick Alley, bet 

Turk and Ecker 
Dillon Michael, vegetable-peddler, NW cor Mont- 
gomery and Vallejo 
DiUon Patrick, laborer, dwl Cemetery Alley, Mis- 
sion Dolores, rear church 
Dillon Peter, molder. Union Foundry 
Dillon Robert, butcher, Brooklyn JVIarket, dwl 24 

Dillon Robert, salesman, SE cor Post and Kearny 
Dillon Thomas, hardware, SE cor Post and Kearny 
D'Mon f^'ho mas) &, Hanlon (John J stair-builders, 

NW cor Fifth and Natoma, dwl 7 Natoma 
Dilno Thomas S. wood and coal, 233 Fourth, dwl 89 

Diltz A. D. (Mc Arthur 4- D.J dwl 8 Prospect Place 
Dimick Henry, molder, dwl 330 Tehama 
Dimmock Asa J. cook, 317 Sansom 
Dimon Jacob S. merchant, dwl 250 Stevenson 
Dimon John, drayman, 215 California 
Dimon M. laborer, monitor Camanche 
Dimond Hugh (Sullivan Sf Cashman) dwl 108 
Powell bet Geary and Ellis 

Dimond Peter, boiler-maker, Union Foundry 
Dinan Catharine, domestic, 21 Essex 
Diuan Jeremiah, hostler, N. Beach & Mission Rail- 
road Co 
Dinan Jeremiah B. hostler with George N. Fergu- 
son & Co. dwl 628 California, rear 
Dinan Timothy, laborer, dwl 10 St. iMary 
Dinegro August, with Schulthess & Co. 418 Market 
Dinegro Henry, with Schulthess &- Co. 418 Market 
Diner Timothy, hostler, 532 California 
DINGEON LEON, proprietor Barnum Restaurant, 

621 and 623 Commercial, dwl 619 Pine 
Dinger Philip (George Werner £f Co.) dwl SE cor 

Pine and Larkin 
Dingle George R. D. engineer, dwl 227 Green 
Dingle Nelson, driver. Central Railroad Co. dwl 112 

Dingley Charles L. capt. bark Adelaide Cooper, 343 

Dingle William H. blacksmith, N s Eddy nr Mason 
Dinkelspiel Lazarus (Simon D. Sf Co.) dwl S s 

Post bet Jones and Leavenworth 
Dinkelspiel Samuel B. importer and jobber watches, 
jewelry, etc. 607 Washingtou, bds St. Nicholas 
Dinniene John, apprentice, 14 Beale, dwl cor Mis- 
sion and Beale 
Dinnin Jeremiah, hostler, 16 Sutter, dwl 25 St. Mark 

Dinsmore Samuel (Devoe D. 4' Co.) dwl 51 Natoma 
Diolot S. diamond-setter with R. B Gray & Co 
Dios Padre G. «fc S. M. Co. (Sonora, Mex.) office 10 

Armory Hall 
Dippel W. G. tailoring, 104 Dupont, dwl 44 Geary 
Diprette Charles, gardener, dwl S s Reddington bet 

San Bruno and San Jose I'oads 
FRANCISCO, office 612 Clay, Henry G. Lang- 
ley publisher and proprietor 
Dirking August, importer watches and materials, 

516 Clay 
Disbi-ow Henry, carpenter, dwl SW cor Pine and 

Dischar Theodore, dwl 1411 Mason 
Disken William, laborer with G. D. Nagle 
Disney Mordecai, Machine Works, 28 Fremont, dwl 

36 Tehama 
Dispaux Thomas W. book-binder, dwl 316 Ritch 
Diss Edmund, laborer with Gottlieb Frehling 
DISS (F. A. J.) & CO. commission merchants, 
SE cor Front and Washington, dwl 122 Natoma 
Disterfeld Oscar, ironer, Russ House Laundry 
DISTRICT ATTORNEY City and County San 

Francisco, office 20 second floor City Hall 
DISTRICT ATTORNEY U. S. office 3 U. S. Court 

Building SW cor Montgomery and Jackson 
DISTRICT COURT Cal. Fourth District, rooms 

second floor City Hall 
DISTRICT COURT Cal. Twelfth District, rooms 

second floor City Hall 
DISTRICT COURT Cal. Fifteenth District, rooms 

second floor Citv Hall 
DISTRICT COURT U. S. rooms SW cor Mont- 
gomery and Jackson 
Disturnell N. F. clerk. Merchants' Mutual Marine 

' Insurance Co. dwl cor Stockton and Pine 
Disturnell Richard, conductor, Central Railroad Co 
Disterler Henry, porter with 13ryant & Beadle, 406 

Ditsch Simon, fancy dry-goods, 37 Second 
Dittmore Charles (Arnold Sj- D.) dwl 219 Kearny 
Dittes (Michael) & Hund (Frederick) hair-dress- 
ing saloon, 50 First, dwl 243 Stevenson 
Ditty Frances (widow) dwl 1036 Folsom 
Ditty S. job-wagon, cor Montgomery and Clay 
Diugan Samuel, plasterer, dwl E s Moss bet How- 
ard and Folsom 
Dividend G. & S. M. Co. (Inyo District) office 338 

HOUSES, LIVES, CABGOES, FREIGHTS, and TBEASUKE, insured by Bigelow & Bro., Agts 



Divine John, tailor, dwl 333 Bush 

Divisich Stephen, cook, 715 Pacific 

Dix Deidrich,d\vl Mountain Lake House 

Dixey Francis (Pollock Sr D.J dwl N 8 Sutter bet 

Polk and Van Ness Avenue 
Dixon A. !)laeksinitli lu'lpi-r, Vulcan Iron Works 
DIXON BLOCK, SW cor Natoma and Jane, C. 

Dixon proprietor 
Dixon Calvin, waterman, dwl 25 Geary 
Dixon (Eliznbeth Miss) & Putnam (Elizabeth 

Mrs. J milliners and millinerv snoods, 615 Clay 
Dixon G. & S. M. Co. office 605 'Merchant 
Dixon James E. drayman, 123 California, dwl 616 

Dixon John (Jones, Dixon Sf Co.) res New York 
Dixon John, carpenter, dwl 321 Bush 
Dixon Richard with J. Grief, dwl 1223 Pacific 
Dixon Richard, laborer, San Francisco Baths, 630 

Dixon Samuel, salesman, 607 Sacramento 
Dixon Tiiomas J. accountant with J. H. O'Brien & 

Co. dwl 274 Tehama 
Dixon William, pork-packer, dwl 25 Geary 
Doalfall .Joseph, shoe-maker, cor Howard and 

Doane Charles Mrs. (widow) dwl 43 Clary 
Doane John O. Book-keeper with Kirby, Byrne & 

Co. dwl 3 Howard Court 
Doane .Joshua G. teamster, pier 4, dwl 419 Folsom 
Doane Mary W. (widow) dwl 43 Clary 
Doane Micah, dravman, cor Mission and Beale, dwl 

103 Front 
Doane Patrick, dravman, dwl 29 Minna 
DOANE SOLOMON, coal-oil lamps, shades, kero- 
sene, etc. 56 Second, dwl 410 Stockton 
Doane Silas F. compositor, dwl E s Powell bet Clay 

and Washing-ton 
Doane Wilbur G. clerk, 105 Mont, dwl 1123 Clay 
Dobbie James B. tinsmith with E. Avers 
Dobelmann (Philip L.J & Einsfield (Peter) hair- 
dressers, 9 Second, dwl 107 Jessie 
Dober Joseph W. B. carpenter, dwl N 8 Tehama 

bet Fiftii and Sixth 
Doberer Henry, photographic-printer, 429 Mont 
Doble Abner (Nelson <.^ Z).y school director Twelfth 

District, dwl N s Presidio Road nr Pierce 
Doble John, book-keeper, 321 Pine 
Dobezensky Julius, gas-meter-maker with M. Dobe- 

zensky, dwl 429 Stevenson 
Dobezensky iMorris, gas-meter-maker and brass-fin- 
isher 417 Mission, dwl 347 Jessie 
Dobson George, mariner, dwl East nr Clay 
Dockendorff George, laborer with Judson & Shep- 

Docker Christian, job-wagon, dwl cor Harrison and 

Dockbam D. S. bog-ranch S s Seventh nr Harrison 
Dodd Benjamin, with W. F. C. Huen 
Dodd James, driver Presidio Omnibus, 714 Kearny, 

dwl 117 Second 
Dodd R. C. Pacific Engine Co. No. 8 
Dodge Charles F. office with Bunker, Greaves & 

Co. 424 Battery 
Dodge Daniel (Conrad Sf D.) dwl 611 Howard 
Dodge Daniel (Ber<rhofcr ^ D.) dwl 611 Howard 
DODGE DAVID F. toys and yankee notions, 329 

Kearny, dwl 559 Market bet First and Second 
Dodge Edward K. miner, dwl N s Lombard nr 

Dodge Eleazer E. butcher, S b Sixteenth nr Mission 
Dodtre Everett R. dwl 708 Lombard 
DODGE (Francis) & ZIGLER (John L.) con- 
tractors, office ()l^)9 Mission 
Dodge George, wholesale liquors, 1512 Battery, 

dwl l.')07 Leavenworth 
Dodge George F. painter, dwl Golden Gate Hotel 
Dodge H. l: (L. C. and II. L.) dwl 823 California 
Dodge John A. bar-keej)er, 336 Montgomery, dwl 

W 8 Stockton bet Pme and Bush 

Dodge John W. dentist, oflSce 626 Washington, dwl 

610 Sutter, rear 
Dodge John W. mariner, dwl 517 Greenwich 
Dodge J. W. purser steamship America, dwl S 8 

Sixteenth bet Valencia and Guerrero 
DODGE BK( )THERS ^ A. C. and H. L.) California 
and Eastern wholesale provisions, 408 Front, 
dwl 823 California 
Dodge Moses C. carpenter, dwl West End House 

Old San Jos6 Road 
Dodge Nathan P. drayman, Custom House, dwl 813 

Dodge Robert, clerk, dwl 5.59 Market 
Dodge Simon B. drayman. Custom House, dwl Car- 
los bet Powell and Mason 
Dodge Thomas H. carpenter, dwl SE cor Pine and 

DODGE (W. W.) & PHILLIPS (D. L.) whole- 
sale groceries and pi'ovisions, 322 Front, dwl 
NW cor Second and Brannan 
Dodson Griffin, dwl 908 Pacific, rear 
DOE B. & J. S. importers and jobbers doors, win- 
dows, and blinds, junction California and Mar- 
ket, res Boston 
Doe Charles F. with B. & J. S. Doe, dwl 13 An- 
Doe J. S: (B. Sf J. S. DoeJ dwl 521 Pine 
Doerger Charles, ivory-turner, 730 Washington, dwl 

Adona Place nr Washington 
Doermer C. Christian, book-1\eeper, 516 Keamy 
Dotfosy Alexander, laborer, Russ House Laundry 
Dogget Richard, laborer, dwl 105 Williams 
Doggett S. W. attorney at law, office 55 Montgom- 

erv Block, dwl 1421 Powell 
Dogle'Richard, dwl Mary bet Mission and Minna 
Dohaney John, longshoreman, dwl S s Shipley bet 

Fiftli and Sixth" 
Doheney James, carpenter, dwl 312 Tehama 
Doherty A. & H. bag-dealers, 215 Davis, dwl cor 

Turk and Taylor 
Doherty Anna Miss, domestic, 961 Howard 
Doherty Barnaby, contractor, dwl 1 Sherwood Place 
Doherty Catharine, domestic, 325 Fremont 
Doherty Catharine Miss, laundress. Lick House 
Doherty Eugene, liquors, dwl 115 First 
Doherty Francis, drayman, dwl E s Larkin nr 

Doherty George, contractor, dwl N s Lombard nr 

Doherty George, engineer, Montgomery Baths, 621 

Montgomery, dwl cor Sacramento and Tay 
Doherty H. (A. i^ H. Doherty) dwl cor Turk and 

DOHERTY (H.) & DUFFY (P.J Bull's Head 
Exchange Liquor-Saloon, junction Sansom and 
Market, dwl 102 First 
Doherty Henry, laborer, dwl 59 Shipley 
Doherty James, dwl 329 Vallejo, rear 
Doherty James, hack-driver, dwl 710 Broadway 
Doherty James, laborer, dwl N s Union nr Hyde 
Doherty James, laborer, dwl 541 Mission 
Doherty James, shoe-maker, dwl 19 Sherwood Place 
Doherty J. C. furniture, 114 Sutter, dwl 930 Folsom 
Doherty John, blacksmith with Nelson &. Doble, 

dwl 120 Jessie 
Doherty John, boot-maker, S s Broadway nr Bat 
Doherty John, laborer, dwl 572 Folsom 
Doherty John, seaman, dwl 231 First 
Doherty John, workman, S. F. & P. Sugar Co 
Doherty John F. molder, California Foundry, dwl 

541 Mission 
Doherty John H. saloon, dwl 57 Minna 
Doherty Michael, harness-maker with Joseph Ham- 
ilton, dwl 23 Hunt 
Doherty Patrick (E. McDevitt Sf Co.) dwl 52 

Doherty Patrick, laborer, dwl 51 Stevenson, rear 
Doherty Patrick, laborer, 8. F. Gas Co. dwl 30 

A. ROMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Bibles, Prayer Books, and Sunday-School Books. 



Doherty Samuel Rev. assistant pastoi', St. Mary's 

Catbedral, cor California and Dupont 
Doherty Timothy, laborer, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. dwl 

Harrison nr Fifth 
Doherty Thomas, stone-cutter, India Rice Mill 
Doherty William K. physician and surgeon, office 

515 Sacramento, dwl 7 Sutter 
Doherty, see Dougherty, O'Doherty, and O'Dough- 

Dohoney John, drayman, cor Stewart and Mission 
Dohrmann J. H. professor music, dwl 337 Bush 
Dolan Catharine Miss, dwl 779 Folsom 
Dolan Daniel, cartman, dwl Eighth bet Howard and 

Dolan James, brick -layer, dwl 333 Bush 
Dolan James, laborer, dwl 51 Jessie 
Dolan James, laborer. Miners' Foundry, dwl 414 

Dolan James, laundry. Occidental Hotel 
Dolan James, stone-cutter, dwl 174 Stevenson 
Dolan James, waiter, Russ House 
Dolan Kate Miss, domestic, 1219 Clay 
Dolan J. M. Eureka Hose Co. No. 4 ' 
Dolan John, gardener with William Sharon 
Dolan John, laborer, dwl 848 Folsom, rear 
Dolan John, laborer, dwl 162 Minna, rear 
Dolan Mary, domestic with Henry Y. Darnell 
Dolan Mary, domestic, 30 Rincon Place 
Dolan Mary Miss, domestic, bds 23 Tehama 
Dolan Michael, dwl cor Kearny and Francisco 
Dolan Michael, cartman, Shipley bet Fifth and 

Dolan Michael, express-wagon, cor California and 

Sansom, dwl S s Perry nr Third 
Dolan Michael, fruits, dwl 7 Scotland 
Dolan Michael, laborer, dwl N s Minna bet Fifth 

and Sixth 
Dolan Michael, laborer, dwl 85 Stevenson, rear 
Dolan M. J. apprentice with Gallagher & Farreu, 

dwl E s Sansom bet Pacific and Broadway 
Dolan Patrick, dwl 211 Pine 
Dolan Patrick, boiler-maker, monitor Comanche 
Dolan Patrick, painter, dwl 21 Lafayette Place 
Dolan P. T. capt. steamboat Amelia', dwl IJ33 Com 
Dolan Rosanna, domestic with C. Van Winkle 
Dolan Rose (widow) dwl 810 Sansom 
Dolan Thomas, fruits, Occidental Market, dwl 106| 

Dolan Thomas, laborer, monitor Comanche 
Dolan Thomas, laborer, dwl 547 Market 
Dolan Thomas, waiter, Stevenson House, dwl 10 

Pratt Court 
Dolan William, hackman. Plaza, dwl 1614 Stockton 
DOLBEER (John J & GA'R&O^ (William) whole- 
sale lumber dealers, office 36 Stewart, bds 

American Exchange 
Dolchy John A. blacksmith, dwl Domett Alley nr 

Dole Daniel, clerk, dwl 709 Mission 
Dole Frank B. delivery clerk, Post-Office, dwl S s 

Minna bet Fifth and Sixth 
Dole George M. carriage-painter with Folsom & 

Hiller, dwl 105 Prospect Place 
Dole John S. merchant, dwl 115 Prospect Place 
Dolet August, butcher, 18 New Clay St. Market, 

dwl S s Francisco bet Dupont and Stockton 
Dolheguy Adolph, with B. Dolheguy, 509 Front 
Dolheguy B. importer liquors and provisions, 507 

and 509 Front, dwl 421 Sutter 
Doling Peter F. captain steamer Amelia 
Dollart John, drayman, 121 Front 
Dollery Charles, J. G. jeweler with E. B. Gray & 

Dolling Henry, pile-driver, dwl W s Jones bet Clay 

and Sacramento 
Dolliver John (J. G. Baker Sf- Co.) dwl 519 Bush 
Dolliver Thomas, ladies' shoe-manufacturer, 106 

Dolshey J. blacksmith, Vulcan Iron Works 

Dolsom DeWitt C. messenger Custom-House, dwl 

E s Laskie bet Mission and Market 
Domett Charles H. proprietor Union Livery Stables, 

dwl Domett Alley nr Bush 
Domett Joseph W. harness-maker and saddler, 7 

Stevenson, dwl with C. H. Domett 
Domett William E. pilot, dwl 640 Howard 
Dominique Antome J. waiter, rooms 711 Pacific 
Dominique (John) &, Gonelle (Zaverio) fruit, 112 

Don Juan G. & S. M. Co. office 430 Montgomery 
Donagan Patrick, molder, Jackson Foundry 
Donahue Catharine Miss, domestic, 618 California 
Donahue Charles, laborer, monitor Comanche 
Donahue Dennis, laborer, dwl 46 Natoma 
Donahue D. M. Eureka Typographical Union Rms 
Donahue Edward, laborer, dwl Lincoln Avenue nr 

Donahue Francis, milkman, dwl Old San Jos6 Road 

3| miles from City Hall 
Donahue Francis, salesman, 20 Montgomery, dWl 

NE cor Sixth and Folsom 
Donahue James, baker, Ellis' Bakery, 26 Second 
Donahue James, blacksmith, dwl 147 Natoma 
Donahue James, laborer, dwl 509 Minna 
Donahue Jane Miss, domestic, 1122 Pine 
Donahue Jeffrey, deck-hand, steamer Yosemite 
Donahue John, Volunteer Engine Co. No. 7 
Donahue John, laborer. Fort Point, dwl S s Broad- 
way nr Leavenworth, rear 
Donahue Michael, conductor, N. B. & Mission Rail- 
road Co 
Donahue Owen, shoe-maker, 929 Merchant 
Donahue Patrick, blacksmith with A. Searles & Co 
Donahue Patrick, contractor, dwl 905 Folsom 
Donahue Patrick, contractor, dwl Sixth bet How- 
ard and Folsom 
Donahue Patrick, driver with John Agnew, 26 

Donahue Patrick, laborer, dwl S s Harrison bet 

Fifth and Sixth 
Donahue Patrick, carriasfe-paiuter, dwl 304 Vallejo 
DONAHUE, (Peter) BlOOTH (Henry J.) & CO. 
(Charles S. Higgius) proprietors Union Iron 
Works and Brass Foundry, NE cor First and 
Mission, dwl NE cor Second and Bryant 
DONAHUE PHILIP, proprietor Phil's Exchange 
and Restaurant, 417 Front, room 122 Montgom- 
ery Block 
Donahue Thomas, bds Brooklyn Hotel 
Donahue Thomas, blacksmith with J. R. Sims, dwl 

Filbert bet Mason and Powell 
Donahue Thomas, carpenter, dwl Moulton Place 
Donahue Thomas, machinist, monitor Camanche 
Donahue Thomas, sawyer, 401 Mission 
Donahue Timothy, laborer, dwl 183 Jessie 
Donahue William, blacksmith, dwl 8 Pratt Court 
Donahue, see Donohue, Donohoe, O'Donohue and 

Donaldson David, book-keeper Rincon Wool Depot, 

dwl 54 Third 
Donaldson John, hotel, cor Potrero Avenue and 

Donaldson P. D. saloon, dwl 15 Geary 
Donaldson Thomas P. Donaldson's Exchange Sa- 
loon, SE cor Third and Jessie, dwl 15 Geary 
Donavan James, seaman, bds 9 Broadway 
Donavan John, deck-hand steamer Yosemite 
Donavan Rebecca, domestic, 30 Hawthorne 
Dondero Chas. compositor, 622 Clay, dwl 534 Green 
Dondero John, gardener, dwl W s Gaven Alley 
Donelty Dennis S. (Schwartz, Shields ^- Co.) dwl 

123 Fremont 
Donilard Frank, meat market, 1224 Dupont 
Donlan J. dwl 1109 Stocktou 
Donlan Thomas, 826 Kearny 
Donlan Michael, waiter. Lick House 
Donley James, workman, S. F. «fe P. Su^ar Refine- 
ry, dwl E s Sumner bet Howard and Folsom 

BIGEIiO"W & BROTHER, Insurance Agents. Capital represented, over $16,000,000. 



Donnecliff Tlionias, Momimental Engine Co. No. 6 
Dounoll B. 0. livery-siable, E 8 Powell nr Filbert 
Donnc'll Oliver. li;»n<l<.artuian, cor Davis and Bdwy 
Doniiellaii B. C. carjieiiter. dwl 430 Bush 
Donnellan Tliomas, cook, Miners' Eestaurant, dwl 

cor Fifth and Market 
Donnelly Andrew, workman, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. 

dwl '2G Louisa 
Donnelly Bridget Miss, domestic, 245 Minna 
Donnelly Bryan, milkman, San Bruno Koad four 

miles from City Hall 
Donnelly Cornelius, tailor with A. C. Imbrie, 419 

Donuellv Edward, cartman, cor Fifth and Minna 
DONNELLY EDWARD, street-contractor, dwl 

NW cor Filbert and Jones 
Donnelly J a nic.<, blaoksuiiih. Union Foundry 
Donnelly Jatuef), laborer, dwl 31 Baldwin Court 
Donnelly Jame.'^. lather, dwl '22-1 Dupont 
Donnelly James, proptr Eagle Bakery, 45 Stevenson 
Donnelly Janics, workman, S. F. &- P. Sugar Co. 

dwl Summer ur Pine 
Donnelly Jane Miss, domestic, 113 Geary 
Donnelly John ^P. Doniidly Sf Bro.J dwl 414 Mar- 
Donnelly John, bds Franklin House 
Donnelly John, blacksmith, Miners' Foundry, dwl 

17 Stevenson 
Donnelly John, book-keeper with John Flanagan 

&. Co. dwl First Avenue nr Fifteenth 
Donnelly John, butter, cheese, eggs, etc. 23 Occiden- 
tal Market, dwl N s Clementina bet Fourth and 

Donnelly John, laborer, dwl S s Brannan nr Seventh 
Donnelly John, laborer, dwl 277 Minna 
Donnelly John, teamster, bds 277 Minna 
Donnelly John, tinsmith with Tay, Brooks &; Back- 
us, (Iwl 10 Sutter 
Donnelly John, track-cleaner, Central Railroad 
Donnelly John, Washington House, 412 and 414 

Donnelly John F. driver, Eagle Bakery, 45 Steven- 

on, dwl 34 Clementina 
Donnelly John H. waiter. Miners' Restaurant, dwl 

44 Stevenson 
Donnelly Luke, cooper, dwl S s Lewis Place bet 

Taylor and Jones 
Donnelly Luke E. salesman with Murphy, Grant 

& Co. dwl 2.5 Howard Court 
Donnelly Mary, domestic with J. L. Howard 
Donnelly Michael, workman, S. F. &- P. Sugar Co. 

dwl XE. cor Fourth and Silver 
Donnelly P. & Bro. (John Donnelly J butter, cheese, 

and eggs, 20 Occidental Market, dwl GO Tehama 
Donnelly Patrick, laborer, dwl S s Hayes bet Octa- 

via and Laguna 
Donnelly Patrick, steamship fireman, bds Golden 

A''e Hotel 
Donnelly Patrick, workman, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. 

dwl 26 Louisa 
Donnelly Robert, laborer, dwl 40 Jessie 
Donnelly Terence, molder. Union Iron Works, dwl 

541 Mission 
Donnelly Thomas, master-teaser. Pacific Glass 

Works, cor Mariposa and Iowa, Potrero 
Donnelly Thorn;. s, waiter, Occidental Hotel 
Donner Lao, laborer with Adam Wagner 
Douner Louis, carpenter, dwl SE cor Dupont and 

DonnerberK Eliza Mrs. dwl N s Broadway nr Mason 
Donncrry T. bai-keeper. Occidental Hotel 
Donney Margaret (widow) dwl S s Lick bet First 

an'd Ecker 
Donnolly Elizabeth, domestic, 333 Beale 
Donuolly John, Oregon Meat Market, Ss Jackson 

nr Davis, and proprietor Washington House 
DONNOLLY TI1()MA8 & CO. f Thomas C. Don- 
nolly and Isidor Lnndxberger) manufacturers 

yeast powders, 121 Front, dwl 1611 Mason 

Donnolly Thomas jr. bds 1611 Mason 

Donnolly Thomas C. (Thomas Donnolly Sf Co.) 

dwl" 1611 Mason 
Donnovan Anna Miss, domestic, 806 Bush 
Donnovan Daniel, laborer. Fort Point 
Donnovan Daniel, laborer, dwl W s Florida nr 

Donnovan Dennis, gardener, dwl W s Leavenworth 

bet Sacramento and California 
Donnovan Dennis, laborer, monitor Camanche 
Donnovan John, painter with Hopps & Downing, 

110 Sutter 
Donnovan Joseph, laborer, dwl E s Rassette Place 

No. 3 
Donnovan Thomas, laborer, dwl 1 4 Brooks 
Donnovan, see Donovan and Dunnovan 
Douoghue Daniel J. clerk, dwl 65 Jessie 
Donoghue Jeremiah, laborer, dwl E s Rassette 

Place No. 3 
Donoghue Patrick J. agent, dwl 65 Jessie 
Donohoe Francis, dwl W s Valencia nr Thirty- 
Donohoe John, laborer with W. G. Bowman 
Donohoe John, laborer, monitor Camanche 
DONOHOE, (Joseph A.J KELLY (EngeneJ & 

CO. bankers, SE cor Montgomery and Sacra- 
mento, dwl 526 Harrison 

cor Moutiiomery and Sacramento 
Douohue Catharine, domestic, 605 Harrison 
Donohue Cornelius, laborer, bds Western Hotel 
Donohue Eliza, domestic, 330 Bryant 
Donohue F. boiler-maker, monitor Camanche 
Douohue Hujih, painter, dwl 302 Vallejo 
Douohue James, baker, dwl 224 Tehama, rear 
Donohue James, blacksmith, S, F. Gas Co 
Donohue James, cartmau, dwl N s Brannan bet 

Fifth and Sixth 
Donohue James, laborer, dwl 509 Minna 
Donohue James, Fenian Brotherhood Liquor Saloon, 

671 Market, dwl 193 Stevenson 
Donohue Jane Mrs. dwl Mariposa, Potrero 
Donohue Mary, domestic, 605 Harrison 
Donohue Michael, conductor, N. B. & Mission R. R. 

dwl SE cor Fourth and Clementina 
Donohue Michael, hostler, Bay Yiew^ Park 
Donohue Mike, laborer, bds United States Hotel 
Donohue Morris, folder, Chelsea Laundry, 435 

Donohue Nancy, domestic, 863 Mission 
Donohue Thos. dwl 124 Silver 
Douohue William, blacksmith, dwl Pratt Court 
Donohue, see Donahue, O'Donohue 
Douot (Pierre) & Bone (Henri) manufacturers 

Spai-kling Lemonade, SW cor Green and Powell 
Donovan Anne (widow) dwl N s Jessie bet Fifth 

and Sixth 
Donovan Cornelius, waiter, American Exchange 
Donovan Daniel, laborer, dwl E s Vallejo nr Larkiu 
Donovan David, laborer, Richard's Restaurant, dwl 

548 Clay 
Donovan Ellen Miss, chambermaid. Isthmus House, 

54 First 
Donovan Eugene, laborer, dwl 61 Stevenson 
Donovan James, house and sign painter, 312 Davis, 

dwl 14 Turk 
Donovan James, laborer, dwl S s Jessie bet Fifth 

and Sixth 
Donovan James laborer, dwl cor Bryant and Park 

Donovan J. B. blacksmith. Union Foundry 
Donovan Jeremiah, laborer, dwl N s Fulton bet 

Gough and Octavia 
Donovan Jeremiah, job-wagon, cor Folsom and 

Donovan Johanna (widow) dwl 324 Vallejo, rear 
Donovan John, blacksmith, dwl 10 Jessie, rear 
Donovan John, boiler-maker with Coffey & Risdon 
Donovan John, drayman with Boswcll &, Gcddes 

A. BOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Mont. St., Ag'ts National Almanac and Annual Becord, 700 pp. 



Donovan John, ship-cavpenter, dwl with Edward 

Donovan Jolin F. niwht-watchman, Vulcan Iron 

Works, dwl 151 Minna 
Donovan Michael, carriiige-painter with Folsom & 

Hiller, dwl 749 Jlarket, rear 
Donovan Nancy (widow) boarding, 151 Natoma 
Donovan Timothy, porter with Joseph Peirce, dwl 

151 Natoma 
Donovan William, laborer, dwl NE cor Oak and 

Donovan, see Donnovan and Dunnovan 
Donzel A. J. clerk, stmr Amelia, dwl 1123 Stockton 
Donzelmann J. Henry, driver with Kobler & Froh- 

ling, dwl N 8 Townsend nr Clarence Place 
Donzelmann (John) &- Stark (August) boarding, 

NW cor Third and Townsend, dwl N s Town- 
send bet Second and Third 
Doluzelmann John F. groceries and liquors, 409 Pine 
Doody Kate, domestic with L. A. Garnett 
Doody Richard, hostler, 532 California, bds 34 Webb 
Doody Sarah Miss, domestic, 310 Stockton 
Doolan John, hackman. Plaza 
Doolan Thomas, mason, dwl 176 Minna 
Doolan William, clerk with Haggin &. Tevis, dwl 

108 Virginia 
Dooley John, bar-keeper, NE cor Stockton and Pa- 
cific, dwl cor Stockton and Sutter 
Doolittle Albert, dwl 914 Pacific 
Doolittle Alonzo J. map agent, dwl 724 Harrison 
Doolittle W. G. teacher penmanship, 328 Mont 
Dooly Andrew, gardener with E. B. Woodward, 

dwl W s Mission bet Twelfth and Thirteenth 
Dooly Ellen, domestic, 42 Hawthorne 
Doonenn Jane, dress-niaker, with John Shenehem 
Doonin Jennie Miss, domestic, dwl 618 Mission 
Dora G. & S. M. Co. office 240 Montgomery 
Doran David, ship-carpenter, dwl 153 Second 
Doran Hug^, workman, S. F. & P. Co. dwl Eousch 

nr Seventh 
Doran Hugh J. mariner, dwl 61 Everett 
Doran James fB. Kennedy ^ Co.) dwl Freelon nr 

Doran James, drayman, dwl 6 Scott 
Doran James R. hostler. Omnibus R. R. Co 
Doran John, milk-ranch, S s Point Lobos Road 3 

miles from City Hall 
Doran Richard E. molder with David Stoddart 
Doran Timothy, bar-keeper, NW cor Jackson and 

Doran William, carpenter, dwl 25 Jane 
Doran William, conductor. Omnibus E. R. Co. dwl 

1009 Pacific 
Doras James, bellman, Occidental Hotel 
Doraser Dominico, works South Park Laundry, 540 

Dorcher Henry, handcartman, cor Washington and 

Dorchester Sophia Miss, dwl 23 Kearny 
Dore Benjamin, lumber-merchant, dwl 19 Tehama 
Dore Cajsar, butcher, Lick House, dwl 2-52 Tehama 
Dore Edward W. drayman, 224 Battery, dwl 773 

Dore John, produce, dwl S s Sixteenth nr Valencia 
D6re Maurice (Jerome Rice Sf Co.) dwl 923 Jack 
Dorgan Timothy, laborer, dwl cor Lombard and 

Dorgan William, laborer, Custom House, dwl 50 

Dorgeloh Louis ( Winkle Sf Co.) Globe Hotel, NW 

cor Jackson and Dupont 
Doriet Louis, cook, Phil's Exchange, 417 Front 
Dorland Henry S. (J. F. Sf H. S. Borland) dwl N s 

Eighteenth nr Guerrero 
Dorland James, waiter, dwl 33 Geary 
Dorland Maria Miss, domestic, 816 Powell 
Dorland (James F. and Henry S.) Mission Express, 

office 716 Kearny, dwl N s Eighteenth nr Guer- 

Dorland Thomas & Co. (H. Hazeltine) ship-stores, 
NW cor Front and Broadway, dwl W s Dolo- 
res bet Seventeenth and Eighteenth 
Dorland Thomas, clerk, dwl 1121 Taylor 
Dorland Thomas A. C. book-keeper with T. Dorland 

& Co. dwl with Thomas Dorland 
Dorland Thomas G. salesman, 620 Clay, dwl 1121 

Dorman Wm. P. groceries, NE cor Howard and 

Dorman William F. conductor N. B. &. Mission R. 

R. Co 
Dormer Thomas (Smith Sf D.) dwl 708 Market 
Dormitzer Ludwig P. book-keeper with Adelsdorfer 

Bros, cor Sacramento and Sansom 
Dorn James, blacksmith, dwl 112 Freelon 
Dorn John, milk ranch, Bernal Heiglits, W s San 

Bruno Road 4 miles from City Hall 
Dorn Marks, merchant, dwl 223 Jessie 
Dorn Peter, shoe-maker, 105 Dupont 
DORN RICHARD & CO. commission merchants 
and importers French liquors and fancy goods, 
200 Front cor California, dwl 230 Stevenson 
Dornan George, clerk, NE cor Pacific and Battery 
Doruia William H. calker, dwl Isthmus House 
Domim Wm. carpenter with Geo. D. Nagle 
Dornin W. H. calker, bds 54 First 
Dorr Cesar, chief-cook. Lick House 
Dorr Herbert C. author, dwl 760 Clay 
Dorr Jason B. (Chas. E. Haseltine Sf Co.) bds 

American Exchange 
Dorr J. B. (George, D. Sf Co.) dwl Cosmopolitan 

Dorr J. F. dwl SE cor Larkin and Washington 
Dorr Ralph S. with R. W. Heath & Co. 605 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 122 Montgomery 
Dorr Ralph S. jr. liquidating clerk. Naval Office 

Custom House, res Oakland 
Dorris C. night clerk, Russ House 
Dorrmann Henry, musician, dwl 337 Bush 
Dorsett Edward, second steward, steamer Chrys- 

Dorsett George, laborer, dwl W s Main bet Harri- 
son and Folsom 
Dorsey Ann, domestic, 1 Vernon Place 
Dorsey B. Johnson, purser, P. M. S. S. Co 
Dorsey Caleb, laborer. Pacific Iron Works 
Dorsey E. B. dwl 202 Montgomery 
Dorsey George, hostler, dwl 54 Stevenson, rear 
Dorsey George, liquors and billiards, 5 Broadway 
Dorsey H. deck-band, steamer Antelope 
Dorsey John, waiter. Empire Restaurant 
Dorsey Michael, laborer, steamer Chrysopolis 
Dorval Francois, cutler, dwl 16 Pinckney Place 
Doscher Albert, handcartman, cor Clay and Bat- 
tery, dwl 319 Bush 
Doscher Charles, clerk, 231 Kearny 
Doscher Henry ( Scanlin ^ D.) dwl NW cor 

Bush and Jones 
Doscher Henry, clerk, 30 Main 
Doscher (Herman) & Co. (Nicholas Wiehalk) 
groceries and liquors, 138 Second cor Natoma, 
and NW cor Third and Everett 
Doscher H. F. (Ebbinghatisen Sf Co.) SE cor Ninth 

and Brannan 
Doscher H. Henry, groceries, SW cor Brannan and 

Doscher Jacob, groceries and liquors, 734 Market 
Doscher John D. groceries and liquors, SE cor Bush 

and Sansom 
Doscher Louisa, domestic, 533 O'Farrell 
Doston Edmund (colored) hair-dresser with N. A. 

Godfrey, dwl Pratt Court 
Dott Andrew, ship-chandler, dwl N s Oak bet 

Franklin and Gough 
Dotter William C. lamplighter, dwl N s Mission bet 

Tenth and Eleventh 
Doty Edwin H. deputy tax collector, dwl 615 Stock 
Doty L. P. dwl 831 California 

BI BLOW & BROTHER, Insurance Agents. California Deposits, in Bonds, $525,000. 



DOTY WILLET R. agent eastern manufacturers 

liardware, etc. 31 Battery, dwl SE cor Taylor 

and Eddy 
Doud Aaron (Bryan Sf D.) dwl S 8 Seventeenth 

nr Dolores 
Doud Charles, cabinet-maker, dwl with Philo Doud 
Doud Frank, dwl 3-J9 First 
Doud Hutrh, backnian, Russ House 
Doud Maria Miss, clianibermaid, Virginia Block 
Doud JIatliew, hostler. Central R. R. Co 
Dond Peter, laborer, Vulcan Iron Works 
Doud Philo, carpenter, 151 Fourth, dwl NW cor 

Cbiy and Polk 
Doudell Leonard, job wagon, front Washington 

Dougall William, tinsmith with Locke «fe Montague, 

bds Original House 
Dougart .John I. butcher, Golden Gate Market, dwl 

N s Bush bet Pierce and Scott 
Dougherty Ann Miss, dwl 110.5 Powell 
Dougherty Antony, bag-manufacturer, 215 Davis, 

dwl cor Turk and Taylor 
Dougherty Bridget, domestic, 517 Post 
Dougherty Bridget, domestic, 694 Gearv 
Dougherty Bridget Miss, domestic, 25 Post 
Dougherty Catharine (widow) dwl W b Mary Lane 

nr Sutter 
Dougherty E. apprentice boiler-maker, Vulcan Iron 

Dougherty Ellen Miss, domestic, 9 Harlan Place 
Dougherty George, hostler, 624 Pacific 
Dougherty George, rigger, dwl 138 Shipley 
Dougherty Hannah, domestic, 5 Perry 
Dougherty Hannah, nurse, St. JIary's Hospital 
Dougherty James, boiler-maker with Coffey &, Ris- 

Dougherty James, hostler, 704 Commercial, dwl 

Benton House 
Dougherty James, laborer, S. F. Gas Co 
Dougherty John, blacksmith, bds 414 Pacific 
Dougherty John, coupe, Plaza 
Dougherty John, laborer, Vulcan Iron Works 
Dougherty John, workman, S. F. & P. Co. dwl N 8 

Bryant liet Seventh and Eighth 
Dougherty John, laborer, dwl E s Sumner bet Fol- 

som and Howard 
Dougherty John jr. laborer, dwl E s Sumner bet 

Howard and Folsom 
Dougherty John H. bar-keeper, 426 Montgomery, 

dwl 57 Minna 
Dougherty Margaret Miss, domestic, 113 Prospect 

Dougherty Jlary Miss, domestic, 522 Stockton 
Dougherty i^lathew, laborer, S. F. Gas Co 
Dougherty Michael, miner, dwl 275 Jlinna 
Dougherty Nathaniel, tinsmith with D. C. Koue 
Dougherty P. lal)orer, Vulcan Iron Works 
Dougherty Patrick, bag-maker, dwl 153 Minna 
Dougherty Timothy, laborer, S. F. Sugar Refinery, 

dwl W s Rousch bet Howard and Folsom 
Dougherty Wm. laborer, S. F. Gas Co 
Dougherty, see Doherty, O'Doherly, O'Dougherty 
Doughty Anna Miss, domestic, 825 Washington 
Doughty Mathew, Tiger Engine Co. No. 14 
Douglas Thouias H. clerk with I. Friedlander & Co. 

dwl 507 Powell 
Douglas William, agent Watt Bros. (Grass Valley) 

office 611 Sacramento 
Donglas William, sail-maker, dwl W 8 Harriet nr 

Douglas "William J. P. sail-maker, 211 Sacramento, 

dwl Harriet bet Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
Douglass & Fillmore Cons. G. & S. M. Co. (S. F. 

Dist. Arizona T.) office 302 Montgomery 
Douglass pAlward H. pressman with Thomas H. Ag- 

new, dwl 86 Everett 
Doughiss George W. works Omnibus R. R. Co. dwl 

Tehama bet Third and Fourth 
Douglass G. &. S. M. Co. office 520 Merchant 

Douglass Hannah B. (widow) furnished rooms, 120 

Douglass Horace B. book-keeper with J. C. John- 
sou & Co. dwl 1815 iMason 
Douglass James, lumber-sm-veyor, pier I Stewart 
Douglass (John) & Montgomery (Win.j Mayflow- 
er Saloon, 917 Washington 
Douglass Joseph, shoe-maker, 429 Kearny 
Douglass M. clothing, dwl 20 Sansom 
Douglass Robert, second mate stmr Sierra Nevada, 

dwl 617 Jlission, rear 
Douglass William, blacksmith, dwl 224 Mission 
Douglass William A. physician, office Mission nr 

Fourth, dwl N s Sixteenth bet Valencia and 

Douglass William Y. captain police, office City Hall, 

dwl 20 Geary 
Dourcade Pierre, laborer, dwl Sixteenth, Potrero 
Dove Alexander (colored) dwl E s Tay nr Clay 
Dove William H. coach -painter with Patrick J. 

O'Brien, dwl 320 Third 
Dow Frank A. dwl 34 Third 

Dow George W. clerk, 219 Battery, dwl 1010 Taylor 
Dow George W. book-keeper, dwl S s King nr 

Dow G. G. cabinet-maker, dwl 6 Quincy 
Dow James G. broker, NE cor Front and Clay, dwl 

E s Dupout nr Chestnut 
Dow (J . Blake) & Desebrock (Frederick) Rail- 
road Exchange, SE cor Brannan and Fourth, 

dwl 603 Pine 
Dow Joseph, laborer, dwl 10 St. Mary 
Dow Martm, porter, 415 Battery, dwl' 1320 Pacific 
Dow Philip, coach-trimmer, dwl 106 Silver 
Dow R. G. with Tobin Bros, dwl with Abel Whitton 
Dowd James, cook, 506 Dupont 
Dowd Peter, dwl Atlantic House 
Dowdell Grace (widow) dwl 11 William 
Dowdell Robert, pressman with Blake & Moffitt, 

dwl Original House 
Dowhin William, painter, dwl Franklin House 
Dowling Catharine, domestic with James Bell 
Dowling Elene Miss, private school, NE cor Taylor 

and .Sac, dwl 626 Sutter 
Dowling Henry, laborer, dwl S s Francisco nr 

Dowling J'. Miss, teacher, dwl 626 Sutter 
Dowling James, hackman. Plaza 
Dowling James, spinner, S. F. P. W. Factory 
Dowling James, theatrical stage manager, dwl 1428 

Stockton, rear 
Dowling James J. waterman, dwl 623 Geary, rear 
Dowling Jennie, domestic with James BeU 
Dowling John, carpenter, dwl 59 Minna 
Dowling John, ship-carpenter, Point San Queutin, 

Dowling M. ship-carpenter, dwl W s Seventh bet 

Folsom and Harrison 
Dowling Michael, hackman, Plaza, dwl 835 Clay, 

Dowling Richard, hackman. Plaza, dwl Bee Hive 

Dowling Richard, harness-maker, 214 Battery 
Dowling Tliomas H. with John Center 
Dowling William M. brick-layer, dwl W e Divisi- 

dero bet Fulton and McAllister 
Down East G. & S. Jf. Co. office 430 Montgomery 
Downan Thos. P. deputy wharfinger, Pacific Wharf, 

dwl SE cor Pacific and Davis 
Downer Abner J. stock-broker, office 606 Merchant, 

dwl 825 Broadway 
Downer A. L. ( Lnty S^ D.) dwl Jlead House 
Downer Thos J. wharfinger, Pacific Wharf, dwl SE 

cor Pacific and Davis 
Downes J. ship-carpenter, dwl 312 Beale 
Downes Michael, Mission Woolen Mills, dwl with 

Bridget Gallagher 
Downes William, workman, S. F. & P. Sugar Co. 

dwl Nevada nr Eleventh 

A. BOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Mont. St., Photograph Albums and Portraits of Notable Persons. 



Downey Catharine, domestic with Wm. Jorres 
Downey Catharine, Miss, domestic, 517 Dupout 
Downey Eliza Miss, domestic, 1312 Taylor 
Downey Hamiah, domestic, 403 Third 
Downey James H. carpenter, W s Ritter bet Harri- 
son and Bryant, dwl 123 Silver 
Downey John, brick-layer, dwl 414 Pacific 
Downey John, laborer. Lone Mountain Cemetery, 
dwl N s Twentieth bet Valencia and Guerrero 
Downey John, plasterer, dwl 333 Bush 
Downey Patrick, carpenter, dwl Sutter bet Leaven- 
worth and Hyde 
Downey Patrick, laborer, dwl with Arthur Quinn 
Downing Edward, with L. Strasser & Sou, 14 Met- 
ropolitan Market, dwl NE cor Dupont and Clay 
Downnig Prank, coachman, 662 Harrison 
Downing Henry C. clerk with Jones & Bendixen, 

dwl 226 Fourth 
Downing J. A. E. grocer, dwl 623 Market 
Downing J. H. machinist, dwl Oak bet Taylor and 

Downing John P. marble-worker with Kelly & 
Sweeney, dwl N s Stevenson bet Second and 
Downing Margaret, domestic, 504 Third 
Downing Margaret, domestic, Russ House Laundry 
Do>vning Margaret A. seamstress, Russ House Laun- 
Downing Mathew, plasterer, dwl 23 Louisa 
Downing Patrick B. plasterer, dwl 270 Minna 
Downing Theodore H. carpenter, dwl S s Dolan bet 

Corbet and Falcon 
Downing Thomas (Hopps 4- D.J dwl 126 St. Mark 

Downing Thomas, dwl Western Hotel 
Downs Alvah, drayman, Custom House, dwl 115 

Downs George, porter, 721 California 
Downs Edward, retortman, S. F. Gas Co 
Downs M. spinner, Mission Woolen Mills 
Downs Thomas D. dwl U. S. Hotel 
Downs William, workman, S. F. & P. S. Co. dwl 

W s Nevada bet Folsom and Harrison 
Dows Henry E. clerk with J. Dows & Co. dwl 36 

South Park 
DOWS J. *fc CO. (James Mairs) proptrs Dows' 
Distillery, Mission Creek, office 205 Sacramento, 
dwl 36 S'outh Park 
Doyd Michael, laborer with Geo. D. Nagle 
Doyle Andrew, butcher with P. Sheukel & Co 
Doyle C. carpenter, dwl 304 Dupont 
Doyle Catharine, cook, 609 Bush 
Doyle Catharine, domestic, 416 Second 
Doyle Delia Miss, domestic, 314 Stockton 
Doyle Dennis B. carpenter, dwl N s Hayes bet 

Gongh and O eta via 
Doyle Edward, ship-carpenter, dwl S s Twentieth 

bet Dolores and Guerrero 
Doyle E. H. hostler, 525 Kearny 
Doyle Eliza, domestic, 400 Harrison 
Doyle Ellen, (widow) dwl 38 Clementina 
Doyle Eugene G. dwl 308 Beale 
Doyle Hugh, fireman, dwl 326 Green 
Doyle Ida V. dwl 308 Beale 
Doyle James, driver N. B. & Mission Railroad, dwl 

SE cor Folsom and Harrison 
Doyle James, laborer, dwl Cemetery Alley, rear 

Church Mission Dolores 
Doyle James, porter, 307 Clay, dwl 34 Battery 
Doyle James, silversmith with Vanderslice & Co 
Doyle James J. contractor and builder, office SE cor 
Pacific and Dupont, dwl E s Powell bet Lom- 
bard and Greenwich 
Doyle James R. proprietor Pacific Coal Yard, 413 

and 415 Pacific, dwl 1316 Keai-ny 
Doyle John (widow) dwl 432 Bryant 
Doyle John, butcher, with Wilson & Stevens, Ala- 
meda nr Potrero 
Doyle John, carriage -painter, 507 Broadway 

Doyle John, hackmau, 24 Sansom 

Doyle John, laborer, Fort Point, dwl E s Larkin 

bet Union and Filbert 
Doyle John, proprietor Sevmonr House, dwl 24 San 
DOYLE fJohn T.) &L BARBER (WilhamJ attor- 
neys at law, office 9—11, Wells' Building, 605 

Clay, dwl 430 Bryant 
Doyle Joseph, dwl E s Clinton nr Brannan 
Doyle Joseph, blacksmith with A. Searles & Co 
Doyle Katey, domestic, 22 Perry 
Doyle Margaret, dwl 308 Beale 
Doyle Margaret Mrs. dressmaker, 306 Third 
Doyle Martin, fireman, dwl 230 First 
Doyle Mary Miss, domestic, dwl S s Austin bet Polk 

and Van Ness Avenue 
Doyle Mary A. (widow) dwl N s Natoma bet Fifth 

and Sixth 
Doyle Mary Ann, domestic with Horace Hawes 
Doyle Michael J. groceries and liquors, NE cor 

Hayes and Van Ness Avenue 
Doyle Morris, horse-shoer with Stickle & Co. 326 

Doyle Patrick, drayman, dwl S s Broadway nr 

Doyle Patrick, harness-maker, with Joseph Hamil- 
ton, dwl 138 Natoma 
Doyle Peter, Crescent Engine Co. No. 10 
Doyle Peter, bar-keeper, 533 Kearny 
Doyle Peter, blacksmith with M. P. Holmes, 417 

Doyle P. H. blacksmith, dwl 12 Sutter 
Doyle P. H. clerk, dwl 13 Front 
Doyle Richard, assistant engineer, steamship Golden 

City, dwl 639 Washington 
Doyle Rody, blacksmith, iwl NE cor Mission and 

Doyle Thomas, laborer, monitor Camanche 
Doyle Thomas, laborer, dwl 01 Stevenson 
DOYLE THOMAS, liquors and passengers' stores, 

535 Sacramento, dwl 244 Stevenson 
Doyle Thomas, tailor, with Louis Rich, dwl 500 

Doyle W. tinsmith, bds Original House 
Doyle William, laborer, dwl 30 First 
Doyn John, carriage-maker, dwl 440 Clementina 
Draheim Minnie Miss, dress-maker, 8 Louisa 
Di-ahm Edward, barber, 202 Sacramento, dwl Bran- 
nan cor Second 
Drake E. J. engraver with R. B. Gray & Co 
DRAKE EUGENE B. attorney at law, office 420 

Montgomery, dwl 325 Dupont 
Drake George W. driver laundry-wagon with James 

Drake H. B. glass-blower, Pacific Glass Works cor 

Mariposa and Iowa, Potrero 
Drake { Samuel J &, Emerson fj. A.J commission 

merchants and fruit-dealers, 312 Washington, 

dwl 363 First 
Drake Stephen, carpenter, bds Columbia House 
Drathman W. P. book-keeper with Tillmanu & Co. 

dwl SE cor Gough and Fulton 
Drautner Gustavo, tailor with J. L. Brooks, dwl 

cor Bush and Kearny 
Drayeur Augustus, waiter, Miners' Restaurant, dwl 

614 Broadway 
Drayeur N. C. blacksmith, 630 Broadway 
Dragstedt J. E. carrier Democratic Press, dwl 619 

Drell Frederica (widow) dwl 409 Stockton 
Drennan James, laborer, dwl 162 Minna 
Drentwehl Henry, clerk, 520 Vallejo 
Drescher Gaspar, white beer manufacturer, 626 

Dreschfeld Henrietta, dwl 614 Taylor 
DRESCHFELD HENRY, real estate and money 

agent, office 25 and 26 Naglee's Building, 605 

Merchant, dwl 606 Pine 
Dreschfeld Hugo, secretary mining companies, office 

24 Naglee's Bdg, 605 Merchant, dwl 614 Taylor 

BiaiSIjO'W & BBOTHEB, Insurance Agents. $250,000 taken in a single risk. 



Dresdener House, Theodore Brown proprietor, 337 

Dresser John, capt. brig Francisco, pier 10 Stewart 
Dresser Benj. K. job-wagon, 4"23 Front 
Drenx Edward, cook, dwl Lincoln Avenue nr Du- 

Drew C. carpenter, bds Columbia House 
Drew Frederick, dwl '20:2 Second 
Drew Henry B. carrier American Flag, dwl 74 

Drew Hiram ^l. fW. H. Smith. ^ Co.; dwl N s 

Fell bet Van Ness Avenue and Franklin 
Drew Horace, carrier American Flag, dwl 74 Clem- 
Drew James, laborer, Vulcan Iron Works 
Drew John, bar-keeper. Bay View Pai'k 
Drew John R. dwl 023 Market 
Drew L. carpenter, bds Columbia House 
Drew Mary Miss, domestic, with Bar/.illai Hayward 
Drew Patrick, brick-masou, dwl 216 Kitch 
Drew Thomas, dwl 928 Folscni 
Drews Louis, musician, dwl S s Filbert bet Larkin 

and Polk 
Drexler Fred. Monitor Saloon, 825 Kearny, dwl 

Kearny bet Pacific and Broadway 
Dreyer (Cknrlcs) &l Kj-use (Frank) Globe Livery 

and Sale Stables, 624 Pacific 
Dreyer Deidrich, groceries and liquors, SE cor Mis- 
sion and Fremont 
Dreyer F. W. with Joseph Robinson, dwl 14 Me- 
tropolitan Block 
Dreyer (John) & Sievers ( W.J liquors, SW cor 

East and Clay 
DREYFUS BENJAMIN, manager United Anaheim 
Wine Growers' Association, 321 Montgomery, 
dwl 23 Geary 
Dreyfuse (£. 6'.y & Loveland (Isaac jr.) clothing, 

211 Montgomery, dwl Russ House 
Dreyfuse Jules, jobber, dwl 532 Commercial 
Dreypoelcher Frederick, cabinet-maker with M. E. 

Hughes, dwl 512 Leavenworth 
Drinkhaus William, baker, Miners' Restaiu-ant, dwl 

S s Pacific bet Dupout and Kearny 
Drinkhouse J. A. &, Co. (John Kurtz) wholesale 
liquors and tobacco, 228 Front, dwl 42 South 
Drinkwater Thomas, furniture, 437 Bush 
Driscoll Catharine (widow) dwl W s Mason bet 

Pine and California 
Driscoll C. E. (John Bamber Sj- Co.) 719 Davis 
Driscoll Charles, boatman, dwl 404 Vallejo 
Driscoll Cornelius, laborer, dwl E s Mason bet Sut- 
ter and Post 
DRISCOLL (Dan) & JELLINGS (Edward) -pro- 
prietors Brokers' Exchange Saloon, 426 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 10 Stockton 
Driscoll Dennis, with John S. Blakiston, NW cor 

Claj' and East 
briscol Dennis, deck-hand, steamer Antelope 
Driscoll Dennis, laborer. Bowman's Bonded Ware- 
Driscoll Dennis, laborer with George D. Nagle 
Driscoll Dennis, mason, dwl E s Mary Lane nr Sutter 
Driscoll Dennis, porter, dwl 686 Geary, rear 
Driscoll Dennis J. apprentice with N. P. Laugland, 

dwl cor Mason and Pine 
Driscoll Frank, porter, dwl cor Filbert and Mont 
Driscoll James, lielper. Pacific Iron Works 
Driscoll James, waiter, Russ House 
Driscoll Joanna (widow) liquors, 510 Mission 
Driscoll J. blacksmith, dwl NE cor Cahforuia and 

Prospect Place 
Driscoll Jeremiah, California Engine Co. No. 4 
Driscoll John, bucher with R. O'Neill, dwl Russ nr 

Driscoll John, deck-hand, steamer Antelope 
Driscoll John, molder. Miners' Foundry, dwl Golden 

Age Hotel 
Driscoll Mary, nurse, 438 Bryant 

Driscoll Michael, laundryman, Lick House 
Driscoll T. core-maker, Vulcan Iron Works 
Driscoll Timothy, hay and grain, NW cor Mission 

and Sixteenth 
Driscoll Timothy, laborer, dwl 333 Bush 
Driscoll William H. porter with B. C. Horn & Co. 

dwl Union Court nr Kearny 
Drish John M. salesman with Heastou, Hastings & 

Co. dwl 407 Sutter 
Drisky Ellen, nurse, 333 Second 
Driver Charles, tiusmith, 204 Pacific, bds Pacific 

Temperance House 
Droge Gustavus F. C. porter with R. Dom & Co. 

dwl 1217 Kearny 
Droge Henry, groceries and liquors, SE cor Pacific 

and Front 
Droge Peter, carpenter, dwl 26 St. Mark Place 
DROGER D. North Point Saloon, SE cor Battery 

and Filbert 
j DROGER H. & CO. (Henry Wuhrmann) groce- 

ries and liquors, SE cor Pnie and Battery 
Drohan Johaunah (widow) dwl 429 Clementina 
Drollraeyer Henrv, cabinet-maker, dwl 905 Jackson 
Drossell August, Laker, dwl 336 Bush 
Drossell Joseph, porter, 644 Washington 
Drossell Joseph H. student with Dr. E. Trenkle, 

611 Washmgton 
Droste Herman (E. IV. Heimburg Sc Co.) Chicago 

Drouet Joseph, boot-maker, 1622 Stockton 
Drouilliat (J.) &: Co. (George Britton) French 

Restaurant, 817 Montgomery 
Drown A. X. clerk witli Patterson, Wallace & 

Stow, dwl with E. W. Burr 
Druyer John, cartman, 620 Broadway 
Druckei' Albert, groceries and hquors, NW cor Mis- 
sion and Jane 
Drucker August, proprietor Eureka Baths, 328 Pa- 
cific, dwl 919 Montgomery 
Drucker Eilert, groceries and liquors, NE cor Clay 

and Stockton 
Drucker Elizabeth (widow) dwl 21 Harlan Place 
Drucker Lizzie Mrs. groceries, 723 Jackson, dwl 21 

Harlan Place 
Drutl'el Francis H. Empire Bakery, SW cor Bush 

and JIason 
Drug Charles, astrologer, 829 Dupont, dwl 205 Sutter 
Druhe John G. groceries and liquors, NW cor Bush 

and Battery 
Druhe John H. groceries and liquors, SE cor Market 

and Stewart 
Drum E. F. Tiger Engine Company No. 14 
Drum James, clerk, 616 Market, dwl 113 Virginia 
Drum John, deputy U. S. Marshal, U. S. Court 

Building, dwl 23 Natoma 
Drum Mathew, carpenter, dwl 541 Mission 
DRUM RICHARD C. Lieut-Col. U. S. A. Assist- 
ant Adjutant-General and Chief of Stafl', otfice 

742 Washington, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Drum Thomas J. clerk, dwl cor Clay and Prospect 

Drummond Joseph H. boiler-maker with Coffey & 

Risdon, dwl 17 Sherwood Place 
Drummond W. W. attorney at law, oflSce SW cor 

Sansom and Jackson 
Drury James, carpenter, dwl 45 Louisa 
Diury Jane Miss, domestic, 921 Jackson 
Druiy Peter, laborer, dwl Jlontgomery nr Filbert 
Drury William, tailor, Qumcy Hall, dwl W s Lar- 

kui bet Geary and O'Farrell 
Drussel Julia Mrs. dwl 431 Filbert 
Dryden George P. capt. bark Florence, pier 17 

Dryer Charles J. clerk, 228 Front 
Dryer John U. boot maker, dwl cor Market and 

Drynen John, mining stocks, dwl 716 California 
Duane Charles P. dwl NE cor Montgomery and 


A. BOMAlf & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, Ifew Books for sale as soon as published. 



Duane James, miller, Genessee Flour Mills 
Duane John, brick-layer, dwl Manhattan Engine 

Duaue M. S. clothes-cleaner, 704 Pacific 
Duane William R. compositor, Alta California 
Dubbs Anna J. (widow) private boarding, SW cor 

Stockton and Jackson 
Dubedat Eugene (Pascal, D. Sp Co.) dwl 1209 

Dubedat M. clerk with Pascal, Dubedat & Co 
Dublin Thomas, dwl E s Dupont nr Bay 
Dubois Adna, with J. H. Cordier, dwl Providence 

Dubois Anna E. Mrs. principal Sutter St. School 
Dubois Auguste P. clerk, Cal. State Telegraph Co. 

507 Montgomery 
Dubois ^Josep/i^ Ssl, Maxaice (Charles;) billiards and 

liquors, 636 Pacific 
Dubois Jules, watch-maker with Otto Wiedero & 

Co. res Oakland 
Dubois Madame, domestic, 1117 Stockton 
Dubois Mary Mrs. vegetables, dwl SW cor Broad- 
way and Dupout 
Dubourg Louis, dwl Pacific Alley 
Dubuque G. & S. M. Co. office 611 Clay 
Ducatel A. Mrs. fruits and vegetables, 10 Washing- 
ton Market, dwl 723 Sansom 
Ducey Edmund, gardener with M. Hayes, Hayes' 

Duchange M. dealer sacks, cor Commercial and 

Drumm, dwl 532 Broadway 
Duck John A. compositor, dwl 814 Pacific 
DUCK WILLIAM B. proprietor Tehama Market, 

NE cor Second and Tehama, dwl 217 Second 
Ducker Christ, clerk with Mersing & Ludorff, SW 

cor Montgomery and Jackson 
Ducker Frederick, clerk SW cor Jackson and Du- 
Ducker William, dwl SW cor Washington and East 
Duckert Mathias, grocer, dwl William Tell House 
Duckett Edward, bed-maker, bds What Cheer House 
Ducommon Samuel W. wheelwright with Kimball 

&. Co. dwl 792 Folsom 
Ducraet Michael, washing, 350 Third 
Ducroquet Joseph, with Parfait Lemaitre 
Duddy Martin, waiter, dwl 262 Jessie, rear 
Duddy Michael, waiter, Occidental Hotel 
Dudgeon Eneas, hydraulic presses, NW cor Minna 

and Eighth 
Dudgeon R. dwl 506 Dupont 
Dudley E. dwl 617 Market 
Dudley E. blacksmith, Vulcan Iron Works 
Dudley George, tinsmith, dwl 61 Jessie 
Dudley James, boiler-maker. Union Foundry 
Dudley John S. with Goldsmith Bros, dwl 626 Cal 
Duer John, ship-clerk, dwl 112 Natoma 
Duerden James R. boat-builder, cor Spear and Mis- 
sion, dwl cor Davis and California 
Dufard Flora Mrs. dressmaker, dwl 6.34 Pacific 
Dufau John T. with C. Bulletti, 521 Merchant 
Dufeau Peter, carpenter, dwl N s Minna Place nr 

Dufl; Andrew^, bar-lseeper, 765 Clay, dwl 402 Green 
Dutf Andrew, ship-carpenter, dwl Ws Gilbert nr 

DUFF CHARLES T. with John Duflf, 642 Clay, 

dwl 5 DeBoom 
Duflf George, dwl 402 Green 
DufF James M. broker, dwl 731 Washington 
Duft' James R. (Austin R. R.) dwl 5 DeBoom 
Dufl" John, paper-hangings, etc. 642 Clay, dwl 5 

Duflf Mary (widow) dwl 1 Delaware Court 
Duff' Robert, clerk, monitor Camanche 
Duft' Sarah Ellen Miss, private school, 405 Green 
Duff' T. G. steward, steamer Moses Taylor 
Duff' Thomas, chief-engineer steamer America, dwl 

E s Main bet Folsom and Harrison 
Duff' Thomas, laborer, dwl 619 Kearny 

Duff' Thomas, steward, Moses Taylor, dwl 1 Dela- 
ware Court 
Dufficy Peter, gas-fitter with NcNally & Hawkins, 

129 Montgomery 
Duffy Annie Miss, chambermaid. Lick House 
Duffy Bridget Mrs. dwl Salmon nr Pacific 
Duffy Catharine, domestic, Russ House Laundry 
Duffy Catharine Miss, dress-maker, dwl 54 Clemen- 
Duff'y Catharine, ironer, Russ House Laundry 
Duffy Edward, carpenter with S. S. Culverwell, 

dwl E s Dupont bet Lombard and Chestnut 
Duff'y Edward, gas-fitter with McNally & Hawkins, 

dwl S s Mission bet First and Second 
Duff'y Edward, handcartman, cor Wash and Sansom 
Duffy Edward, job-wagon, cor Pacific and Front 
Duff'y Eliza, nurse with A. W. Von Schmidt 
Dutt'y Edward, carpenter with S. S. Culverwell, 29 

Duff'y Henry, steward, Original House, dwl N s 

Stevenson bet Sixth and Seventh 
Duff'y Hugh, upholsterer, 706 Broadway 
Duffy Hyacinth, mariner, dwl 838 Vallejo 
Duff'y James (Goodman Sf D.J dwl 655 Washington 
Duffy James, book-keeper with Cameron, Whittier 

Ik, Co. dvpl 535 Tehama 
Duff'y James, janitor, public school, corner Jackson 

and Virginia 
Duff'y John, bar-keeper, 10 Kearny 
Duffy John, laborer with W. O. Bowman 
Duffy John, laborer, dwl 16 Jessie, rear 
Duff'y John, lodgings, 106^ Clay 
Duffy John, workman, S. P. & P. Sugar Co. dwl 

Rousch nr Seventh 
Duff'y M. boiler-maker, monitor Camanche 
Duff'y Mary Miss, dwl NE cor Fourth and Everett 
Duffy Mary Miss, dress-maker dwl 79 Jessie 
Duff'y Mary J. Miss, dress-maker, dwl 33 Natoma 
Duffy Matilda Miss, dress-maker, dwl 54 Clemen- 
Duff'y Matilda Miss, dress-maker, dwl 33 Natoma 
Duff'y Michael, laborer, dwl 23 Louisa 
Duffy P. (Doherty Sf D.J dwl junction Market and 

Duflfy Patrick, laborer, dwl 624 Sansom 
Duffy Peter, butcher with Andrew Shrader 
Duff'y .Philip, deck-hand, steamer Yosemite 
Duff'y Philip, laborer, dwl Frank Place nr Mason 
Duff'y Thomas, laborer with G. D. Nagle 
Duff'y W. blacksmith, monitor Camanche 
Dutt'y William E. painter, Columbian Engine Co. 

No. 11 
Duford Felix, cook, 631 Pacific 
Dufresne Anna Miss, dwl 635 Washington 
Dugan Eliza Mrs. laundress, dwl 171 Jessie 
Dugan George, lather, dwl 19 Sherwood Place 
Dugan Hannah Miss, domestic, 659 Howard 
Dugan James, painter, dwl nr Butte, Potrero 
Dugan John, painter with Hopps &, Kanary, dwl 

Potrero • 
Dugan Margaret (widow) dwl 31 St. Mark Place 
Dugan Mark M. shoe-maker with J. R. Hughes, 

bds Delavan House 
Dugan Patrick, porter. New Orleans Wai'ehouse, 

dwl 312 Fifth 
Dugan Patrick S. shoe-maker, dwl SW cor Califor- 
nia and Mason 
Dugan Simon, laborer, dwl Meeks Place bet Beale 

and Main 
Dugan William, marble-worker with Grant & De- 
vine, dwl 171 Jessie 
Duggan John J. meat-market, 8 First 
Duggan Robert, laborer with Michael C. Bateman 
Duggan Thomas, dwl S s Sixteenth bet Valencia 

and Mission 
Duggan William C. Davis Laundry, W s Harriet 

bet Howard and Folsom 
Duggan William H. mattress-maker, bds What 
Cheer House 

BiaELOW & BROTHEK, Insurance Agents. All losses paid in United States Gold Coin. 



Dufrbi Antonio, job-wagon, Pacific bet Kearny and 

Dugley L. G . bcis Brannan House 
Duich Elio, cook, NE cor Conmiercial and Leides- 

DUISEXBERG CHARLES & CO. importers and 

commission mercbants, office 'J05 California, dwl 

SE cor Harrison and Seventh 
Duisenberg Cbarles A. C. consul for Bremen, office 

:205 California, dwl SE cor Harrison aud Seventh 
Duke George, blacksmith with Flintott' & O'Neil 
Duker James M. bar-keeper, 4:29 Montgomery, dwl 

61 Natouia 
Dukes George, blacksmith, dwl 202 Second 
Dukes Kate iMrs. dress-maker, 202 Second 
Dulac John, steward, California Hotel 
Dulip fJ. P.J &, Waddingtou fF.J groceries and 

liquors, S\V cor Dupout aud Broadway and hay 

and grain o34 Broadway, dwl NE cor Dupout 

and Broadway 
Dulhon fP.) &. Barker (PahloJ butchers, W 8 Po- 

trerc) nr Brannan 
Dullard John, drayman, 121 Front, dwl Langton nr 

Dullea Charles, laborer, dwl S s McAllister near 

Dulon Louis, vegetables, dwl 634 Pacific 
Duly William, (Washoe) dwl 323 Stockton, rear 
Dumagnou Leonora, dressmaking and toys, 1105 

Dumartherez Frauds, dwl <S8 Montgomery Block 
Dumas Lucian, French Laundry, 416Dupont 
Dumbrell James Henry, teamster, dwl W 8 Ritch 

bet Brannan .lud Townseud 
Dumbrie Adam, baker. Eagle Bakery, 45 Stevenson 
Dumestre Jean, butcher, dwl 630 Pacific 
Dumont Fraucisco, billiards and liquors, 622 Pacific 
Dumont Pierre, lithgraphic printer with Brittou & 

Co. dwl E 8 StocKton bet Greeu and Vallejo 
Dumont Victor, dwl 619 Vallejo 
Dumphy Edward, brick-layer, dwl 434 Stevenson 
Dunand Anselui, groceries, 1424 Stockton 
Dunaud Maurice, French Laundry, 1013 Stockton 
Dunbar James W. with Hobbs, Gilmore & Co. dwl 

27 Minna 
Dunbar Joshua, with Clark &l Perkins, bds Sacra- 
mento Hotel 
Dunbar S. G. harness-maker, dwl 903 Sacramento 
Dunbar W. H. ( Hobart, Dunbar Jj- Co.) res Boston 
Dunbar William A. wood-dealer, dwl 420 Third 
Dunbar William F. sign-painting, 503 Bush 
Duncan A. J. watchman, steamer Chrysopolis 
Duncan Frederick, saloon, cor Davie and Clay, dwl 

SE cor Broadway aud Front 
Duncan George, waiter, steamer Senator 
Duncan Hilariou, wharfinger, India Dock, dwl 17 

Duncan Isabella (widow) dwl Duncan Court 
Duncan Isabella Mrs. (widow, colored) dwl 809 

Duncan James carpenter, dwl SW cor O'Farrell 

and Larkin 
Duncan James, ship-joiner, W s Drumm nr Pacific, 

dwl 518 Bryant 
Dancan James E. carpenter, S s O'FarreU near 

Duncan James M. with James Duncan 
Duncan James W. carpenter and builder, 1216 Tay- 
lor, dwl N s Vallejo bet Hyde and Leaven- 
Duncan Joiin, laborer, dwl 48 Beale 
Dunc^m John, machinist, Vulcan Iron Works 
Duncan John, ship-joiner with James Duncan 
DUNCAN JOSEPH C. stocks and real estate, office 

605 Montgomery, dwl 430 Greenwich 
Duncan Joseph W. office 329 Sansom, dwl Guy 

Place, nr First 
Dancan Peter, salesman, 224 Battery, dwl 25 How- 
ard Court 

DUNCAN WILLIAM L & CO. stock and ex- 
change brokers, 605 Montgomery, dwl NW cor 
Mission and Fourth 

Dundan Thomas, laborer, dwl 7 Natoma, rear 

Dundas Thomas R. with Samuel Myers, 332 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 910 Market 

Dundon Bridget, domestic, 696 Gearv 

Dundvall Clara Mi-s. dwl 1615 Powell 

Dungan J. Shade, book-keeper, dwl S s Grove bet 
Octavia and Laguna, Hayes Park 

Dmiham Allen M. photogi-aphic printer, 423 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 216 Stevenson 

Dunham Ansel A. 719 Sansom 

Dunham Benjamin F. with Conroy &. O'Connor, 
dwl 530 Pine 

Duuham B. Frank, clerk with C. Wolcott Brooks 
& Co. dwl Tehama House 

Dunham Clarissa (widow) dwl 216 Stevenson 

Dunham Ephraim G. photographer with Jacob 
Shew, dwl 216 Stevenson 

Dunham George A. local policeman, dwl SE cor 
Harrison and Main 

Dunham Hiram F. painter, dwl 520 Stockton 

Dunham Murray A. photographer, dwl 216 Steven- 

Dunham William M. butcher with Veasey & Plum- 
mer, dwl E s Larkin bet Union and Filbert 

Dunham Woodi'utt", stock-broker, dwl 25 Natoma 

Dunkel Chris, clerk with Meyer Bros, dwl 248 Fre- 

Dunlap Amy, dwl 416 Third 

Dunlap C. flrs. milliner, SW cor Bdwy and Dupont 

Dunlap Carrie (widow) dwl 532 Pine 

Dunlay John, with F. M. Rorke, 45 Stevenson 

Dunlevy A. J. ship-carpenter, dwl S a Folsom bet 
Fifth and Sixth 

Dunlop William, driver, N. B. &, M. R. R. Co. dwl 
265 Tehama 

Dunlop Willian, joiner with James Duncan 

Dunn A. Mrs. domestic, 46 South Park 

Dunn Ann Miss, domestic, 1415 Taylor 

Dunn Barney, hostler, 704 Commercial, dwl Tele- 
graph Hill 

Dunn Barney, laborer with B. Bonnet 

Dunn Barney, private watchman, dwl E s Vincent 
nr Green 

Dunn Bridget Miss, dwl 150 Minna 

Dunn Charles D. compositor. Monitor, dwl 563 

Dunn Cornelius C. carpenter, dwl 331 Fremont 

Dunn Daniel, fruits aud confectionery, 414 Folsom 

Dunn David, blacksmith-helper, Vulcan Iron Works 

Duun Dennis, with Coffee tfe Risdon, dwl E s Sum- 
ner bet Howard and Folsom 

Dunn Dennis, laborer, dwl 34 Frederick 

Duun Dennis, laborer, dwl 648 Mission 

Dunn Edward, drayman, 706 Battery 

Dunn Edward, wood and coal, 506 Third 

Dunn Elizabeth (widow) furnished rooms, 32 Second 

Dunn Ellen Miss, domestic, 1118 Powell 

Dunn George Mrs. (widow) dwl W 8 Guerrero nr 

Dunn George W. miner, dwl 337 Tehama . 

Dunn Henry K. salesman, 633 Clay, dwl SW cor 
Market' and Third 

Duun Horace D. secretary Sacramento Valley R. R. 
Co. dwl 52 Silver 

Dunn James, dwl W 8 Eighth bet Howard and 

Dunn James, with William JI. White, dwl 96 Davis 

Dunn James, blacksmith with Nelson &. Doble, dwl 
Ridley bet Mission and Valencia 

Dunn Janies, lireuum. City Water Works, dwl cor 
Pacific and Sansom 

Dunn James, miner, dwl S s Thirteenth nr Valencia 

Dunn James, teamster, 17 California 

Dunn John (Scott Sf D.J dwl 29 Jane 

Dunn John, oHice 7'J8 Montgomery 

Duini John, boiler-nuiker with Coffey & Risdon 

A. BOMAH^ & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery Street, Theological and Scientrao Books. 



Dunn John, boot-maker, dwl SW cor Mission and 

Dunn John, carpenter, dwl 29 Jane 

Dunn John, helper, Pacific Iron Works, dwl 517 

Dunn John, laborer, dwl 513 Mission 

Dunn John, laborer, dwl 17 Stevenson 

Dunn Jolni, with William HoflPman & Co. 427 Sac- 
ramento, dwl S s Riley nr Jones 

Dunn John F. shipwright, dwl 28 Frederick 

Dunn Joseph, cartman, dwl 13 Bernard 

Dunn Lawrence ( Scolt Sf D.J dwl 29 Jane 

Dunn Martin, mason, dwl 317 O'Farrell, rear 

Dunn Mary Ann Mrs. dwl Caroline Place nr Powell 

Dunn Matthew, laborer, dwl S s Natoma bet Seventh 
and Eighth 

Dunn Patrick, laborer, Miners' Foundry 

Dunn Patrick, laborer, dwl N s Turk bet Franklin 
and Van Ness Avenue 

Dunn Peter, cook, 8 Broadway 

Duun Richard D. dwl 617 Market 

Dunn Simeon A. salesman, 114 Sutter, dwl 575 

Dunn S. M. (widow) dwl 507 Powell 

Dunn Thomas, butcher, Brooklyn Market, dwl 113 

Dtmn Thomas, engineer, dwl 710 O'Farrell 

Dunn Thomas, laborer, dwl 915 Broadway 

Dunn Timothy, laborer, dwl S s Sutter bet Dupont 
and Kearny 

Dunn Timothy' K. laborer, dwl E s Rassette Place 
No. 3 

Dunn William, book-keeper, glue factory E s 

Dunn William, contractor, dwl Precita Creek nr 
San Bruno Road, 3^ miles from City Hall 

Dunn William, groceries and liquors, SW cor Pacific 
and Leavenworth 

Dunn William W. machinist, 9 First, dwl 1017 Sac 

Dunne John, shoe-maker, dwl W s Mission nr Thir- 

DUNNE P. F. boot and shoe manufacturer, 316 
Battery, dwl S s Chestnut bet Stockton and 

Dunnigan Bessie, ironer, Chelsea Laundry, 435 

Dunnigan David, laborer, dwl E s Main bet Folsom 
and Hanison 

Dunnigan Ellen Miss, domestic, 1214 Mason 

Dunnigan Margaret, domestic, 609 Bush 

Dunnigan Michael, marble-polisher, dwl N s Har- 
rison nr Sixth 

Dunnigan Patrick, dwl Hinckley Place below 

Dunnigan Patrick (Brannan Sf D.J dwl S s Sacra- 
mento bet Jones and" Leavenworth 

Dunnigan Patrick, Volunteer Engine Co. No 7 

Dunnigan Patrick, laborer with Geo. D. Nagle 

Dunnigan Rose, domestic, 427 Post 

Dunnigan Thomas, book-keeper with Christie & 
Wise, dwl 533 Mission 

Dunning Andrew, fireman, steamer Amelia 

DuMiing James, laborer, monitor Camanche, dwl 
165 Jessie 

Dunning John, calker, dwl 12 Tehama Place 

DUNNING ORSON, physician and surgeon, ofBce 
and dwl G36 Sacramento 

Dunning Ralph, clerk, U. S. Engineers, 37 Mont- 
gomery Block, dwl 86 Montgomery Block 

Dunning Thomas, Emerald Liquor Saloon, 3 Second 

Dunning Thomas, laborer, dwl S s Perry bet Fourth 
and Fifth 

Dunning Z. dwl W s Valencia bet Thirty-Second 
and Thirty-Third 

Dunnor Bridget (widow) dwl Baldwin Court Folsom 
bet First and Fremont 

Duuphy Patrick, teamster, dwl 113 First 

Dunphy T. James, sign and ornamental painter with 
Hopps & Kanai'v, dwl Tyson Place nr Wash 

Dunphy William, dwl 110 Mason 

Duushee Cornelius E. carpenter, dwl S s Pine bet 

Van Ness Avenue and Franklin 
Dunsing William, waiter, 325 Pine 
Dunstan Saral) (widow) dwl 911 Washington 
Dunworth John, cartman, Ss Clementina bet Third 

and Fourth 
Duparque Louis, hair-dresser with Chretien Pfister, 

dwl Bee-Hive Building 
Duparque Louis, tailor, 610 Pacific 
Duparr Joseph, hair-spinner, Pacific Glue & Man- 
ufacturing Co 
Duperu Numa, secretary mining companies, office 

208 California, dwl Howard nr Twelfth 
Dupont John H. ladies' and misses' shoes, 824 Wash 
Dupouey Henri, teacher, dwl 719 California 
DIJPRAT JOSEPH J. commercial reporter, Alta 

California, ofiice 403 Washington, dwl 422 Ma^ 

son nr O'Farrell 
Duprat Xavier, laborer, dwl Sixteenth, Potrero 
DUPRE EUGENE, French notary and secretary 

mining companies, office 713 Montgomery, dwl 

426 Greenwich 
Dupret Peter, dwl 627 Vallejo 
Dupuche Julia Mrs. (colored) dwl 720 Broadway 
Dupuis M. professor French, Academic Seminaiy, 

dwl cor Dupont and Pine 
Dupuy C. blacksmith, 232 Jackson 
Dupuy James, merchant, office 412 Front, dwl N s 

Oak bet Franklin and Gough 
Dupuy Jean M. dwl 604 Dupont 
Dupuy John (Kametlo ^ D.J 528 Broadway 
Dupuy Paul, dwl 634 Pacific 
Duque Rosa (widow) dwl 18 Virginia 
Duquin Eugene, laborer, dwl Filbert nr Jones 
Duquoing Jean, dwl S s Filbert nr Jones 
Duran John, butcher, 14 New Clay Street Market, 

dwl 515 Merchant 
Duraud Adrien, clerk, French Benevolent Society, 

649 Sacramento, dwl Powell nr Chestnut 
Durand A. P. gj^mnast, dwl 274 Jessie 
Durand Henry, dwl 634 Pacific 
Durango S. M". Co. (Amador District, Lander County, 

N. T.) office 135 Montgomery 
DurautD. waiter, bds Or