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(Incorporated under the Joint Stock Companies' Act of 1862, of Great Britain.) 



CAPITAL, - - - -~ $5^000,000 

Of which $550,000 is fully paid up as present Capital, and will be increased as the growth of the 

business requires. 






" J. S. MORGAN & CO., (Successors to Messrs. Geo, PeabodyA; Go.)-. " 




THE BANK OF SAXE MEININQEN, Saie Meiningen, Germany. 

Mr. JULIUS MAY, Frankfort, on the Main, Germany 


RUSSELL & STURGIS, • . •• ••.•: •• . Manila. 



manager, MILTON S. lATHAM. Accountant, A. SCRIVENER. Assistant Manager, CAMILO MARTIN 

< ».» > 

The Bank is prepared to transact ALL KIKDS of General Banking and Exchange Business, in Londpp uc 

San Francisco, and between said Cities and all parts of the World. '"■^'' 

The San Francisco Oflice is authorized to draw Bills of £xchanf;e, or issue Letters of Credit, upon eithev 

the undernamed Founders and Froprictors of the Bank, or, (at the option of the buyer) upon tno followinj 

Houses, with whom the Bank has established credits, viz. : 

ZOyj>ON, The London Joint Stock Bank, No. 5 Princess Street 

• • M essrs. BischoflFsheim, Goldschmidt & Co. 

" Messrs. Fruhling & Goschen. 

" Messrs. Prederick Huth & Co. 

" Messrs. J. S- Morgan & Co. (Successors to Messrs. Oeo 

Peabody & Co.) 

" Messrs. Stern Brothers. 

NEW TOJtK CITT, Messrs. Dabney, Morgan* Co., 53 Exchange Place. 

PARIS, Messrs. Bischoffsheini, Qoldschmidt Hl Co. 

•• Messrs. A. J. Stern & (Jo. 

FRANKFORT, on the Main, Mr. Sigismund Sulzbach. 

" Mr. Jacob S. H. Stern. 

GERMANY, The Bank of Saxe Meiningen. 

AMSTERDAM, Banque de Credit and de Depot des Pays Bas. 

A.NT 1FERF, Messrs. Nottebohm Brothers. 

" . Mr. P. B. Bischoflfsheim. 

JIAMBURG, • Messrs. John Berenberg, Qossler & Co. 

BERLIN, Messrs. Moritz Guterbock & Co. 

GENOA and NAFLES, The Anglo-Italian Bank. 

VALPARAISO and LIMA, Messrs. Fred. Huth, GruningA Co. 

MANILA, Messrs. Russell & Sturgis. 

CHINA and JAI'AN, Hongkong and Shanghae Banking Corporation. 

BO URNE, Union Bank of Australia. 

IRELANIi, Provincial Bank of Ireland, and all its Branches, viz :^ 

X>ublin, Waterford, Youehal, Dungannoo, Kilrusli, Templcmore, 

Cork, Galway, Fnniskillen, Bandon, Skibbereen, Carnck-on-Su 

Limerick, Armagh, Monaghan, Knnis. v----- .» — <■.__:.• 

Clonmnl. * •' ' ■ 

s, VIZ : v* 




ISSII ®f f lil 




S. W. Corner of Clay and Leidesdorff Streets, 





Charge., One-ttuarter of One Per Cent, or $3 for Lots nnSer $1,200. 

WW W ® ^W WW^W KW^-<h 











11 PIWi#iiri 

Office-S. E. Cor. Sansom and Halleck Sts. 


And all Descriptions of Contract Work. 

Corner Qeary and Dupont Streets, 






(ROOai No. G,) 

(Comer of St. Mark's Place.) SAIST ra^lsraiSOO. 

— — I ^ . . 

English Fell Roofs Guaranteed Waler-Tighl for Five Years 



S^^ '''^"''M, 


Office, in the Building of the California Savings Bank, 


FIRST— Low Charges. 

SECOND— Prompt Payment of Losses. 

THIRD— No Lawsuits. 

FOURTH— All disputes which may arise are to be settled by arbitration. 





< ^ » 



I^oa.iis made on. Oity H-eal Estate, iEIouses, 
^hips, Factories and Mierchandise- 

Dcposits received at full interest per month. Last Dividend paid — One per cent, per month. 

Money trnnsmitted from the Interior, by express or mail, passed to interest from the day of arri- 
val, and a Certificate returned in course of post. 

Stninjrcrs may deposit Bonds, Gold Dust, Coin or Valuable Papers in the Vault for long or short 
periods, at a small rent, for which Valuables the Company will be accountable. 





©1 iAM lK4M©li®@e 

OK.C3-.A.lSriZED .A.I>K,IXi 2, 1833. 


No. 406 California Street, 










rresldent. Vice President. 



This Company is engaged exclusively in Marine Insurance. 


PadtiO Hail SttamsHp C#. 


IsflnDis of Panama, Sai Francisco anS Japan, aii vice versa. 

Making trips from J^ew York to San Francisco in 22 clays; 

From Xew York to Hong Kong in 51 days; 

From Hong Kong to Xew York in 49 days, and from San Francisco 

to Xew York in 20 days. 


The Steamer of the 11th of each month from New York connects at San Francisco with the 
Steamer for China on the 3J of month following. Passengers from China for New York leave San 
Francisco by the Steamer of the 19th of each month. 

This Companv sells Tickets in connection with steamers for Central and South America, Aus- 
tralia, France and England, by all the different routes. 

Steamers on the route from 
New York to Aspinwall. 

Hem^j Chauncey, 
Ocean Queen, 
Rising Star, 
J^ew York. 

Steamers on the route from San 
f rancisco to Panama. 

Golden City, 
Golden Age. 

Steamers on the route from San 
Francisco to Chinai 

Great Republic, 


C£> HM (^ C^ Q^ ^3 

Allan McLane, Pres't, New York ; Oliver Eldridge, Agent, San Francisco ; 
F. R. Baby, Agent, " S, L. Phelps, Agent, Hong Kong ; 

D. M. Corwine, " Panama ; J. H. Phinney, Agent, Yokohama. 







Sitka, Victoria, Portland, Gardner City, 
Eureka, Trinidad, and Crescent City. 

BTmmmm m©w 


Santa Cruz, iVIonterey, San Luis Obispo, 
Los Angeles and San Diego. 



Guaymas, IVIazatlan and La Paz, touching 
at Cape St. Lucas. 

OFFICE, 434 California Street. 






Organized March 1st, 1854, - 

Capital Stock, $2,500,000 

The following are the OflB.cers for the Years 1867-68 : 

President, B. M. HARTSHOUNE ; Vice President, W. H. TAYLOR ; Secretary, S. O. PUT- 
WORTH. Agents— Sacramento, ALFRED REDINGTON; Marjsville, C. H. KLMBAX,L; 
Red BluflF, J. B. ANDRUS ; Stockton, ARTHUR CORNWALL. 

Departure from Broadmray "Wharf^ 


Steamer CAPITAL Capt. E. A. POOLE. 

Steamer YOSEMITE Capt. E. A. POOLE. 


Steamer ANTELOPE Capt. . 


Steamer JULIA Capt. E. CONKLIN. 


Leave Every Day, at Pour o'clock P. M. 



Connecting with the Light Draught Steamers for 


■ ^ ■ 

For further particulars, apply at the OFFICE OF THE COMPANY, 

N. E. Cor. Jackson and Front Sts., San Francisco. 

13. M:. HARXSHLORTVE, President. 








No. 84 Broadway, New York. 

N. W. Cor. California and Montgomery Sts., San Francisco. 


To all parts of California, Xevada, Utah, Colorado, Montana, J^ehrasha, 

Oregon, Washingtojt and Idah o Territories, British Columbia, Lower 

California and Mexican Forts, Jfeiv Yorh, Atlantic States and 

Europe, ToJcohania, Hong Kong, Shanglvae. 


On New York, Boston and Philadelphia, payable in the principal cities of the United States and 
Canada. Also, Bills on London, Duhlin and Paris. Letters of Credit issued on our New York 
House, exchangeable for Circular Letters, payable in all parts of Europe. 

Of all kinds executed, and General Express Business attended to promptly in all parts of the 
United States, Europe and Canada. Orders for Passage furnished from Quecnstown, London, 
Liverpool, Hamburg and Havre to New York. Also, from New York to San Francisco — Overland 
or by Steamer. 


From Sacramento, California, via Virginia City, Nevada, Salt Lake, and Denver City, Colorado, 
to Omaha, Nebraska, connecting at Salt Lake with Stages for all parts of Idaho and Montana. 
Time from Sacramento to Omaha, fifteen days. 

LOUIS McLANE, President, \ 
A. H. BARNEY, Vice President, I ^.r^^Yorlc 
GEORGE K. OTIS, Secretary, C^^^^^^f^' 

CHAS. E. McLANE, General Superintendent for the Pacific Coast, San Francisco. 






^^^\f\C imSfiy 






< »»^ > 

CAPITAL, - - $100,000 


# ./i^m ^%i^ JBIfl' „Tflfi 






T H E3 

Bank of California, 

CAPITAL PA ID UP, (gdld) . . 85,000,000 

D. 0. MILLS, - - - - PRESIDENT. 
W. 0. EALSTON, - - - CASHIER. 

« »«» » 

In New York, - MESSRS. LEES & WALLER. 

This Banh issues LETTERS OF CREDIT, avail- 
able for the purchase of Merchandise in the East 
Indies, China, Japan, Australia, and other 
Countries, authorizing Bills on the Oriental 
Bank Corporation, London. 

* ■»mm » 







Branches of the Oriental Bank at Hong Kong 


8an Franeliieo, July 1, IHOZ. 






e:st^^:blisiie:i> isoo. 

(ElilFIf lii, - - - I 


March 23d, 1866, $12,247,422 18. 

Deposit in California, according to Law $75,000 j 

Deposited in Oregon, " " 50,000| 

Limit on Single Risks 100,000 | 


IMIessrs. TAImIiAHT A CO. 

S. E. Corner Sansom and California Streets, San Francisco, Cat. 

1 » > 

Insurances effected on the most favorable terms on Buildings of both BRICK 
and WOOD throughout the Pacific States and Territories, whether occupied as 
DWELLINGS, STORES or WAREHOUSES, together with their contents. 
VESSELS IN PORT, with or without Cargoes, also insured. 


General Agent for the Pacific States and Territories. 




Fire, Ocean, Marine and Inland Insurance. 

€d$h Capital 


ASSETS, July 1, 18G\ 

[,238,054 91. 


- — — t » I 

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 respon- 
sibility of the Company : 

W. C. Ralston, 
A. L. Tubbs, 
Wm. Alvord, 
Jonathan Hunt, 
A. B. Forbes, 
A. G. Stiles, 
A. Seligman, 
L. B. Benchley, 
IVm. Sherman, 
L. Sachs, 

James DeFremery, 
J. G. Bray, 
Davin Stern, 

D. .0. Mills, 

L Friedlander, 
Moses Heller, 
H. M. Newhall, 
G. T. Lawlon, 
Edward Martin, 
Chas. Mayne, 

E. L. Goldstein, 
J. 0. Earl, 

Lloyd Tevis, 
Thos. H. Selby, 
Adam Grant, 
Alpheus Bull, 
S. M. Wilson, 
D. J. Oliver, 
W. Scholle, 
Morton Cheesman, 
A. Hanssmann, 
D. W. C. Rice, 
Oliver Eidridge, 
J. B. Roberts, 
S. Steinhart, 
P. L. Weaver, 
Wm. Hooper, 
J. AV. Clark, 
A. Hayward, 
T. L. Barker, 
Alex. Weill, 
Chas. Meyer, 
Chas. E. McLane, 
M. Rosenbaum, 

Henry Carlton, Jr., 

A. J. Ralston, 

T. Lemmen Meyer. 


Louis McLane, 
Fred'k Billings, 
J. B. Newton, 
J. G. Kellogg, 
Wm. T. Coleman, 
Moses Ellis. 


Edgar Mills, 
G. W. Mowe, 
C. T. Wheeler. 


J. H. Jewett. 

PORTLA^rO, Oregon. 

W. S. Ladd, 
Jacob Kamm. 

VIROIsriA, Nevada. 

Wm. Sharon. 

'^ \T. HUTVT, I»i-esident- 
A. J. RALSTON, Secretary. CHAS. A. LATON, Marine Secretary. 








e « ei 


Insure Marine ^isks 

Under Open Policies on Cargoes, Treasure, Freights, Profits and Commissions ; also, 



On Buildings, Merchandise, Furniture, "Wares, and other Personal Property. 


On terms as favorable as any other reliable first class Company. Greatest amount taken 
on one Risk, $50,000. Portions of Risks considered too large will be rein- 
sured in responsible companies. 



D. J. Staples, 
Alpheus Bull, 
I. b. Furdy, 
M. A. Braly, 
John Barton, 
David Dick, 
A. Uimmelmann, 
Joseph Pfirce, 
Wm. Blackwood, 
8. K. Throckmorton, 

John H. Gardiner, 
H. L. Lewis, 
James Dows, 
C. G. Athearn, 
M. Lynch, 
J. B. Stetson, 
Fitel Phillips, 
A. L. Tubbs, 
J. \V. Brittan, 
W. C. Kalston, 

C. L. Taylor, 
John N. Ki^don, 
Jerome Lincoln, 
Lewis Sober, 
C.Wolcott Brooks, 
W. B. Bourn, 
John O. Earl, 
W. 31. Hixon, 
G. T. Lawton, 
C. T. Forrest, 

Henry Dutton, 

W. H. Lvon, 

W. W. lianey, 

1'. Sather, 

Lewis Cunningham, 

K. J. Tobin, 

W. H. I'atterson, 

r. P. MoMahon, 

Irving U. Knowles, 

Wm. S. O'Brien, 

C. Spreckels, 

J. E. de la Montagnie, 

James Pollock, 

Asa Uarker, 

John H. Kedincton, 

Alexander VVeil, 

K. V. Hathaway, 

T. L. Barker, 

John Morton, 

A. Block. 

CHAS. R. BOND, Secretary. 

D. J. STAPLES, President. 



0^ ^^^a^ O 

S. E. Cor. Sacramento. 


& Go's 




G. C. BOARDMAN, President. P. McSHANE, Secretary. 

0. D. 0. SULLIVAN, Vice President. E. BIGELOW, Solicitor. 






E. W. Burr (619 Clay Street). 

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

C. D. (). Sui.uvAN(of Sullivan & Cashman). 

Hknry H. Haioht (Attorney at Law). 

Wm. Boswouth (Merchant). 

.r. De La Montanta (Importer Mctala and Stoves). 

.loPKPH G. Eabtland (Sec. S. F. Uas Co.). 

Oscar L. Shaftkr (Judge Supreme Court). 

.1. ARCHBALD(8ec. S. F. Savings Union). 

U. B. Woodward ( What Cheer llouee). 

E. F. NoRTHAM (Real Estate, 619 Clay Street). 

Gko. J. Brocks (of Geo. J. Brooks .V Co.). 

John Van Bkrokn (Merchant, 524 Washington St.). 

Be.nj. D. Dean (I'hysician, Cor. Montgom'y & Bush). 

Geo. C. Boa RDM an. 

Chas. Mayne (with Belloc Fr6re.s). 

Edward Hui.l (of Lindley, Hull & Lehman, Sac'to). 


Benj. Bkkwster (of Jennings & Brewster). 
A. Brauer (Editor, Gorman Demokrat). 



Corner Stockton and Geary Streets. 

1 m I 

. » » t 

T. H. SELBY, Esq., President of the Board. 

Kkv.' C.' WADSWORTU. D.D. R. B. W0< )D ward, Esq. N. G. KITTLe g 


Rev' THOMAS eraser, A.M. J. D. THORNTON, Esq. A. J. RALSTON, Esq. 

Rev. F. BUEL, A.M. H. M. NEW HALL, Esq. 

REV. P. V. VEEDER, A.M., Principal. 

This Institution furnishes tiic best facilities for acquiring a thorough 

Englisli, Mathematical, Commercial, Classical and Scientific Education. 


The Departments of Instruction are as follows, viz : 

Chemical laboratory and School of Practical Chemistry and Assaying. 

THOMAS PRICE M.D., Professor of Chemistrv, assisted by W. B. JOHNSTON aud A. C. 
' GUNTER in the Laboratory. 


REV. P. V. VEEDER, A.M., Acting President and Professor of Mental and Moral Philosophy. 
REV. THOMAS KIRKLAND, A.M., Professor of Ancient Languages. 
G. C. ARNOLD, Ph. D., Professor of Mathematics and Modern Languages. 
A. COULON, Professor of French and Drawing. 


REV. P. V. VEEDER, Principal. 


and A. COL'LON, Professors. 


L. W. REED, Master; T. A. ROBINSON and Miss MARY E. CLARK, Assistants. 


Miss MARIA CLARK and Miss L. WELLS. 

'I^ Book-keeping carefully taught in the Junior and Senior Departments. 

[IT- Instruction in French, Spanish, German and Drawing given in all departments of the School. 

The Institution is provided with ample Imildings, valuable Philosophical and Chemical Apparatus, 

spacious Plav-grounds and an Open-air Gymnasium. 

The new Chemical Laboratory on Stockton street has been fitted up with costly furnaces, and all 

the appliances necessary for tlie'praciical study of Chemistry in all its branches. 

Reference may be made to the Board of Trustees and to the foUowmg Patrons of the School : 
Gen. L. H. Alien, Joseph Cerf, E*q., J. D. Durbrow, Esq., 

Gen. N. J. T. Dana, Geo. W. Conkiing, Esq., J. 0. Rountree, Esq.. 

Senor Jose A. Godov, Louis Sachs, Esq., A. Clark, E<q., 

Col. C. C. Kecnev, M.D..U.S.A. G. Malech, M.D., C. H. Burton, Esq. 

Hon. J. McM. Shafter, Esq., A. Wassermann, Esq., D. W. Chcesman, Esq., 

J. D. B. Stillnian, M D., C P. Sutton, Esq., B. B. Thayer, Esq., 

Hon. S. S. Wright, Esq., W. W. Stuw, Esq., J. J. Nicholson, Esq. 

For terms and further particulars, address REV, P. V. VEEDER, Principal. 















Portable Steam Engines, Hardware, Etc. 

1 ^ > 

Nos. 17 and IS Front Street, San Francisco. 

Nos. 9, 1 1, 13 and 15 J Street, Sacramento. 

Eastern Office, 88 Wall Street, New York. 


Importers and Dealers in 

Beaver, Broadcloth, Cassimere, 


Between Montgomery and Kearny Streets, 






(All Fireworhs manufacbwred hy us are guaranteed) 


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


411, 413 AND 415 BATTERY STREET, 


^¥ AWJ 


< »»^ > 





t. Jpatitts' €&liqt, 

Market Street, between Fourth and Fifth Streets, 

m m n m 

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 learned professions, and to exercise all the rights and privileges! 
common to any other literary institution in the United States. 


It is Inteiided for Day Scholars Only. 

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

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

Keeping, Mathematics, Chemistry, Mental, Moral and Natural 

Philosophy. The study of Modern Languages is optional. 

Besides the Classical, there is a Preparatory and Elementary Depart- 
ment for the younger students. Its object is to qualify the pupils for the higher 

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. 


Tuition in the Grammar Department, S5 OO 

do. do. Higher Department, 8 OO 

do. do. Preparatory Department, 3 00 



ti Clflm Cilleiie 



(s ea ea « et 






lL<atin» JMatliematics, History, 

Oreek, iXatural ©ciexioes, Oeograplxy, 

DBn^Iisli, A-i'ltlinTetic, XJse of tlie Glo'bes, 

Aleaital I»lrllosopliy, IBoolc-Kleepliig, l^enmanslilp. 


mmh MB iKfisiiifiL mmm, 




Board and Lodging, Tuition in either Classical or Commercial Department, Washing and 

Mending, Stationery, Medical Attendance and Medicines ; Fuel, Baths, per Week, $8 00 

Total per Session, of ten months, $350, payable half-yearly in advance. 

N.B.— If more than two brothers enter the College, each additional one pays only $200 per Session. 

The Seventeenth. Annnal Session begins the last 
Monday of Angnst, 1867. 

For further information, or for Catalogue of the College, apply to Rev. A. Masnata, President 
of Santa Clara College, Santa Clara County, or to Rev. A. Maraschi, St. Ignatius' College, 
Market Street, San Francisco. 



1 » > 

Capital Stock, - ■ - $600,000. 

t ^ I 

Established for the manufacture of Linseed, Castor and other Oils, and of 
White Lead, Zinc and other Paints. Works are now in operation, and pre- 
pared to furnish Oils of first quality, and quantity sufficient for the supply of the 
Pacific Coast. Also, Oil Cakes and Meal in quantities required. 

Highest price paid for Flax Seed delivered at the Company'* Works, King 
Street, near Third. 

0FFICE--302 Montgomery Street, San Francisco, Cal 

Orders addressed to " Pacific Oil and Lead Works," will have immediate' 

President, - - - JOHN BENSLEY. 

Superintendent, - - B. P. BRUNNER. 

Secretary, - - - SAME. I. C. SWEZEY. 

pacific rolling mill CO.! 

Established for the manufacture of Railroad and Merchant Iron. Every 
variety of Shafting, including all sizes of Steamboat Shafts, Cranks, Pis-i 
tons. Connecting Rods, &c. Car and Locomotive Axles and Frames, and 
Hammered Iron of every description and size. 


Orders addressed to PACIFIC ROLLING IHILL CO. will have immediate attention. 














This Company owns the San Francisco Sugar Refinery and the Pacific Sugar 
Refinery, in the City and County of San Francisco, which, combined, form the 



And possess a capacity equal to the refining of Twelve Thousand Tons annually. 


Double Refined Loaf, in Loaves and Cut, for table use. 
(A) Standard Crushed Lump Sugar. 

(j^ B) Second Quality Crushed Lump Sugar. 
(B) Common Crushed Lump Sugar. 
Powdered Sugar, Best and Common. 
Granulated WTiite Sugar, for Coffee. 

Yellow Refined Coffee Sugar, marked (C) 

(This Sugar is, for Coffee, preferred to White.) 

Yellow Refined Coffee Sugar, Second Quality, marked CD) 
Syrup, Golden. 

Syrup, Sugar House. 

Sugars and Syrups, for export to the British Possessions, Mexico, etc, are entitled 
to a return of duty from the American Government, as follows : 

On White Sugars, three cents per pound. 

On Yellow Sugars, two and a half cents per pound. 

On Syrups, six cents per gallon. 

GEO. GORDON, Manager. 

R. FEUERSTEIN, Commercial Agent. 




office:^ 215 FRONT STRBBT. 












Tattg-Tz« Insuranw Association, Shangiao. 



Coustantly on hand, a Large and Complete Assortment of 



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




jar TT y^ "i si j Tp|^ INT 3C jAl 




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 snflBcient security for the use of the same. 





Anv Dcrson can become a member of this Society on paying an Entrance Fee of TWO DOLLARS, and 
^ ^ subscribing to the By-Laws. 

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



Models, Plans and Specifications 

FtJi^isrisiaiEr) to oi^idbi^. 
" Point San Quentin^ Potrero Muevo." 






Merchandise and Machinery of all Descriptions purchased or imported to 
order for Country Merchants, and for parties residing in Utah, Ari- 
zona, Idaho, Montana, Honolulu, and at other distant points. 
Actual Market Quotations furnished on application. 


Fire and aiarine Insurance ellected in the "best Domestic and. 
JPorelgn Oompanles at their Hates >rithout further charge. 

N.B. — Afjent at San Francisco for the sale of Passages from New York to Liverpool, Antwerp, 
Hamburg, Bremen, Havre and Paris, by the Vessels of the National Steam Navigation Company' 
sailing weekly. ' 

Steerage Passage Tickets to bring parties from Liverpool or Queenstown (Cork Harbor) to New 
York for $30, Currency. 































Finisliiiig^ "Work for* Biiilcliiigfs constantly on hand, and 

^ot np to order. 








fW) ^Mi 


IL^ * 

mwgripitc fie 



(Upper Story, Austin's Building,) 










No. 28 Third Street^ near Market, 





Promptly and Neatly Executed^ 




^istimatcis giveu from ^lauis and ^pmfitationiS. 




Corner of Second and Folsom Streets, 


Friends and Customers for the liberal support heretofore extended to the 

And notify them that we have added to our Establishment 

mm m% mimmm iiitiisiii. 

By which we hope, through the greatly increased facilities, now possessed by us, 

to furnish, as usual, 


That shall not only equal that previously furnished by us, but convince 

them that we are determined to merit their continued 

patronage and support. 





Shipping and CominissioG Mercfeants, 

EM 3mEMmB§>m 


5se ^';7^.A.si3:i3sroToisr sti^eet. 


O^I»XT.4l^L, #1,000,000, 


flaz/ifrwro— AUG. JOS. SCHON, Esq.. Pres. 1 Bremen— LOUIS DELIUS, Esq., 



A. J. WOLSDEN, Esq., Notary— ED. SCHRAMM, Dr., Hamburg, 

GUST. WIELER, Esq. ; J/anoifer— 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 


[r^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. 


326 Washington Street, between Sansom and Montgomery. 





New Jnnclion of Market and (linlli Streets, gj^jf FE&M€I!S€!®. 


412 piive: street, 


mil i fmm fmmmm 







No. 634 'Washington Street, 



§m^m, f lai^, J^|iMiliati0MS, mi §mxmp, 


Of every Description, and to Superintend tiie Erection tliereof. 




I wmm, miiis 



x:*i'o., lyrc, htg. 

N. E. Cor. Califoraia and Kearny Streets, San Francisco. 



©F THE mas'? FAVeRlTE VlHTASt. 





<r. B. PA.OE. 



Hos. 512 e^ 514 ITITashington Street^ 











Foundations for Brick Buildings Piled and Capped, Piles and Square Timber 


OFFICE-S. W. Cor. Stewart and Howard Streets. 


Mannfactorers and Dealers in 

I J %w 

[1 OVuilP U 


SPARS and PILES, all sizes, always on hand, for sale by the cargo or singly. 

Also, Ijatha, I'ickcta, Shinyles, Tongued and Grooved Flooring. 


The Bank of British Columbia, 

PAID UP CAPITAL, $1,490,000 

In 14,900 Shares, of $100 Each, 



. ^ ■<» 


T. W. L. MICKEA^, Esq., London, (late of the firm of Turner & Co., China.) 


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


J AS. A^DERSOWf, Esq., (Messrs. Anderson, Thomson & Co., London.) 

J. R. ROBERTSON, (Messrs. Small Sl Co., London.) 

EDE^ COLVILLE, Esq., Fenchurch Buildings, London. 

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

Eraser & Co., Sinoapore.) 
DUNCAN .lAMES KAY, Esq., (Messrs. Kay, Finlaj & Co., London.) 
ALEX. MACREIVZIE, Esq., (Director of the Oriental Bank, etc., London.) 
HENRY McCIILERY, Esq., (Messrs. Cavan, Lubbock & Co., London.) 
MARTIN RIDIiEY SMITH, Esq., 1 Lombard Street, London, (of Messrs. 

Smith, Payne & Smiths, Bankers.) 


« '^ > 

^\^ cw\ > x^ S3r "cp ^ 3 


Canada and British North American Provinces, BANK OF MONTREAL 


Australia and the East, ORIENTAL BANK CORPORATION 





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. 







OF X. O 3Sr ID O 1^, 


CAPITAL, $8,000,000 

Insure Buildings, and Merchandise in them, on the most moderate terms; also, Frame Build- 
ings and Merchandise or Furniture contained in same. 

< »»» > 










The undersigned having been appointed Agents at this Port for the Company 
abovenamed, are now prepared to effect 


To and from all parts of the world. 







116 and 118 California Street, 








Iffos. 113 & 115 PIHEI STREEST^ 


« «.» > i- 

Pateil Gromi Circular, Mill, Miilaj, Gaii, Pit, Cross-Cnl, Felloe, 


Of a superior quality, for sale and made to order. 

(9liS'J S«f3:32i 9^l)32> &2t4iSt2Sr:& ^^^^ms 93^'J?:3;£> "Ji^ T^SLfS'YJi^^^ 


WM. JESSOP & SONS' CELEBRATED SHEET STEEL for sale; tempered, straightened, 

ground and polished when required. Saw Repairing in all its branches, such as gumming, 

straightening, retempering, grinding, polishing, &c. 






ft (I I, 

8) ** N^ «i « S^ \«* W* («Mi ^JJ« ^^ 

Tinmen's Stock, Tools and Machines, 




|^~Now conceded to be the Handsomest, Best Baking, and most Economical Stove ever brought to this market.,,jjE! 

Nos. 113 and 114 BATTERY STBEET. 


iiiiiisi a» %r^''' 

Iffo. 408 GALIFORiyiA STREET^ 
.A^mkI ]Vo. 114 State Street, [Boston. 


II!va:i>OIiTEIlS OF 

Iron^ Steel and other Metals. 

107 to 113 FEONT STREET, and 208 to 214 PINE STREET, 


IVos. 13 and 14 IPine Street, 





Fopeign and Domestis Dry Goods 







TVos. 104 Ac lOB Ransom, Ooi-. ]Bixsli St. 


_ W S^e 

Mlanufacturers and. Impox'tei's of 

Ham^ss^ Briaws^ &Mam^ limfs^ 

A^ndi Leather of every Description, 



]Vos. Q14 and 310 BA.TTER-Y SXK-EET, 

XXX vm 









87 and 89 Beekman Street, New York* 

22 South Fifth Street, J^hiladeljJhia. 

138 Congress Street, Boston, 


l|i Isl J'|iV J-, 


« »« » > 


An Wool Carpets, Blankets, Flannels, 


< » .» t 

l^XESSI^S. T^A^ZJL^TtTy ir"K.E:i«.E:S, 

115 BATTERY STREET, bet. California and Pine. 












Hos. 412 & 414 SAHSOM STRSBT^ 


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

nilcAUIiIFF « O'DAir, 

MSiiiiiii i mium 


Between Third and Fourth- Streets, near Fourth, 

§a:3 i?iaiiSD3§s©Q 





Special attention given to the manufacture of Boys', Misses' and 
Children's Boots and Shoes to measure. 







No. 2 Custom House Block, cor. Sansom and Sacramento Sts. 



(Successor to M. LANZENBERG & CO.) 






62^ BaerameMt© Street, Ban Eramcisc©, 






Nos. 213 and 215 Front Street. 


Paper, Oil Cloth, Window Shades and Furniture 
"\7\r.A. 3FLE3 H O XT S E3 , 

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






^ @/. (giane. 

W. ^. gili^liam. 

/ MMelL 



@/nc/ &ealeu In 



Importers and Wholesale Dealers in 




AMA. D. SXrikD. 

CHA8. S. liOBS. 

SDIilS ii©lS:2r^§ 1?©B ^SLIi 2^A®II3"3® ®MS^ DS* 








C. A. McNUIiTY. 




Office, No. 17 and 18 Merchants' Exchange, Third Floor, Battery St. 
-< ^ > . 

Adjuster of claims of all kinds against the U. S. Customs Department, and Solicitor 
for the Remission of Fines, Penalties, Forfeitures, &c. 

Represented by an active and reliable business correspondent at Washington, D. C. 

Messrs. Macondray & Co. 

C. A. Low & Co. 

Lazard Freres. 

Cross & Co. 
Capt. Oliver Eldridge, 

Agent P. M. S. S. Co. 


Messrs. Alsop & Co. Messrs. Falkner, Bell & Co. 

Barron & Co. Koopmanschap & Co. 

Parrot & Co. R. Fcuerstein & Co. 

Rodgers, Meyer & Co. B. E. Auger, Esq. 

Chas. E. McLane, Esq., Morris Speyer, Esq. 
Agent "Wells, Fargo & Co. 


Paper-Hangersand Decorators, 


« ^««» > 

TOlf ffllil mmi ttlMf L ^E CMfll ETC. 

Particular attention paid to Re-Upholstering and Varnishing 

aimIm kinds of furniturb. 

McElwee's Patent Spring Mattresses Made to Order. 












Particular attention paid to Packing Goods for the 
Interior or Coast Trade. 

C. "WATERHOUSE, San Francisco. 

J. W. LESTER, New York. 

liie wi 




Carriage and Wagon Materials, 

IVos. SO and 31 [Battery Street, 

17 and 19 Seventh Street, between I and J, 







« » » 


Manufactured by the San Francisco Pioneer Woolen Factoryi 

— < ■» > — . 



"VITood and "Willoinr ITITare^ 



Nos. 215 and 217 Sacramento Street, 

(Between Front and Davis Streets,) SAN FRANCISCO. 





IS^ JOSEPH McGregor be^s to announce to Morchants, Captains of 
Vessels, and the public generally, that he possesses uneqnaled iacilities for tho 
accurate repairing of Chronomktkrs and Watchkb, on more reasonable terms 
than those generally charged. Chronometers and SVatches are often in this 
conntrj' intrusted to incompetent workmen. J. prepared to readjust and 
repair, in first rate style, all Chronometers and fine Watches put into his hands. 

FOR SALE. — Chronometers by tho 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 tho world. Give me a trial aud 
judge by the result. Charges moderate. 

No. 409 Sansom St., under Coso House, San Francisco. 




Corner of California and Front Streets, 


m wm&mmn 

N'o. 117 Front Street, HSTe^v York. 

1 m I 

Agents for "Coleman's California Line" of Clippers, 





V --^ 



San Francisco R. R. Car Factory, 

< ■»«»' » 


Manufacturers of 

Fourth Street, between Bryant and Brannan, 
Carriaffe Work of All Descriptions Repaired at Low Rates. 








Siil$l^l$ for II$ii$o an^ ih$ Isli 

Nos. 2 1 8 and 220 BATTERY STREET, 23 GREAT ST. HELENS, 

iiiM FiRAU<OIS€<0>. 



ISTcy, ao. 



IVo. 30 ]MContg-omery Street, 

First Cloak Store from Sutter, SAN FR&NCISCO.I 




No. 415 Sacramento Street, between Sansom and Battery, 

No. 32 Rue du Faubourg-Poissonniere, Paris. 







j\.gejVXs of the 

Regular Dispatch Line of Honolulu Packets, 



Forwarding and Transhipment of Merchandise, Sale of Whalemen's Bills and other Ex- 
change, Insurance of Merchandise and Specie under Open Policies, 
Supplying Whaleships, Chartering Ships, Etc. 

Nos. 204 and 206 CALIFORNIA STREET, 

«£OKGi: 8. DASTA. 

-fV. B. CODIJS'&TOir. 



This Company is now prepared to furnish a superior article of 

61ue,Neat'sFoot Oil, Curled Hair, 

In quantities to suit. 

Orders Sent to GEO. S. DANA & Co., at the Factory, Lagoon, 
Or to W. H. CODINGTON, 533 Kearny Street, 


Cash Paid for Cattle Tails, Feet, Long & Short Hair. 

1 m > 


Agents for the Sale of Glue and Neat's Foot Oil, 







Pocket Cutlery, Yankee Notions, Etc. 

South-west Cor. Sacramento and Battery Streets, Up Stairs, 

s.A.3sr FrRA-isroisoo. 



mm ©niBiBOKfs & o®. 

3.-^ Oa;lidFc>2ri:i.ia, Street, 





Agent for the Gerke Wine, from the Bosquejo Vineyard, Tehama Co., Cal. 

— » » > 



No. 208 Battery Street, bet. California and Sacramento, 


Also, Corks and Choice Hops, in Bales and Half Bales, 

.A.nd A.scnt ©outti I»a.rlc ]\Ia,lt House. 

Orders from any part of the State promptly attended to. Prices given and samples sent if desired, per return Express. 
Refers to principal Brewers throughout the State. 











Nos. 632 and 634 SACRAMENTO STREET, 

.A-ITID 631 A-KTID 633 CO Iwfl: I>^ EROI-A-L STREET, 

San Francisco. 

Agency for tlie CLOTHS, CASSIMIEItES, T'WEEDS, XSto. 



l!t^=" ORDERS FOR EUROPEAN GOODS promptly and carefully fiUed, for a reason- 
e commission, by our House in Paris, 38 Hue de 1'JfcCJcliiq.u.ier. 






Manufacturer of FULLER'S PATENT SPRING BED; The Best in Use; TRY ONE. 





JFIiolesale and Retail Dealers in all kinds of 





Corner of Cliestnut and Taylor Streets. 

AVlxolesale a^nd. Retail 


uA. IsT ID 

Agent Pacific Coal Mining Company, 

126 Sutter Street, between Montgomery and Kearny, 


I>ealer In all kinds of 




(Between Dupont and Stockton,) 





Tanks of all Sizes made according to order, Round, 

Square or Oval. 

Xtepaoklixg of I»rovislons of all kinds promptly attended, to 

■witli satisfaction. Particular attention gi-ven to tlxe 

repacking of Fisli, and also to tlie manufao- 

tixre of Uixtter SLegs. 


H. P. EAYRS & CO. 



B A. S E JSiI E 3Sr a? XJ3SrX)ET«. 




Next to Maguire's Academy of Music, 






Importers and Wholesale Dealers in 











Hoivard, French & Co'i 


z\t $ 21$ oAttFonNm zrutr, 





S. S. DAGGETT, Prest. A. W. KELLOGG, Sec'y. 

1 » > 

A purely Mutual Company. No Stockholders to share Profits. No Restrictions on 
Besidence or Travel. No Extra Premium for Insuring Women. AU PoUcies Non-Forfeit- 
able. Tliis is the only Company in which Ten-Year PoUcies are Non-Porfeitable alter 

* ^EDdolmenfErtes 'from 10 to 32 per cent, lbss than many of the leading Companies. This difference is 
eqtiivalent to a dividend in advance of from 11 to 47 per cent. 

M. G. ELMORE, General Agent, 






Constantly on hand and made to order, Stair Bails, Posts, Balusters, Etc., Etc. 



FLAO-s, BAJsrnsnBiis, eto., etc. 


And Enrnishing' Emporixim. 






Shoe Findings, Straits and J^eatsfoot Oil, Etc. 



Lemoine, Jadot, Ogerau, Leven, Su San Corbet, &c., &c. 
Koch, Simon, Ogerau, Raichlin, &c., &c. 



<3-. xr 





o .A. Ij I DF* o n :n" i uflL 3mc xr s a? jsl n. jd , 

Manufactured by a New Process, Warranted Superior. 


Every Package bears the Signature of the Manufacturer. Beware of Counterfeits. 


List op Articles.— Baker's Extra, Family Flour, Ex. Superfine Flour, Farina, Rice Flour, 
Kye iiour. Rye Meal, Indian Meal, Cracked Wheat, Buckwheat Flour, Buckwheat Groats, Graham 
llour, Hominy (large;, Hominy (small). Oat Meal, Oat Groats, Pearl Barley, Split Peas, Ground 
Barley and Cracked Com. 



Market and Fremont Streets, San Francisco. 








Constantly on hand, a large assortment of 
Fire-Proof Doors and Shutters. 

J. F. H^K.i:~r. 


And every description of Inside Finish. BRACKET and SCROI^r. SAWIIVG. 
Ana «^"^j^;^"'^ooi> XCTRSriKO', in all its branches, done with dispatch. 

ItllliLEK & HAL.EY, Proprietors, 

29, 31 & 33 Fremont St., near Market, San Francisco, Oal. 



JB'lrst I»reini\im A.Tvard.ecl" of JMEeclisixiiics' Iixstltute, 1S65. 




Ar-VTAYS 03ff HAW©, 


if@. "^m SAWiO)M s^ma®.^. ©©mir®m q>w m^^Wt 

Between Jackson and Pacific Streets. SAN FRANCISCO. 


C. K.AX,ST03r. C. -WJEX.I.S. 



Dealers in all kinds of Country Produce, 






Between Dramm and East Streets, gjJ^Tgf S'lgAM^E^SDj ©Mio 

. »■» 

Consignments Solicited. Orders from the Country promptly attended to. 





Corner Front and Washington Streets, San Francisco. 





Garden, Field, Flower, Fruit & Tree Seeds, etc. 

For Sale at the Lowest Prices. A liberal discount to the Trade. 







ci>«^^0£t ^c^^^^ii^i:^^^ 
















Leather, Hides, Oils and Tallow, 

Aari> ]>£A.I.KR8 XTB 






Late Cox, Willcutt & Co. 




E. Lagarde & Co.'s Cognac Brandies, 

C. Chatelain De Montigny & Co.'s Champagne, 
L. Jayet & Co.'s Cordials, 

J. Fiton's French Preserves. 





Iffo. 311 Clay Street^ San Francisco. 

« »»» » 

OPPENHEIMEK <t BROTHER receive regular shipments of Havana Cigars, selected for tliis mnrliet by theli 
agent in Havana. They also receive regular shipments of Havana and Seed Leaf Tobacco. 






isxxiesTD xi>a" isso. 


3F" o "O" 3Nr 13JPL ^sr ^ 






The«e worlcs have now hoen in successful operation for the past sixteen years. From a comparatively small 
:;inniiicin the vear 1850, its increasing patronape has eacli year demanded enlar^'cd f;iciimes; until our estal)lish- 
i -nt in all its appointmenis, will compare with that of any similar one in the cimnlry. 

'Our pattcrn-i in variety and extent, .ire unsurpassed: embracing the latest iniprovenientH in all classes of ma- 
'iierv adapted to use on this coast. Our several denartincnis are well equipped with sliilltul workmen, and elhcient 
-l = - "enabling us to execute all orders intrusted to us rromptlv, and in the most workmanlike manner. W itli ample 
f icilities for doing work, as also for procuring our suoplies from tirst hands, we arc enabled to give our customera flrsl- 
class maclilnery at prices frequently pai»' for inferior work, 'i he most skillful designing and engineering talent, apply- 
ing to the various branches of mech.inical work, constantly at the service i.f our ctistomcrs. , ., . 
We would call particular attention to the fact, that we have secured the exclusive right of manufacture for this 
coast of the celebrated Hartfokd 1-.sgink, which is conceded to be the most economical and perfect working engine 
nuw in use. Orders for all classe-s of ilachinery. Castings, or Boiler Work promptly executed at the most rca-sonable 

" ^*' Particular attention given to Steamboat and Steamship Work. Mining and Hoisting Machinery of the most ap- 
proved construction. 

First and Fremont Sts., Between Mission and Howard, 

^wCiuSSr 5:3^ 112. «^^ SS' C^ 12 ^ CSi Cc> o 



S. S. DYES. 

I>. ROKOHl,. 


mm, Mmmi 4 iiTLEi 




Salesroom, Cor. Montgomery and Pine Sts. 

Goods of every descriptioii received on Consignment, for eitlier Public or Private Sale. 

Parties declining Housekeeping will find it to their advantage to call upon us before making 

any disposition of their effects. Goods at Private Sale, at Auction Prices. Regular Sale 

Days for Household Furniture, MONDAYS and THURSDAYS, at Salesroom. 

Sales held at Dwellings when required. Prompt returns made for all Sales. 

Liberal Cash Advances made on Consignments. 


All Bills Payable in United States Gold Coin. 

©^n &d CO 


S -A. nsr F 3R -A. IsT O I s o o. 



NOTICE— All Miscellaneous Orders outside our Regular Business, attended to with 
promptness and dispatch, without charge. 



Banners, Silk and Bunting Flags, 

Together -nith all other Articles for 



Masonic Temple, 5 Montgomery Street. 




Importer and Dealer in all kinds of 

730 IHIontgomery Street^ 

NEAR JACKSON STREET, 0pp. Metropolitan Theater, 

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. 

The Celebrated Medal and Monitor Ranges, 


Gas and Steam Fitting and Plumbing in all its Branches. 

Agent Empire State Gas Machine, 

For supplying Dwellings, Stores, Factories, and public Buildings. The Empire State Gas Machine 
is the most simple and effective means known for producing gas without heat. The gas produced 
is equal to the best known illuminating gas. It renders it easy for persons living remote from 
street gas pipes to enjoy the luxury of a pure gas light, at a comparatively small cost, and with 
little trouble. 









PARIS No. 5 Rue de Conservatoire. 


623 Clay St., bet. Montgomery & Eearny, 






Esilbroideries, Patteras, GaaTaSj, 

And all other articles for Needlework at Wholesale and Retail. 




SA!IIIT£1. C. GRA-r, 

San Francisco 

GRAY, JONES & 00. 




^ E.J0NES&C9 / 

IMC .^ XI. 



No. 418 Battery Street, San Francisco, 



C. C. CHAP91AS'. 



Importers and Wliolesale Dealers in 






Sdfidgs aid L^ai S$$i$t j. 

Incorporated July 23d, 1857* 


Between Montgomery and Kearny Streets. 


S« W* Burr. Benj. D. Dean.^ 

-5^7?/. 0. Devoe, R. J. Tiffany, T. L. Rutherford, 

Isaac Hyde, Annis Merrill, H. L. King, 

Wm. Bosivorth, J. W. Cudworth, J. M. Shotwell. 

Auditor, Surveyor, Cashier, 




xjsa:-s>oTi.T:ETi& of 

W&f IMIip JiVliif , 



133 .^^. ssr xs^ oa .^i. ssr ca a ^ ca cej,. 

Watches carefully Repaired by experienced Workmen at 





a. F. MERRIl.I'- 



Lead and Iron Pipe, Pumps, Zinc, Wire, 



iiif m 




Miiinss" s'i?iBisii'i?9 Aws'i?ns5'9 ^mwA'i^AQ 


CI iSfllF 
L llnE 

Importers and Jobbers of 




^-B^ ^K'^ '^vKlB J^Bdl J^vS] 

109 & 111 Pins STREIBT^ 

(Between Front and Battery) M^M IFMc^MOS^© ©a 



N. E- Cor. California and Webb Sts. 



Cashier and Secretary, 








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











No. 628 Commercial & 637 Clay Sts, 





And everything requisite for the manufacture of HATS. 

Our long experience in San Francisco, ajicl extensive connections in 
Europe and the East, enable us to he in constant receipt of the choicest 
qualities in Latest Styles. 

Our Stock is the largest and most select, and our facilities superior 
to any other House on this Coast. 

Dealers who huy on short time, or for Cash, will find it greatly to 
their advantage to favor us with a Call at 628 COMMERCIAL STREET, 
extending through to 637 Clay Street, San Francisco. 







JOS. TII^DE^ir. 

H. I^. BR££». 


Corner Leidesdorff, 


Bonds, Mining Stocks, and Government Securities, bouglit and sold 
in the San Francisco Stock and Exchange Board. 


Messrs. MACONDRAY & CO. Messrs JOHN SIME &. CO. Messrs. E. CODMAN & CO., Boston. 

" WM. T. COLEMAN .t CO. " TREADWELL <fc CO. " F. SKINNER <fc CO., 

Messrs. EUGENE KELLY & CO., New York. 


Stt0«iiei at Saw, 




Attoriejs ni Coiselors at Lai, 

7J9 MOSTGOiHERY street, neat Jackson, 

(U. S. Land Office Building, Boom 13,) 



FKAWK.!.!* E. FEI^XO:^. 


imxtp m^ €mm\m at f ato, 

No. 636 CL^Y STREET, 









California Petroleum and Lubricating Oil. 

1 ^ » 

We call the special attention of Engineers, Millwrights, and the trade generally, 
to the superior quality of MACHINE OIL which we are now manufacturing, and 
which we warrant to excel all other Lubricating Oils, and for sale at lower rates. 

WiklE^IS©W§lp gJkfflFIIa^ mD'DHa AMID ©WH^l § 

121^ 123 and 125 California Street^ 
H. En Cror. Chestnut and Taylor Sts« 





11 1 




Pine Street, bet. Battery and Front, 


Spaulding's Patent False Teeth in- 
serted in Circular Saws. 

Saw Teeth fitted, tempered ready for use. 

I would particularly call attention to my 
Patent Saw Gummer, for small Circular and 
Crosscut Saws, safer, more simple and supe- 
rior to any article of the kind ever before 
used; it requires no press, but can be used 
with a hammer, on an anvil or a block. 







CO .S± C/3 




^ .-S -/''^ 




^ CD 

^ cT "^ 

^O X^ CO 

S 1: ^ 

CD g CO 

s — ^ 

Analysis of the Napa Soda Springs, by Dr. L. Lanszweert, Practical Chemist, San Francisco. 
Made May, 1856: 



.17 19 



CHUoKiue OF soMiUM 1 ao 




Al.UMIKA O 15 


We, the undersigned, Physicians practicing in the City of San Francisco, have examined the 
result of the analysis made by Dr. L. Lanszweert, Practical Chemist, of the water from the Napa 
Soda Spring of Napa. The' water, according to this examination, possesses Aperient, Antacid and 
Tonic Properties, which cannot fail to be very beneficial in the treatment of Chronic Diseases, and 
affording a pleasant, healthful and invigorating beverage. 

H. M. GRAY, M.D.. 

A. F. SA"WYER, M.D., 

Steamers, Hotels, Saloons and Families will be promptly served on leaving orders at the Napa 
Soda OflSce, No. 232 Bush Street, opposite Occidental Hotel, San Francisco. 


F. ORA<;i£R. 

O. BOSriTEY, aR. 

C. B. HEA1,». 



WiiiWiii'i mmm liii my& 

Patent Clothes Rack, Rosewood Faucets, Corking Machines, Bungs, Wine, Tap, Pork, 

Butter and Deck Plugs, Flag Sticks, Hard and Soft Wood Dov^els, Broom, Pick 

and Sledge Handles, Neck Yokes, Spokes, Single and Double Trees, 

Locust and Oregon Pine, Ship Tree Nails Turned to Order. Also, 

Ceiling and Tree Nail Wedges Sawed. Scroll Sawing, &c. 

Particular attention paid to fitting up and repairing Agricultural and Mill Machinery. Job Turning of all 
kinds done. Damaged Hardware repolished, &c. Orders from the city and country solicited, promptly at- 
tended to, and warranted as ordered. 




A. W.MICIIELS, Jsan Francisco. 

WE. FlCI£I»r.A.WI>i:R, 

1,01:1s ai. aficHELs, 

New York. 




EiiffliiiHi, BiiMSii iiB mm mm 


Ladies' and Gentlemen's, Misses', Children's and Boys' Hose 
and Half Hose, Cotton and Wool, 




Improved. Y'oke ^\.ixiei*icaii Sliir-t. 





All the Profits divided equitably among the Policy-Holders. 
Annual Dividends after Next Distribution. 

Non-Forfeiture System applied liberally to all Policies, 

« *«» > 







SPRECKELS & CO., Proprietors. 




This Establishment has been enlarged for the third time during the past season, and now pos- 
sesses facilities unsurpassed by any competition for the production of 


To supply the increasing demands of the Public. 

JVnLtiS & EVA-NS, 



No. 587 Market St., opp. Occidental Market, San Francisco. 

Constantly on hand Milk Wagons, Light Express, Thoroughbrace and Lumber Gears, Extra Poles, Extra 

Whiflietrees and Lead Bars. 

n. J. Mii^i^s. 

c. ,j.^a. 




Importers and Commission Merchants, 


Up Stairs, 

^ASf f ]ElilF€2S<0€)o 





Between Bush and Sutter, opposite south end of Occidental Hotel, 

EF" I>K. LIB HEY devotes his exclusive attention to the practice of DEXTISTKY. He will not make 
elab\5nite pretensions to anv mysterious claims, made by many in the Profession, but flatters himself that a constant 
and extensive practice of twentj- years, with due attention to all improvements extant, will capacitate him to compete 

""'"XEETH adapted "in any STYLE or on any BASE desired-GOLD. SILVER. PLATINUM, or VULCANITE [now 
much in vocuel. Teeth plugged substantiallv, with all popular materials. Teeth extracted, with or without anaes- 
thetic agencies. |@^ All Professional Services— Medical, Surgical, or Mechanical— insured to give satisfaction. 




GHAS. M. PlaUM^ 


Decorative Paper Hanging Establishment, 


» » » 



Plain and Decorative Upholstery "Work in aU its Branches. 
Hair and Spring Mattresses made to order and repaired. 


A Literary Journal of Sixteen Pages, published Weekly at 


Indorsed hy the R. W. Grand Encampment exercising Jurisdiction of 

the entire Pacific Coast, the R. W. Grand Lodge of California, the R. 

W. Grand Lodge of Oregon, the R. W. Grand Lodge of Jfevada, 

and the Right Worthy Grand Lodge of the United States. 





S5 -A.Krr) S7 CEID-A-I?. STREET, KTE-W" 






N. E. Corner Front and Pine Streets, San Francisco, Cal. 

-A-o-Eisrxs ron 
New Bedford Copper Go's Sheet and Bolt Copper, 
Morse's Patent Tavist Drills, 
American Brass Tube Co's Seamless Tubes. 


Anvils, Vises, . Files, JVuts, Bolts and Washers. 

AXLES S- SPRIJfGS, Axes, Shovels, Sledges, Piclcs, 

Axe, Pick and Powder and Fuse, Copper Rivets and Burrs, 

Sledge Handles, Lace Leather, Rubber Sf Leather Belting, 




Importers, Wholesale and Jtetail Dealers in 








Manufacturers of Gold and Carved Frames of every Variety and Style. 

Orders from the Country solicited, and promptly attended to. 

;3io M:orsrTG^OM:ER."ir sti^eet. 



JOHN BRAY & 00. 




Boot and Shoe Machinery, 







Black Pointy San Francisco^ Gal. 


fl* «»■> ?I"' ^i" 



Jb ^?^ ^^^^ QWi> qI^ 



Such, as Blankets, Cassimeres, Tweeds, Flannels, 

Overshirts, Teamsters' Shirts, Firemen's Shirts, 

Undershirts and Drawers, Sluice Blankets, &c. 





<r. ISAAC. 





Corner Merchant, SiiSir iFIBii^^3§DDj, (QMi^ 

A 'Large Assortment of Essences and Oils, for Liqnors, and Liquor Labels constantly on hand. 

E. T. DUDI.ET'. 






^ No. 404 Battery Street^ 



•JT^ ^xfW'TUirr m\jp ^V^\p pwof \TO\[^vyr\ 







Mim^ mm mmmti^ §^^A 


Salesroom, Sansom St., Cosmopolitan Hotel BHiIding, 

s-A-isr Fi?.-A.isroi soo 








Bough Plate for Sidewalks, German Looking Glass Plates, 
Framed Looking Glasses of all Sizes. 




SiiSf lFEiLlf-€2^€€) 


I.IP jflL T* 3ES 



C. S. COlalallffS & GO. 



And 42 and 44 Nassau Street, New York. 
« ^ > . 

Argents on the I»a,ciflc Coast lor tlie 



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


California Gold Jewelry and Washoe Silver Jewelry. 

Buying our Goods diiecUy fnim the Manufacturers, FOR CASH, we can sell at 
prices that defy competition, and for less than any other House in San Francisco. 
Terms, exclusively Cash. Goods sent by Express to any part of the 
State, with bill for collection on deliverj'. 



mihh MMi muM fm 

jfik <S- 3E5 3CV O "5r ^ 


Notice is hereby given that Arrangements have been entered into between the 


FOR the forwarding of treasure to the Bank of England, and to the Bank 
of France, in Havre, by 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 Company, to l)e sent across 
the Isthmus, and embarked on the Ships of the R. 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 month) and 22d of each month. 

Passages can be secured on application to the undersigned, who will give any further particulars 
that may be required about the Company's business. 




TOL ^ ]sr D 


1 ^ > 

The annual Course of Lectures of this Institution commences on the first Monday of June, and continues 
four months. 

During the regular term, the students will have an opportunity of visiting the various hospitals of the city, 
under circumstances which will enable them to observe medical and surgical treatment, to listen to clinical 
teaching, and make records of the progressive development of diseases, with the results of Medicine and 
Hvgiene. The Faculty desire to call attention to the following local advantages : 

ist. There is no climate, perhaps, in the world, which has a more invigorating effect upon persons coming 
from the interior of our States and Territories, thereby qualifying the votaries of study with essential health 
and inspiration. 2d. No city of the same population has more ample hospital facilities, or greater opportuni- 
ties for organizing and maintaining the very best elements of clinical teaching. 3d. The singular characteris- 
tics of our climate are such, that every branch of Medical Study can be prosecuted during the entire year. In 
i winter or summer, dissections can be made without detriment to the health of the student. 

Fees and Regulations. 

The aggregate Fees of the Professors for a full term $130 00 

The Matriculation Fee (this fee is paid but once) 5 00 

The Graduation Fee 40 00 

The Demonstrator's Ticket 10 00 


1st. The candidate must be 21 years of age. 

2d. He must have attended two full Courses of Medical Lectures, one of which must have been delivered in 
this Institution. 

3d. He must have attended a Course of Practical Anatomy in the dissecting room. 

4th. The candidate must have studied Medicine for three' years (the terms of attending Lectures included) 
under the direction of a respectable medical practitioner. 

5th. He must write a Medical Thesis, and submit the same to the Faculty two weeks prior to the commence- 

Graduates from other Medical Colleges, in good standing, are required to Matriculate only. 


students can obtain good Board in the city, at prices varying from five to ten doUars per week. 
Application for further information may be addressed to the Dean. 

Board of Trustees. 

J. B. FELTOIV, President. IRA I». KAT^fltlX, Secretary. 

Gov. F. F. Low, 
Lieut. Gov. T. N. Machin, 
Hon. Milton 5>. Latham, 
Hon. Stephen .T. Field, 
Hon. George Fearce, 
Ira P. Rankin, Esq., 
John O. Earl, Esq., 

James P. Whitney, M.D., 
J. B. Fclton, Esq"., 
Sam'l J. Bridire. Esq., 
Lloyd Tevis, Esq., 
Wm. Bianding, Esq., 
Jno. Sime, Esq., 
A. J. Bowie, M.D. 

E. J. Pringle, Esq., 
A. Hollub, Esq., 
Tho*. H. Selbv, Esq., 
Ex-Gov. P. H. Burnett, 
Ex-Gov. John G. Downev, 
Hon. II. P. Coon, 
Hon. Frank McCoppin, 
Andrew Giassell, Esq., 

Medical Faculty. 

H. H. TOLAND, M.D., President, Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery; JAMES 
BLAIvE, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children ; L. C. LANE, 
M.D., Professor of Anatomy; CAMPBELL SHORB, M.D., Professor of Physiology ; J. F. 
MORSE, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine and Diagnosis ; THOS. BENNETT, M.D., Pro- 
fessor of Principles and Practice of Medicine; HENRY GIBBONS, M.D., Professor of Materia 
Medica ; THOMAS PRICE, M.D., Professor of Chemistry. 

THOMAS BENNETT, M.D., Dean of Faculty. 






Solar Compasses, 

Y Leveling Instruments, 

Leveling Staves, 


Mountain Barometers, 

Distance Rods, 


Meridian Transits, 

Bullion Balances, 

Assaying Scales, 

Etc., Etc. 











Nos. 211, 213, 215, 217, 219, 221, 223 and 225 Market Street, 

Between Beale and Main, SAN FRANCISCO. 


3Ia.iiixt'actixx'ers of 



taiiCB Mm & Aister of Marine Losses aid Aferaps. 

1 m t 


Consultations upon all Insurance and Maritime Subjects. 







Kerosene, Lard, Sperm, Elephant, Polar, Tanners', 

Jfeatsfoot, Boiled and Raw Linseed, 

Castor and China JVut. 

■ ■ — < »«^ » 

Note -Wo would specially call the attention of Mill Owners and Engineers to our superior PARAFFINE 
OIL. winch wPmanutacture from the California Petroleum. This Oil will not gum Machinery thorouchlv 
cleaned and lubricated with it will not heat, and after remaining at rest, can be staXd wrhout cfean?ng off 
I.AMPS A.Nn I.AIHP STOCK. An elegant and complete assortment on hand. 

Also, Agents for the Sale of the 









Also. Importers of English and American Fishing Tackle, made expressly for the Waters 

oi the Pacific Coast. 

^r.2l'^l'^\':^lf.':^^^'^r^\Trr^.^^^^^ rrom the Manufacturers, we are 

English, French and Belgian Sliot Guns of every quality. Henry Rifles, Plain and Fancy. 

Spencer's Rifles, Plain and Fancy. Sharp's, Ballard's, Coil's and Wesson's Rifles, Plain 

and Fancy. Colt's, Smith & Wesson's and Remington's Revolvers, Plain and 

Fancy. Derringer's Celebrated Pocket and Holster Sizes. Dixon's Shot 

Pouches and Powder Flasks, and Sporting Apparatus, of all kinds and 

at the lowest po.ssiblc prices. Henry's, Spencer's and Smith & 

Wesson's Cartridges, and every description of Breech Loading 

Ammunition. Eley's Caps. Wads & Wire Cartridge. 


R.tles and Shot Ouns made to order, and repairing in all its branches done by competent 

workmen, which we guarantee to give satisfaction. 


Between Montgomery and Sansom Streets, South Side ' 

_^_^_ J. R. EVANS. 





We have added to our Stock a Jtich and Com- 
plete Jissortment of 



Swords, Sashes, 

Bolts, Epaulettes, 

Shoulder Straps, Sword Knots, 
Spurs, Flags, 

leathers. Laces, 


Hats, Caps, Chapeaux and Trimmings 




Eugene Clicquot's Grand Yin de Champa^e 

Yin Imperial de Cliamp, 
Clir. Lanteren's Rhine and Moselle Wines, 

Sparkliu? Moselle and Muscatel, 

F. Moppert's Buiffundy Wines, Cliambertin, 

Cliablis, &c. 

Alfred de Luze's Bordeaux Claret and Sautemes. Chateau 
Aiirea °^ chateau Latour. Chateau louen, &c, 

Theodore DefFez's Medoc Wines and Sautemes. 





a-xi. F"i*£ti3.oisoo. 

-«-~»»— >- 


O^cs^Df^aasilSicilg CE^LS^^c^^caiiSio 

O F 


Market Street, near Fourth, San Francisco, 
And Corner Front and Alder Streets, Portland, Oregon. 


The Course of Study combines THEORY and PRACTICE, and is indorsed by the 

most eminent Financiers and Business Men of the Nation. 

The advantages offered for a thorougli 

Are unsurpassed. Its Graduates are skillful and finished Accountants, who secure the most 

lucrative situations. The School is conducted on the plan of the best "Business 

Colleges" in the Atlantic States and Europe. The Course of Study 

embraces all the branches of a Commercial Education. 

Tuition for* Fixll Business Course, J^^O. 

For further particulars, call at the College or address 

M. K. LAUDENSLAGER,. President, 

®an Francisco, Oal. 
Or, H. M:. r>eFJE«,AIVCE, Secretary, 

Portland, Oregon. 




y^^h^ ^tjiiZ^oidm 




Sole .Argents, San Francisco, California. 

< ^ \ 

This carious and valuable substance is confidently claimed to be the BEST ARTICLE ever 
discovered for cleaning and polishing Gold, Silver and Plated Ware, and all smooth metallic sur- 
faces, of whatever description, including Kitchen Utensils, of Tin Copper, Brass, Steel, etc. 

The ELECTRO-SILICON is not an artificial preparation, but a natural production, or more 
properly a natural deposit-found, like coal, borax and other natural productions, in certain ocali- 
ties. The deposit from which the Electro-Silicon Company obtain their supplies— and the only one 
of the kind, so far as is known, on this coast-resembles in appearance a hne white clay, or ime- 
stone; but, on examination, it is found to consist in fact of ^'''^^ ^^^Y.''^^'^V''''7t^t^^^^^r. A 
the shells of Infusoria, distinctly organised and of the most wonderful and beautiful structure A 
solution of this remarkable substance in water, when placed in the focus of a powerful microscope 
reveals its wonderful character and composition. Countless numbers of distinct organisms, clearly 
defined, and of the most curious and beautiful structure, are disclosed to the astonished view ; an 
infinite variety of perfectly formed shells appear, mimicking corals corallines and sponge, in their 
outlines, all infinitessimal in size, but assuming a length varying from six or seven inches to the 
smallest fraction of an inch, under a microscope magmfymg 1000 diameters. 

One of the former members of the Electro-Silicon Company conceived the idea, when he first saw 
a specimen of the deposit, that it must, from its nature and composition be a much better article 
than any in use for the purpose of imparting a brilliant polish to metallic substances. One trial 
with gold and silver plate, demonstrated its wonderful power in removing all stain or tarnish and 
the tiuly electric swiftness with which it imparted the peculiar luster, so superior to that produced 
by any other polishing material, suggested the name of Electro-Sihcon This was adopted thus 
retaining, in one word! the name of the substance of which it is composed, and referrmg to the ease 
and celeTitv with which its peculiar effects are produced. _ ui„ „„i„„ 

To Jewellers and Workers in Gold and Silver Plate, the Electro-Silicon is of inestimable value- 
the time saved, and the vexation prevented by its use will forever endear its name to all who have 

^^Thl foTlowinVc'eScates from well known Jewellers and others, will serve to attest the truth of 
these statements : 

San Feakcisco, April 23, 1867. 

Messrs. "Wm. H. Keith & Co., Agents: 

Having tested the qualities of the Electro-Sihcon, 
or Magic Brilliant, by actual use, we take pleasure in 
saying that we consider it the best article yet discov- 
ered For cleaning all polished metallic surlaces, acting, 
as its name implies, like magic. It contains no 
mercury or other injurious substance, and, what is of 
great importance to its use on plated ware, it will not 
wear away the plating. 

Yours, truly, 
GEO. C. SHREVE Ss CO., Jewelers. 

San Francisco, June 14, 1867. 

Messrs. Wm. H. Kbith & Co., Agents: 

We are now ifsing the Electro-Sihcon Polish, ana 
find it the best in use. , 

J. W. TUCKER & CO., 

Importers and Manufacturing Jewelers. 

San Francisco. June 16, 1867. 
Messrs. Wm. H. Keith & Co., Agents: 

Sirs: We have experimented in our Factory with 
your Electro-Silicon, and pronounce it far superior to 
all other preparations for polishing articles of gold 
and silver. AVe think it hardly pos.sible that any other 
substance can [supersede it in the favor of jewelers, 
wlio can appreciate the beautiful luster it imparts to 
all goods in their line. 

Truly yours, 

Electro-Silicon Company : . „ . . 

Gents ; We have used, with the greatest satisfaction, 
your Electro-Silicon or Magic Brilliant, for cleaning 
and polishing our gold and silver ware. The superi- 
ority of your brilliant polish over any other now in use 
is certaiiily surprising, and its advantages are unpar- 
alleled, as it contains no acid, mercury, or other sub- 
stances injurious to the finest gold and silverware, or 
to other metals requiring a brilliant luster. We cheer- 
fully recommend this most surprising discovery of the 

M. M. BALDWIN & CO., Jewelers. 


C. E. COLLINS & CO., " 

Agent of the Florence Sewing Machines. 

J. P. LkCOUJST & Co., Stationers, 
Cor. Sacramento and Montgomery Streets. 


Messrs. Wm. H. Keith & Co., Agents; 

In accordance with your request, I have used the 
Magic Brilliant in cleaning and polishing my locom<^ 
tive, and find it superior to anything ever before used 
by me, including the Tripoli Polish. The Electro-Sdi- 
con does not cake like the Tripoli, but cleans the oil 
from brass, and leaves a superior polish. My fireman, 
with this article, cleans his engine in one-third the 
time formerly consumed when using Tripoli, and the 
work is done better and more satisfactory. I frankly 
recommend it to all persons having occasion to re- 
move oil from and polish brass, copper and other work. 
Yours truly, 

SAM'L D. KEITH, Engineer. 
San Francisco and San Jos§ Railroad. 







P DlFOl 









(Between Commercial and Sacramento,) ©iiSS" IFIBiiSS'CPnSO®^ (giilfdo 


Civil Engineer and Drang&tsman, 



Hoom PI'o. 4.O. 

Tlilrcl Floor. 





Merchants'' Sxchange. 




TT ilN" I O AJ 


Nos. 416 and 418 California Street, 



Having Consolidated with, the 

uit^ioiT HsrsTJRi^isrcE oo. 

January 1, 1866, this Company is now prepared to effect 

Upon the most favorable Terms. 



J. Mora Moss, 
James Otis, 
Wm. E. Barron, 
J. G. Kittle, 
Jos. A. Donohoe, 
M. J. O'Connor, 
W. W. Montague, 
Moses Heller, 
Adam Grant, 
Charles L. Low, 

Jacob Scholia, 
James Dows, 
Joseph Seller, 
L. H. Allen, 
A. Seligman, 
C. Temple Emmet, 
Joseph Brandenstein, 
Benjamin Brewster, 
Llovd Tevis, 
Thomas H. Selby, 

Nicholas Luning, 
John Parrott, 
L. Sachs, 
M. D. Swecnv, 
C. N. Felton, 
James Phelan, 
Gustave Touchard, 
Michael Castle, 
Nicholas Larco, 
N. G. Kittle, 

Wm. C. Talbot, 
Patrick Me Aran, 
George C. Johnson, 
Caleb T. Fay. 


B. F. Hastings. 


L. Cunningham, 
William Smith. 


CHAS. D. HAVEN, Secretary. 

GEO. T. BOHEN, Surveyor. 





Capital Stock, - - $1,000,000 
Availalile Capital, - $350,000 


M iO 

P M 

Wf f lis 

Ml Jj Ij JL 1^ 

Warehouses, Merchandise, 



And all other good classes of Risks, against Loss or Damage by Fire, and against the Risks of 
Ocean Marine and Inland Navigation and Transportation, on the most reasonable terms. 

All Losses paid in U. S> Gold Coin. 


o:>iiii^03G^^e:pC£:>o:i^ a 

Charles Clayton, 
W. T. Garratt, 
Cyrus Wilson, 
Jos. Galloway, 
J. Everding, 
C. G. Hooker, 
R. S. Cutter, 
Jos. Pierce, 
H. Cascbolt, 

Geo. S. Mann, 
Joseph Ringot, 
Michael Skelly, 
J. D. Arthur, 
A. C. Teitman, 
Edward Durkin, 
Wm. Irelan, 
John Bamber, 
S. M. Cutler, 

F.W. Macondray, 
I. Case, 
R. P. Clement, 
W. A. Church, 
D. Conrad, 
R. C. Drum, 
J. DeForest, 
W. F. Dorman, 
B. F. Ferris, 
W. F. Bowne, 

W. A. 
S. D. 
G. B. 
D. E. 
H. C. 
D. B. 



Samuel Adams, 
J. M. Milliken, 
R. Perry, 
W. P. Ridgway, 
R. R. Swain, 
H. N. Tilden, 

C. Waterhouse, 

D. Williams, 

E. J. Wilcox. 

* -m^m » 


G.S.MANN, President. 
H. C. LEE, Vice President. 

WM. H. STEVENS, Secretary. 
A. R. GUNNISON, Surveyor. 






Booksellers and Stationers, 

609 Montgomery St. and 607-617 Merchant St. 


Offer one of the ™ost for.^e.Su^^l ^.^S'^^ • aV^a? K^H^^^t ^^e^e tS p^ch^r!^- ^^."^1^ 
re2t:S*sfn"e''prncVanS%u^^^^^^^^^ of a Bank or Merchant's Counting-Room. or from a 

^""T"e'VuSs'irdk?d'^in?o'N^INrD^^^^^ a Catalogue of each department is published, which 

'^\'!'M"sCELLATEOUrBOOKS- Eighteen subdivisions in this Catalogue, and a very fall and complete 

iSii^ESf r^h^e sXKlTs u^dTtL^ValKVasr Publish the popular CarUe's Geogra- 

LWV "books -Publish all the California Law Books, besides others especially adapted to the Pacific 

Coast A large Stock of Reports, Statutes, Digests and Text Books always on hand. 
xcFnTTAT ROOKS— \ complete assortment of both American and English \\orks. . ,„ 

RiLIGfoUS BOOKS-Bibks! Prayer Books, Hymn Books. Sunday School L.branes, and a full assort- 

SUBSCRrPTIO^°BOOK&^Works sold onlv by Subscription, by Traveling Agents. Canvassers wanted 
all over the Coast. Good profits for good mdustnous men. 

IX lktrW^El^■'-B^':^B'^^:'^^^^^ ^J^terial, and everything in the Stationery line. 

IX. bl AilU*>.£.J^i J \f «^-.MTA^TiiRivr done to order, n the best manner, on shoit notice. 
^^I^.'^v^'oSTw^rTcdve^'^^^^^^^^^ etc., sent by Express or Mail to any of the Pacific States 


H.. n. XSA-N^r^v^x X IX. , g^^ FRANCISCO. 






Office-No. 318 California Street, 

Three Doors East from Sansom Street, ^^S^ IPm ^MT^a^^®, ©^S™ 

CAPITAL PAiFotTZZ^ ■ S200,000. 

(C. T. mOPniS, IPrest. L. BTETEIB, Yice Frest. 
Z. CEOWELL, Becretary. 





Issues Policies Payable in U. S. Gold Coin or Currency. 



FRIEDR. SCHWENDLER, Vice President and Acting Sec'y. 

-* — ^»m > 

s®^;a2> (St^ m;3a^;3^ssr4)^ w^Wi ^^iStH^^iasia^ » 


Of Messrs. Donohoe, Kelly & Co. 
C. F. MEBIUS, Esq., 

Consul for Bavaria. 
J. W. BRITTAN, Esq., 

Of Messrs. J. W. Brittan & Co. 

Director French Sav. and Loan Soc. 


i.'ttt:< t .^...t. Cashier Bank of California. 

Of Messrs. Lazard Frferes. 

Consulate of Austria. 

Of Messrs. J. Seligman & Co. 





S. P. TAYLOR & CO. - - - . Proprietors. 

Manufacturers and Importers of all kinds of 






All Orders left at GRAY'S MUSIC STOEE, 613 Clay St, wiU be prompUy attended to. 





inr. B. J. 


Mechanics; Institute Sa^. Francisco l?«t5TlK"'i^HK#MlEaFloK THe'^B^SX eOI.l> HEl^S. 

AW»'8PEci"ll- PKEMlTr^^^^ «>y new PATKNT FOUNTAIN PEN, that pos- 




■mm- -i»x^.™. -rkic>Ynr^nrl.T»olntecl. X»a.teTit FountalTi Pen Is "Warranted 
^? Wr":?i^wo Sides otroolscap toy once dipping In tHe Ink. 

On every one of mv first quality Pens my name is stamped, which warrants an bxchangb at akt timk dcrikg 

^"^ MY^rESsV^'xHE SECOw'^^^ are equal to the BEST IMPORTED ARTICLE, and are 



Address W. B. J. KENNEY, Gold Pen Maker, San Francisco, Cal. (Box 2044). 



Second Floor (Rooms Nos. 1 and 2). 





First-Class Prize Medals at the International Exhibitions 

Held at London in 1862, and Paris in 1867, for 



At these Exhibitions there were Pianos entered for competition from all 

parts of the World. 

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

M:. GMl^Y, 

Publisher, Importer, and Wholesale and Retail Dealer in 

Musical Instruments, Book and Sheet Music, 




0~Piano3 Tuned and Repaired by Experienced Workmen. Second-hand Pianos taken in part Payment, 




Having been engaged in the construction and management of the Public Works of 
the State of Ohio for twenty years, and having had charge of the Public Surveys of 
the State of California for seven years, and the disposition of the School Lands of 
the State for eight years, and having provided his office with maps of all the Public 
Surveys of the State, as well as with the Land Laws, Instructions, Rules and Regu- 
lations of the State and the United States, he deems himself prepared to give any de- 
sired information relating to the lands of the State, or to transact any business apper- 
taining to the entry, location, purchase or sale of the same. 
!!^"Maps and Plats furnished when required. 

Field Notes of intricate surveys platted, and quantities calculated. 

Deeds with difficult descriptions carefully drawn. 

Field Work, either Surveying or Leveling, executed promptly, and every other kind 
of business connected with Public Works or Lands attended to with dispatch. 

Office, Southwest corner Montgomery and Jackson Streets, 



'^^^ STOCK COMI>A.ISrY. ^/^ 



« n £ 

Number of Shares, 3,000. $100 Per Share. 

lZisicsca:>s^3J3CE>ls^@i<^c^c£L9 ^^T^zs^tLU ^^cH© la^C^^o 

C. SPRECKELS, President and Manager. 
P. SPRECKELS, Secretary. 


(B(DMM3S®®IA3j A©iisr^©§ 


WORKS-S.W. Cor. Eightli and Brannan Sts. 

_ < ^ • » »■ "~ 

This Refinery having recently doubled its capacity, is 

tetter prepared to supply the great demand for its 

various kinds of 



M. O. COBB, 

l>wel.. Cor. Stelncr and McAllister Sts. 


Res., Alameda. 

Nos. 9 and 10 Court Block, ^^^^ FE^1^€IE^€€), Cij-Lo 



Entrance— 636 Clay Street and 635 Merchant Street, 








^,^^»SJ' 5:?=» n^ sj' 02 12 ^ c^ eg:) o 




ott) tnmm dock Bn^NotES^ 





Cordials, Liquors, Ac. 




iii. 1. ETfmmm i m. 

I>lreot; Importers of 

f. & I MMIW WlilW f MB & C«III€ HI. 




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

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


Albert Dibblcc, 
Abiier H. Barker, 
James H. Deering, 
Henry S. Dexter, 
N. Van Bergen, 
George F. Bragg, 
C. F. Fargo, 
Henry L. King, 
Charles Clayton, 
Michael Reese, 
Wm. G. Badger, 
James W. Cox, 
Daniel Meyer, 
Hiram Tubbs, 
Lloyd Tevis, 
Alex. Forbes, 
Jos. B. Thomas, 
John G. Bray, 
H. L. Dodge, 
Walter N. Hawley, 
Isaac E. Davis, 

E. L. Goldstein, 
Daniel Murphy, 
AVm. H. Sharp, 
C. L. Taylor, 

J. S. Hutchinson, 
M. I*. Jonci", 
S. Heydenleldt, 
Abram Seligman, 
Thomas Breeze, 

F. v. McMahon, 
J. C. Wilmerding, 
Anthony Chabot. 


408 Montgomery St., San Francisco. 

Paid up Capital, One Million Dollars. 
Assets, Feb. 1st, 1867, $1,108,872 80. 

Fire and Marine Insurance at Lowest Rates. 
Losses Paid in Grold Coin. 




GEO. W. BEAVER, President. W. W. WI&QINS, Secretary. 
AM03 NOTES, Marine Officer. E. N. TOREEY, Surveyor. 


Jos. A. Donohoe, 
George W. Gibbs, 
Henry Barroilhet, 
Abram Block, 
J. C. Johnson, 
J. T. Dean, 
H. W. Halleck, 
Henry L. Davis, 
T. E. Baugh, 
John F. Miller, 
C. A. Eastman, 
Benj. Hobart, 
Levi Strauss, 
Charles Lux, 
Jas. P. Goodwin, 
P. Maury, Jr., 
W. W. Montague, 
Nicholas Larco, 
William Pierce, 
E. H. Winchester, 
N. C. Fassett, 
A. Hayward, 
Samuel Crim, 
John Center, 
Theo. LeRoy, 
George C. Hickox, 
O. F. Giffin, 
W. C. Talbot, 
James Phelan, 
J. W. Brittan, 
Geo. W. Beaver, 
C. C. Knox, 
W. W. Wiggins. 



For the Year commencing September, 1867 : 








T>,« ronaolidation Act and its Amendments ; the Municipal Government; Societies and 
The CoB^ondaJion Act a^^ ^ ^^^^ ^^^.^^^ ^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ sUiistioel Informataon. 







OFFICE OF THE DiRKCTOKT, No. 612 Clay street, up stairs ; Wm. B. Cookb & Co 624 MoBt|77 street; 

A. ROMAN & Co., 419 Montgomery Street ; A. Gensoul, 511 Montgomery Street ; C Beach, di 

Montgomery Street, and W. E. Loomis. S.E. corner Washington and Sansom Streets. 




TovvNE & Bacon, Excelsior Steam Presses, 536 Clay Street. 

1867 . 

CJI.SH ASSETS^ Saa. oocoob. 

H. S. HOMANS, General Agent, 

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


In the Clerk's Oifice of the District Court of the United States for the District of California. 

Consuls, Page 544.-Consul for Switzerland, instead of Henry Hentsch, read Francis Berton , 
southwest corner Clay and LeidesdorfF Sts. Consul for Brazil, A. N. Byfield, 467 Tehama St. ' 


or THE 

San Francisco Directory 

FEOM 1854 TO 1867, 

Eleven Volumes Octavo, 

The whole forming 


From its first settlement to the present time. 

]FOR SALE Frlce, $35.00. 

Henry G. Langley, Publisher, 612 Clay St. 


In DO previous issue of the San Francisco Directory are there presented more unmistaka- 
ble evidences of the continued progress of this city in all the elements of civilization and ^'ealth 
than are contained in this, the ninth volume, issued by the present compiler. In each department 
of the work are given in detail the operations for the past year, exhibiting an unusual degree of 
prosperity, and conveying a mass of information useful to all classes of our people. 

The number of references in the present volume is over forty-seven thousand, of which nearly 
fortv-five thousand are male residents. The increase of our population during the last eighteen 
months is much greater than a comparison of these figures with those of last year would indi- 
cate from the fact of the omission from this issue of a number of references to incorporations, 
etc 'which no longer have an existence. The Business Directory contains over fifteen thou- 
sand business firms, so airanged as to be of easy reference, to which especial attention is invited. 
The population of San Francisco, August 1st, 1867, is estimated at one hundred and thirty- 
two thousand, of which forty thousand are whites under the age of twenty-one. The number of 
females over eighteen is estimated at twenty-seven thousand. These figures are based upon the 
most reliable data, and they may be regarded as a fair approximation of the population 

The number of buildings erected during the year ending June 30th, 1867, is one thousand 
and fifty, of which three hundred and forty are of brick; total in the city -"^ county, seven- 
teen thousand three hundred and sixty-eight, of which three thousand eight hundred and fifty- 
seven are of brick. The estimated cost of the improvements during the same period is nearly 
nine millions of dollars. The sales of real estate for the first seven months of the present year, 
exceed ten millions of dollars. The operations of the department of Streets and Highways 
for the year ending Jane 30th, 1867, show an expenditure exceeding one million of dollars 

The Appendix contains the Consolidation Act with its amendments so arranged hat the 
chancres of the law are perceptible at a glance, and in addition, the following laws i-ela ive to 
our municipal government : changing the time for holding the Municipal Elections ; establishing 
a Paid Fire Department; relative to Public Lands; reorganizing Justices Courts; Registry 
Act • maintaining an Alms House and Hospital, and establishing a Quarantine. There will also 
be found a variety of information, and much of it of an interesting character, embracing lists of 
the Federal, State, and Municipal Officers, notices of Local Societies and Associations, Churches, 
Military Organizations, Incorporations, etc. . , , . <• +v.. 

The Introductory and General Review present a diary of the interesting local events of the 
year, brief notices of Schools-public and private- Benevolent Associations, Cemeteries Rail- 
roads, Banks and Insurance Companies, and an extended description of the different mechanical 
enterprises in operation at the present time in this city, together with other subjec s worthy of 
special mention, with historical data of present interest, and well calculated to make the book 
a valuable work of reference to future generations. But the particular features of h,s depart- 
ment of the work, are the tables presenting a correct census of the city and county for 1860, 
1861, 1863 and 1867, a review of the improvements made during the year ending June 30th, 
1867'. and a statement of the number of buildings within the city limits. _ , , ^ v 

The compiler would respectfully tender his thanks for the prompt cooperation extended by 

public officers and others, who have been applied to for information for the work. To his 

numerous patrons for their substantial evidences of good will, and to Messrs. Iowne & Bacon, 

to whom the typographical department was intrusted, he would especially offer his thanks 

The tenth volume of the San Francisco Directory will be issued early in the autumn of 1868. 



Assessments and Rates of Taxation ..." 9 

Muiiic'ipnl Kxpenditures 18(>5-18(>7 10 

Bonded Debt jO 

Annual Revenue !!!!!!!! 10 

Xaiional Census, I860 10 

Population San Francisco 1861 ! .' ! ! ! 10 

ropulatlon .San Francisco 1S67. . . . n 

City Improvements • l-> 

Building's San Francisco 1860-67. \K 

Real Estate K 

Ilealtli Office... Ifi 

„^,. Chronol..pieai Histon- '.'.'. 17 

GENERAL REVl EW . . . .'. 25 

Education and Public Schools 2a 

Private Schools oa 

Catholic Schools .... 28 

St. Ignatius' College oa 

St. .Mary -s College 28 

St. Mary's .School 28 

Convent sifters of Presentation .'.' 29 

School of St. Francis 29 

St. Vincent's School [ 29 

St. Thomas' .Seminary 29 

Santa Clara College So 

City College 00 

University School 30 

Grace Female Institute 30 

City Female Seminary 30 

Synagogue Emanu-EI .School. ....".' 30 

iemale Collegiate In.stitute 30 

Toland Jledieal College in 


Sabhath .school Cnion 31 

Young Mens Christian Associatioii".'.".' 31 

I.adies Protection and Relief Sor.ietv " 90 
Orphan Asylum, Protestant 
Orphan Asylum, Catholic 
St. Vincent School 

Brass Foundries— Iron Doors, Shutters, etc. 47 

Lead— M ire— Wire Kope . "" -i 

Cutlery— Bellows— Salt . 

Mills— Rice. Saw, Flour 4. 

Marble- Pottery Ware 4. 

Sugar Refineries— Brushes . si 

Macaroni and Paste . tr ' 

Yeast Pow(lers-M ustaid! .■;;;.'■■; 5 1^' 

Gold and Silver Ware— .Jewelry f, 

Stoves-Japanned and Tinware.....".'.' 5 

Brooms and Wooden Ware. 5 

Box Slanufaciorles .. «, 

Petroleum-Linseed and Castor'Oiis.' ;.'.'.'.'.';.'!' ' !v 

Billiard Tables - Paints ,V 

Tanneries- Saddlery and Harness^ '.'.'.'.'.'.'. 5 

Soap -Matches "■ 5 

Hose aiid Belting-Boots and" Slibes" '.'.'.I'.W'.'.'.'." !v 

Type-Malt- Breweries ,v 

Furniture— Sparkling Wines ..'. a' 

Cigars— Clothing— Shirts ' 

Carriages and Wagons -Rubber" Paint! 

Deaf, Dumb and Blind '.Vsvluiii 
San Francisco BenevolentAssoc 





Friend Societv 33 

Eureka Benevolent-Industrial .School,.. 34 

Iri-^oners Aid— British Benevolent ""'34 

German General Benevolent 34 

St. Mary's Ladies'— St. Joscpli s" 'Benevolent ." '.'.". 3.^ 
J'ashaway Association-Temperance Legion .. 3.5 
te.h «' '^■''>'"n'-E'"-eka Typographical Union 35 
French Benevolent - Ladies' Hebrew. . . 35 
Italian Benevolent qc 


United States Marine-^City "a'lid County! '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 35 

Alms House and Hospital.. 3k 

St. Mary's— Malsonde Sante... IK 

CEM^S'^-^'^'!"''"'^ ::::::".:::::::: 36 



•^r^./'-yP'* '^^'■'"'"K-Axle Crease.,.. ,14 




PUBLIC STREETS, SQUAREs";pl"az"a"S.""Etc :".:.:: 5I: 

Pui)lic Buildings ci.. 

Wharfs-Halls-Blocks-Rows." '.'.'.'.'. 5>ii 

J'laces of .\niusemeiit '.'n 

Prominent Places ... V)i 

KEY TO PUBLIC OFFICES.":::."."::."::."::::: :::::.::: «! 

Federal «.)i 

State ;; ?:,}, 

City and County.. : : : \"> 

ST'cl? '^•I'^.'S'^ street" "directory. ::::::::::::""": 5j:i 

c^N's^t.m.Ki?',?'r' '^■^^"*=«' ^'"^ g! 

MUNICIPAL government." ::::::: :::::: ::::::::::: wiJ 

San Francisco and San Jose. 

JIarket Street 

Omnibus :::::: 

Front Street, Mission "and bcekii: 

North Beach and Mission 

Central— Cit.y 

Potrero and Bay View : : : : 

Western Pacific 

P?,^'.?.;;'"^-^ '^ associations." ::::::::: 


Savings and Loan 


Savings Union ::.:::::::::::': '• jh 

California Building and Savings Bank 40 .'Mutual Provident. 40 

n . v-i-."w.'T?>"'' -^ifchanics' Bank ...:::::::::::::'" 40 



Pacillc— San Francisco 40 

Home Mutual-Fireman's Fund... 41 

t nion- Occidental .... 41 

Merchants' Mutual— California 

LiBR^^^iV^f-""""-*' :::::::;:::;::: 


Woolen .Mill's :: 

Cotton Wadding— Cordage! .'.'.'.'. 

A««ayiiig EstalilUlimcnts 

< ■heiiilcals— Oil Refinery 

Glass Cutting Saws arid .Saw Teeth. 

Glue and Neat's Foot Oil 

Mirrors— Pianofortes 

Organs— Glass 

Iro" Foundries— Boiler Shops 

Board of Superv-i.sors Kjt 

Board of Education k4-j 

City and County Officers 64j 

State Congressional Districts 64H 

Election Districts (j4h 

Police Deparliiient (jj^ 


Officers and Organization w.s 


Custom House ^50 

United States Treasury. ..'.'.'.'.'.'. 6:il 

Branch Mint ." , ^^j 

Surveyor General lAj 

Post Office KM 



baptist ::::::::::::::::::: ^ 

Congregationa'.lst e,^ 

Episcopal (^« 

Methodist Episcopal lai 

Presbyterian ^ 

Roman Catholic g^,, 

Sw edenborgian : : : ^t 

Unitarian gg , 

Chinese M ission House. !:.::: 66) 

JIariners' Cbur-h ^'t 

Church of Christ (jc-j 

Lutheran Kiii 

Friends of Progress. ..:.:: ok" 

Latter Day Saints w\ 

Hebrew... ^i 

ASSOCIATIONS AND SOCIETIES."::::::::::::::" :" ^i 

Religious J2J.; 

Benevolent .'.' ^ 

Masonic Fraternity '.'.'.'.■.".".".■.".". "."673 "and 687 

I. O. of Odd tellows m^ 


Literary. .. 




PllilDDlc VLS. 

ows 675 









I'/iJA-'^;^'" LINES :::::::::::::::::::::::::: ^3 



42 !o(1:aN STEAMERS.:: 


44 .STAtiF.S 

44 I E.\ PRESSES.. 



45 BDAKiis OK "BRo'KEits: :::;::::: ™ 




.2 and 544 


Vdams Samuel 38 

ViUisiIort'er Bros xl 

Etna aiKl Plia?iiix Ins. 

Companies, .back of covs. 
VKlricli, Merrill A Co..xlvii 

Vlo.xaiuler 1 47 

VnuTicau Exchange 29 

\ nil OS it Dallam xliv 

Vvmstrong, Sheldon & 

Davis 53 

Vtwood A Bodwell U 

Craine William , 

.xxxli Iloadley* Co 24 

Hoagland <fc Xewsom 33 

Hobbs, Gilmore & Co.lxxxi 
Hodge J. G. & Co. back cov. 
Huelscher it Wieland xxviii 
Holbrook, Merrill i Co. rxv 

Crane & Brigham xli 

Crawford A. it Co 53 

Cuddy John Ixxxiil 

Culverwell & Harlow 38 

Curtis Tyler <fe Co liv 

Cushing V 75 I Home Institute 51 

Daniel John 50 Home Life Ins. Co H2 

Davis it Cowell Ivi Home Mutual Insurance 

Day & Co 60 Co Ixxxviii 

Dav Thomas front cover ■ Hoi-stmann H. & Co 37 

Vuiadou <t Bunker B8 j Dell, Cranna <fc Co front Howard H. C. . . .front cover 

\u<tinitCo xxiv cover I Howland, Angell & 

Vustin B. C 29 I Dickey Geo. S 61 King 4 and 5 

L5aoh John 49 Dodge Francis 61 ' Howland S. W 58 

Haduer&Lindcnberger.xvii I Donald \Y. C. (Boston) 85 I Hucks it Lambert 54 

llailiv F 68 1 Dorman & Wolf 41 : Hughes Henry xlvi 

IJaker it Hamilton xvi Dovle James R Ivil i Hunt E. O 10 

HancroftH. H. &Co. Ixxxix Dudgeon E 57 ] Huntington* Co 50 

I5aiik of B. Columbia. xxxiii Dudley <t Gerhardy . .Ixxvi I Hyde i, Chester 37 

Bank of Calitornia x 1 Dunne P. F 52 Imperial Fire and Life 

Barrett it Sherwood ii I Durning it Fisher 18! Insurance Co xxxiv 

Basselt J 23 Dyer, Kokohl & Butler... Ix ' Isaac J. i Co Ixxvi 

Bateraan W. A 69 I Eastman Frank 22 ] Jatfe L 1 

Baurlivte & McAfee 23 1 Eayrs H. P. & Co li Jesse A Drew 42 

Bav Sugar Refinery 34 i Eberhart A 45 ; Jessup W. H. <fc Co 20 

Beiirens James Ixxxiii I Elam & Howes 39 t Job Peter 81 

BcU John C xl Eldridge W. H 70 Johnson J. C. it Co 

Bernard Charles Iv 1 EUeryE, <fc E. H. R 82 

Beriiheim it Ehrenpfort ...2 Emery C. G. & Co 48 

Bostor H. T 32 | Equitable Life Assur- 

JohnsonT. Rodgers. ..inside 
back cover 
Jonasson Meyer &, Co. . .xlv 

Black & Miller 35 ance Society 65 : Jones E. H. Js. Co. register of 

Blake it Co Ixxxlii 1 Ewell L. J back cover 

Blake it Jlotfitt 77 1 Falkenau it Hanks 28 

Bolim & Clausen 51 1 Farren J. W 27 

Bonnet B. <t Co 43 Felton <fe Bartlett Ixxxvl 

Borchard C 29 Felton & Taylor Ixviii 

Bosqui Edward <fc Co. 1 Fenkhausen A 23 

rot;is.ter names 97 i Field it Co 9 

Bovce Thomas .59 I Finley Thomas E 27 

Bovd J. D XXX 

Bradlev & Rulofson 33 

Brancli Hotel 43 

Brandow <t Pearce 70 

Braverman <fe Levy 

Fireman's Fund Insur- 
ance Co.. back cov. &xiil 

Flanagan E 54 

Fletcher E 33 

front I Flint, Peabody & Cc.xxxvl 
cover I Flynn & France 20 

Bray John & Co Ixxv | Folkers J. H. A 35 , Knowles G. B. & I. H 

British and Foreign ila- 1 Fonda P. W Ivii ! Kohleri Frohling.frontco 

rine Ins. Co xxxiv ■ Frank W. .t Co 8 , KoUinyer W. A 

Brown & Arnold 72 

Brown <t Co 48 

Brown <t Wells 53 

Bnms C 80 Gallagher Hugh 

Brvaut it Hatch 69 I Gallagher J.J 

Franklin House. 
Freeman & McDonald . 
French M. B. & Co..., 

BuiMcrs' Insurance Co...iii I Gallowa}'<fc Boobar. ..xxxii 
BuUard M. B 56 I Galpen E. <t Co Ixxvi 

Burn ham J. W 

Bush H 33 

Bvrne C. & Co 49 

California Building and 

Savings Bank iii 

California M. Ins. Co.lxxxi.x 

California Market 66 

California, Oregon and 

Mexico S. S. Co vi 

California S. Xav. Co vii 

California Suf;ar Ref xciii 

Callaghan D 
CaUert <t Fulton.. 

Gaughran P 69 

Geib it Ludorflf 44 

Gensoul A. .backof coversjg 

and Ixxxvi 

Gerraania Life Ins. Co. . .xc 

Ghirardelli D. & Co 58 

Gibbons R. & Co xlviii 

Glasgow Iron Co 20 

Gracier, Ileald & Co Ixx 

Grady J. J 59 

Graves H. T 12 

52 I Gray, Jones & Co Ixiil 

..68 (iray M 

Cameron A 49 i Gray Nathaniel & Co 

Canipton G 68 

Card R. & Co 70 

Castle Bros xl 

Cazneau Thomas X.. .Ixxxi 

Central Pacific R. R 73 

Chapelle A. M 51 

Chapman, Gimpel & Bas- 


Gray R. B. & Co 5H 

Greenhood it Sewbauer . .45 

Grosh it Rutherford 49 

Guard'nM. Life Ins. Co.lxxi 

Gump Solomon 41 

HallG.S. <t Co 31 

Hallidie A. S. & Co 13 

ler 36 1 Hamburg-Bremen Fire 

Charter Oak Life Ins. Co. 63 •■ Insurance Co xxix 

Cherrv J. W 9 ' Hanna \V. H xxxix 

Church <fc Clark xvii 

Citv College xv 

Chirk iD Heffley 42 

Cobb it Tevis xciv 

Coflev & Risdon 12 

Coleman \V. T. <fe Co.. ..xlv 
Collins C. E. ifc Co. .Ixxviii 
Connecticut General Life 

Insurance Co &4 

Conrov it O'Connor . xxxvi 
i Cook C. Mrs 34 

Hanscom Jc Co 3 

Harrison C. H 40 

Hay ward <fe Coleman. Lxxxii 

Hcin George 41 

Hellmann H. J xxxi 

Hentsch & Berton 79 

Heuck H. H 48 

HeverinM 60 

Heynemann .fe Co xliv 

Hibemia Savings and 
Loan Society xxiii 

Cooke W. B. & Co front Hicks & Staring 74 

cover' Hinckley <fe Co 6 

Cope<fe Daingerfleld 22 j Hinckley C. E. <fc Co 75 

Coso House back cover I Hlrth J. <fe Co. 43 

Cox&Sichols Iviii I Hitchcock G. B. <fe Co.xcvl 

names. .64 to 698 

Josset J 51 

Kallenberg Theodore 19 

Keith W. H. Jt Co....lxxxv 
and register of names 529 

Kellett W. F 43 

Kennedy .t Co 39 

Kenney W.B.J xci 

Kersey J. D. <fc Co 48 

Kessing J. B 71 

Kingwell, Weed & White. 20 

Kittredge it Leavitt Iv 

Kittredge Jonathan 18 

Knapp Jt Grant xxv 

• • 9 


Koopnianschap & Co 64 

Langland X. P 42 

Langley Henry G.512, 522, 

642, and adv. dept. 86 
Lazard Freres. .xxxviii <fc 85 
Lawrence «t Houseworth 

back cover 

Levy Oscar S. & Bro 47 

Libbey M. L Ixxiii 

Liebes H. * Co 44 

Liepharl Francis 46 

Liesenfeld P 31 

Linforth James xxiv 

Liverpool <t London and 

Globe Ins. Co 1 

Lobree I. & Co '27 

Locan Ji Co Ixii 

Lochhead John 58 

Locke it Montague. . .xxxvi 

London it S. F. Bank 78 

Louderback A. A 70 

Loughran P. F. & Co.xxxvii 

Low C. A. & Co 25 

Lowenhelm J. <t Co..lxxii 

Lowndes A. S xlviii 

Lucy it Hymes 36 

Lutgens J 61 

Lynch <fc Parsons 34 

Lvon it Co 57 

Macdonald D. A. & Co. .xxv 

Mace Alfred A xciv 

Macken James 18 

Macondray <t Co xxii 

Magill R. H back of covs. 

Main & Winchester, .xxxvii 
Mallory, Deming J: Co... liv 
Manhattan Fire Ins. Co.. .'25 
Marsh. Pilsbury & Co.lxxiv 

Martell John 47 

Martin E. & Co xxxii 

ilassey Atkins 36 

Maver Joseph xc 

McAulifT* O'Day xxxix 

McCain, Flood <fc Mc 

Clure Ixv 

McDonald R. H. <fc 

Co inside back cover 

McElwee & Ackermann.xlii 

McGregor J xliv 

McLean D. <fe Co xlv 

McNally & Hawkins 16 

McNultyC. A xlii 

Mead J. R. & Co. back cover 
Meagher, Taafie <t Co. 

back cover 
Meeker, James & Co., xxxvi 
Mercliants' Mutual Ma- 
rine Insurance Co Iv 

Meussdorfler J. C. & 

Bro Ixvii 

Meussdorfler K 14 

Meyer C. <t Co xlvi 

Michels, Friedlander & 

Co Ixxi 

Miller<fe Halev iv 

Miller L. <t Co" 67 

Mills <fc Evans Ixxil 

Mission W. Mills xxxviii 

Moore, Wcstley & Co 59 

More, Larkin i Flaherty. .80 

Morgan it Jackson 72 

Morris A. it Co 44 

Morrow George <fc Co Ivi 

Moss &. Beadle 24 

Moynihan Js, Aitken 7 

Muilcr Adolph, . .back cover 

Murphy, Grant & Co.xxxvii 

Mutual Life Ins. Co. register 

of names .530, and back of 

title page 

XagleG. D 80 

Xathan B. & Co xliii 

XationalBus. Collegelxxxiv 
Xational Ins.C'o. frontof title 

Xeuval & Co 13 

Xew Age Ixxiii 

Xewbauer & Co 46 

Xile it Durney 1 

Xorcross D Ix 

Xorcross D. Mrs liii 

Xorth British <t Mercan- 
tile Insurance Co xl 

Xorth China M. Ins. Co... 64 

Xorth John (J xxiii 

Xorth Western Ins. Co... liii 
Xorthern Assurance Co. . .'26 

Xudd, Lord Jc Co xli 

X uevo Mundo 50 

Xunan Edward 42 

O'Brian E. M.Mrs 67 

O'Kane J 47 

O'Xeill R 67 

Occidental Insurance Co..ii 

Oppenheimer & Bro Iviii 

Oriental Hotel 52 

Overland Mail 84 

Oxenham A. H. & Co 8 

Pacific Asphaltum Co 13 

Pacific Glue Co xlvii 

Pacific Insurance Co xii 

Pacific Iron Works lix 

Pacific Mail S. S. Co v 

Pacific Oil it Lead Works, xx 
Pacific Rolling Mill Co..xx 

Pacific Saw M. Co xxxv 

Pacific Tannery and 

Boot and Shoe Co ix 

Pacific Woolen Mills 85 

Palmer, Knox <t Co 11 

Parker it Vandewater. .xcv 

Parker George F 55 

Petersen Charles 81 

Petty & Cannell 71 

Pinet it Foucault Ivii 

Plate A. J Ixxvii 

Plum CM Ixxiii 

Ponton deArceL xl 

Pope it Talbot xxxii 

Portmann J. H. C 31 

Power E 77 

Pracy George T 19 

Prinz John 27 

Prior J. K Ixi 

Ralston C. & Co Ivl 

Ransom L xcii 

Read M. S. Mrs 75 

Roalfe W 71 

Roberts, McNish & Co Iii 

Rodgers T. B 35 

Rohrle Charles 44 and 46 

Roman A. <fe Co.. register of 

names, np. 63 to 697 

Rosekrans H. <t Co 41 


Rosenbaum A. S. * Co.lxxiii 
Koseiibaum F. II. & Co. 


Rountrce * McMiilIln 2« 

Ki.val .Mail S. 1'. Co..l.\xviii 

Rudolph William •i4 

Russell ifc Erwin Manu- 

facluriMj; Co xxxviii 

.S. K. tt I'ac. .Sugar Co xxi 

S. F. Conlage Co xxii 

S. F. Fire Insurance Co. .xiv 
S. F. P. Woolon Facfrylxxv 

S. F. Savings Inion Ixvi 

.santii Clara College xlx 

Saul & Mc .Vrron 19 

Savings it Loan .Soc Ixiv 

Schafer J. K. .t H. H 8 

Sehniolz William ixxx 

Schreiher Jacob xlix 

Selby Thos. H. & Co. . .xxxv 
Sherman \Vm. <fc Co..xxxix 

Shew Jacob 74 

Shrcve Gen. C. * Co.. ..Ixiv 

.Simmons, Rowe <fe Co 22 

Simpson & Enright 74 

.Sims John R 17 

Sneath R. O Ixxxlv 

Snook G. .t \V 61 

Snow A Rijos Ixxiv 

SpauMing J. ife Co BO 

Spaulding X. W Ixix 

.Speyer Morris. . .xxlx <fe Iviii 

SpreckoU A Co Ixxii 

S. V. Water Works 83 

Spruanee J.<fc J Ixiii 

St. Ignatius College xviii 

Stanford Bros Ixix 

Starr A Spaulding 4.5 

Stein, Simon J: Co xlix 

Still <fe Jones 37 

Stockman J. M 19 

Stott Alex.initer 76 

Strahle <fc Hughes 82 

Stratman J Ix 

Swain A. E 4.5 

Sweeney D. <feCo 81 

Sweeney J. P. <fe Co Ivi 

Sweett ife Oadsby xxvil 

Swift* Stevens 63 

Taylor John ife Co xxxii 

Taylor S. P. & Co xc 

Tence Charles & Co xlvi 

Tenthorev, ilermoud & 

Co 56 

Tesmore <fe Mayes 71 

Thomson Thomas 52 

Thurnauer <fe Zinn Ixvi 

Tiflt E. W 1 

Tililen <fe Breed Ixviii 

Tillman F 76 

Tobin, Dixon A Davis- 
son xlviii 

Toland Medical Coll... Ixxix 

TravisC. F. A Co 28 

Trueworthy F. M 30 

Truman & Co 39 

Turner & .Moore 56 

Tyler G. W Ixviii 

UUmann JI. & Co xvi 

Cnion Insurance Co.lxxxvii 

Union Iron Works 2 

U. ."*. Casualty Ins. Co 6.5 

U. S. Life Insurance Co 62 

Universal Life Ins. Co 26 

Venard G liv 

Vcrdier, Kaindler, Scel- 

lier <fc Co Ixi 

Vulcan Iron Works 1 

Walker A xci- 

Walmsle V W. W f> 

Walton X. C 4 

Warren W. B. & Co 7 

Walerhonsc <fe Lester... xlii 

Watkins C. E xxv 

Weil .fe Co front cove 

Weir W. G xx 

Wells, Fargo & Co vii 

Weston E. J Ixxxv 

Wheeler <t Wilson Sew- 
ing Machine Co 

Will* Finck 5 

AVilliams, Blanchard <^ 

Co xxi 

Wilson ife Evans Ixxxi 

Winkle H 

Winter John xlvii 

Wood ife Putnam l.\ vii 

Wood J. II Ix; 

World M. Life Ins. Co 6 

Wright J. H. &Co 2 


Advertising Agents. 

Boyce Thomas 59 


Cazneau T. X. .Marine Ixxxi 

McXulty C. A. (Customs) xlii 

Agricultural Implements. 

Baker & Hamilton xvi 

Knapp ife Grant xxv 

Amalgamating Machines. 

Rowland S. W 58 


Dickey George S 61 

Hineklev Charles E. & Co 75 

Keith Wm. H. & Co.... Ixxxv and 529 


Bestor Henry T 32 

Craine William xxxi 

Hoagland Jc Xewsom 33 

North J. G. (Marine) xxiii 

Weston E. J Ixxxvi 

Artesian "Well Borers. 

Thomson Tliom;is 52 

Artificial Flowers. 

Robrle C 44 

Asphaltum Workers. 

Bonnet B. i Co 43 

-More, Larliin it Flaherty 80 

Pacifle Asphaltum Co 13 

Assayers' Materials. 

Taylor John & Co xxxii 

Attorneys at Law. 

Cobb & Tevis xciv 

Cope it Daingerfleld 22 

Cuddy John Ixxxiii 

Felton ife Bartlett Ixxxvi 

Felton <fe Taylor Ixviii 

Mace Alfred A xciv 

TvlerG W Ixviii 

Wood <t Putnam Ixviii 


Aldrich. Merrill it Co xlvli 

Dyer, Rokohl .t Butler Ix 

Sloore, Westley <fc i,o 59 

Sweeney D. Jt"Co 81 

Turner ife Moore 56 

Axle Grease. 

Bucks & Lambert 64 


Winkle II 54 

Banks and Bankers. 

Bank British Columbia xxxiii 

Bank California x 

Ilentsch <fe Berton 79 

London <b S. F. Bank, Limited 78 

Wells, Fargo <fc Co viii i 

Bedstead Manufactory. 

Field it Co 9 

Billiard Table Manufactories. 

Liesenfeld P 31 

Strahle <fe Hughes 82 


Farren J. W 27 

Boiler and Sheet-Iron "Works. 

Baurhvte A Mc.\.fee 23 

Coffey ife Ri.sdon 12 

Moyrilhan .t Aitken 7 

Book Binders. 

Bosqui Edward J: Co., register 97 

Cooke William B. <t Co front cover 

Booksellers and Stationers. 

Bancroft II. H. <fe Co Ixxxix 

Cooke W. B. <fc Co -front cover 

Gensoul .\. back of covers and Ixxxvi 

Hitchcock G. B. i Co front title 

Hodge John G. & Co back cover 

Isaac J. & Co Ixxvi 

Roman A. & Co., register 63 to 697 

Stratman J Ix 

Boots and Shoes. 

Dunne P. F 52 

Hanna W. H xxxix 

Roberts, McXish & Co lii 

Boot and Shoe Manufactvirers 

Alexander I. (slippers' 47 

Pacific Tannery it lioot ife Shoe Co.. .ix 

Box Makers. 

Hobbs, Gilmoro ifc Co Ixxxi 

Brass and Bell Foundries. 

Kingwcll, Weed it White 20 


Hoclscher & Wieland xxviii 

Lyon ife Co .57 

Spreckels & Co Ixxli 


Chapelle A. M 51 

Howard H. C front cover 

Tllden <k Breed Ixviii 


Calvert & Fulton 68 

Miller L. & Co 67 

OBrian E. M. Mrs b7 

O'Neill Richard 67 

Butter, Cheese, £ggs, &c. 

Bateman W. A 69 

B raiido w ife Pearce .70 

Brvant ife Match 69 

Eldridge W. H 70 

French .M. B. it Co 69 

Gaughran P 69 

Cabinet Makers. 

Boyd John D xxx 

Weir W. G xxx 

Carpet Beating. 

Spaulding J. & Co 


Bell John C x) 

Burnliam J. W 3> 

Loughran P. F. & Co xxxvi 

McEhvee ■& Ackermann xli 

Plum CM Ixxii 

Carriage and W^agon Depots 

Black ife Miller 3.^ 

McLean D. & Co xh 

31 ills ife Evans Ixxi 

Saul ,E 3Ie.\rron Isi 

Carriage and Wagon Stock. 

Meeker, James & Co xxxvi 

Waterhouse <fc Lester xliii 


Power E 77 


Adams S 38 

Davis <fe Cowell Ivi 

Walton N. C 46 


Falkenau <fe Hanks 28 


Ghirardelli D. ifc Co 58 

Cigars and Tobacco. 

Emerv C. G. it Co 48 

Heuck H. H 4h 

Oppenheimer ife Bro Iviii 

Rosenbaum A. S. <fc Co Ixxiii 

Weil & Co front cover 

Cloaks and Mantillas. 

Jonasson Meyer it Co xlv 

Meyer C. it (Jo xlvi 

Clothing Dealers. 

Badger it Lindenberger xvii 

Levy O. S. ,t Bro 47 

Mead J. R. & Co back cover 

Shennan W. ife Co xxxix 

Cloths and Woolen Goods. 

Baileer it Lindenberger xviii 

Ileynemann it Co xliv 

Lazard Frercs xxxviii and 85 

Ponton deArce L xl 

Stein, Simon it Co xlix: 

UUmann M. & Co xvi 

Coal Dealers. 

Doyle, James R Ivii 

Flanagan E 54 

(Jreenhood ife Newbauer 45 

Jutl'e Louis 1 

Pinct ife Foucault Ivii 

Coffee and Spice Mills. 

Bernard Charles Iv 

Ghirardelli D. i Co .5.8 

Venard G liv 


Colleges and Schools. 

City College xv 

National Business College Ixxxiv 

Santa Clara six 

St. Ignatius x viii 

ToUind Jleilical Ixxix 

Comniisslon Merchants. 

Coleman AV. T. A Co xlv 

Flint, PeabodyA Co xxxvi 

Knapp & Grant xxv 

Lint'ortl) James xxlv 

Low C. A. it Co 25 

I.owenhelm J. <fe Co Ixxii 

JVlacondrav it Co xxii 

Williams, Blanchard <fc Co xxix 


Bcmheim ifc Ehrenpfort 2 

Borchard C 29 


Clark & Hcffley 42 

Gallowav <fe Boobar xxxii 

N agle G eorge D 80 

>« unan E '42 

Still & Jones 37 


Gallagher H 11 


Macken James 18 

Cordage Manufacturers. 

Ilallidie A. S. & Co. (wire) 13 

San Francisco Cordage Factory... xxil 

Crockery and Glassware. 

Nathan B. & Co xliii 

Taylor John ife Co. (glassware;., xxxil 


Kodgers T. B 35 

Will & Finck 53 


Libbey M. L Ixxiil 

Diamond Setters. 

Bohm it Clausen 51 

Doors, Sashes and Blinds. 

Culverwell ifc Harlow 38 

ilacdonald D. A. <fe Co xxv 

JUller & Haley Iv 

Drugs and Medicines. 

Crane & Brigham xli 

McDoualdK. H. & Co. .inside back cov. 

Dry Goods. 

Austin & Co xxiv 

Geib it Ludorff 44 

Hevnemann it Co xliv 

Hughes Henrv xlvi 

McCain, Flood <fe JlcClure Ixv 

Jleagher, Taaft'e & Co back cover 

Jlorris A. it Co 44 

Murphv, Grant &Co xxxvii 

Verdier, Kaindler, Scellier & Co.. .Ixii 


Kennedy <fe Co 39 & Co 39 

Wells, Fargo it Co viii 

Fancy Goods. 

Adelsdorfer Bros xl 

Hughes Henrv xlvi 

Jones E. H. <fe Co., register.... 64 to 698 

Locan it Co Ixii 

MicheU, Friedlander <fe Co Ixxi 

Oxenham A. H. <t Co 8 

Tence C. <fc Co xlvi 

Thurnaucr & Zinn Ixvi 

Tobin, Dixon <fe Da visson xlviii 

File Makers. 

Burning & Fisher 18 

Fire Works. 

Church & Clark xvii 


Kessing J. B 71 

Petty & Cannell 71 

Tesmore & Mayes 71 

Flour Dealers. 

Bassctt J 23 

Grosh & Rutherford 49 

Mallory, Deming & Co liv 


Booth H.J. it Co 2 

FIvnn <S France 20 

Gallagher J.J 17 

Goddard & Co lix 

Hanscom & Co 3 

Hincklcv & Co 6 

Howland, Angell it King 4 and 5 

Kingwell. Weed <fe White 20 

Palmer, Knox it Co U 

Vulcan Iron Works Co 15 


Brown & Arnold 72 

W'arren W. B. it Co 72 

Fur Dealers. 

Liebes H. <t Co 44 

Meussdorflfer J. 0. & Bro Ixvii 

MuUer A back cover 


Bell John C xl 

Horstmann H. it Co 37 

.SchaferJ. F. & H. H'. 8 

Schreiber J xlix 


CardR. <t Co 70 

Louderback A. A 70 

Gas Fixtures and Plumbers. 

Dav Thomas front cover 

Mc'Kally it Hawkins 16 

Prior James K Ixi 

Simpson it Enright 74 

Snook G. &; W' 61 

Walmsley W. W 57 

Glass and Glassware. 

Taylor John & Co xxxii 

Glue Manufacturers. 

Dana George S. & Co xlvii 

Gold Pen Makers. 

Kenney W. B. J .....xci 


Castle Bros xl 

Morgan <S Jackson 72 

Rountree it McMullin 28 

Sneath K. G Ixxxiv 

Walker A xciv 

Guns and Gunsmiths. 

Bach John 49 

Plate A.J Ixxvii 

Rudolph W 24 

Wilson <fc Evans Lxxxii 


Cook C. Mrs 34 


Conroy & O'Connor xxxvi 

Glasgow Iron and Metal Co 20 

Marsh, Pilsbury & Co Ixxiv 

RosekransH. it Co 41 

Russell it Erwin Manufac. Co. .xxxviii 

Selby T. H. & Co xxxv 

Simmons, Rowe <fe Co 22 

W^right J. H. & Co 21 

Harness and Saddlery. 

Johnson J. C. & Co 28 

Main &, Winchester xxxvii 

'Kane J 47 

Hats and Caps. 

Blake & Co Ixxxiii 

Meussitorffer J. C. & Bro Ixvii 

Me ussdorlTer K 14 

Hay and Grain. 
Morrow George & Co Ivi 

Hops and Corks. 

Winter John xlviii 


American Exchange Hotel 29 

B ranc h Hotel 43 

Coso House back cover 

Franklin House 30 

Lutgen's Exchange 61 

Oriental Hotel 52 

House Kaisers. 

Dodge F 61 

Hyde <fe Chester 37 

Hydraulic Jacks. 

Dudgeon E 57 

Ink Manufacturers. 

Donald W. C. (Boston) 85 

Lynch & Parsons 34 

Instrument Depots. 
Lawrence it Houseworth. .back cover 

McGregor J xliv 

Schmolz W Ixxx 

Insurance Adjusters. 

Cazneau T. N Ixxxi 

Insurance Agents. 

Andrews W. O 62 

Booker W. L 26 

CoonH. P 63 

Dorsev B. J 62 

Elmore M. G liii 

Falkner, Bell & Co xxxiv 

Fulsom G. T 63 

Garniss J. R Ixxi 

Gattel B xc 

Homans H. S., register 530 

and back title page. 

Johnston W. B 1 

Koopmanschap & Co 64 

Low C. A. «fc Co 25 

Macondrav & Co xxii 

Magill R. H back 

OgdcnR. L. it F 65 

Palmer <fc Russell 64 

Scott J. S 26 

Speyer Morris xxix 

Swain R. B. & Co 25 

Tillinghast W'. H xi 

Insurance Companies— Howe. 

Builders' Insurance Co ill 

California Insurance Co Ixxxix 

Fireman's Fund. . .xiii and back cover 
Home Mutual Fire and Marine Insu- 
rance Co Ixxxviii 

Merchants' Mutual Marine iv 

National Insurance Co — front of title 

Occidental Insurance Co ii 

Pacific Insurance Co xii 

San Francisco Insurance Co xiy 

Union Insurance Co Ixxxvii 

Intelligence Ofllce. 

Kersey J. D. it Co 48 

Iron Doors, etc. 

Gallagher J. J 17 

Kittredge <fc Leavitt Iv 

Kittredge Jonathan 18 

Sims John R 17 


Bohm & Clausen 51 

Xiamps and Oils. 

Dell, Craniia & Co front cover 

Harrison C. H 40 

Hay ward it Coleman Ixxxli 

Stanford Bros Ixix 

Stott Alexander 76 

Land Agent. 

Bansom Leander xcii 

Ijeather Dealers. 

Bray John <t Co Ixxv 

Cox & Nichols Iviii 

Curtis Tyler & Co liv 

Dudley it Gerhard V Ixxvi 

Grady J.J 59 

Gray, Jones & Co Ixlil 

Heih George 41 

Main it Winchester xxxvii 

Liquor Dealers. 

Behrens James Ixxxiii 

Kenkhausen A 23 

Finlev Thomas E 27 

HcUniann H. J xxxi 

Martin E. & Co xxxii 

Nudd. Lord it Co xli 

Parker & Vandewater xcv 

Parker George F 55 

Prliiz J ohn 27 

Speyer Morris Iviii 

SpriianceJ. ife J Ixiii 


Fletcher E 33 

Looking Glasses, Mirrors, &c. 

Gump S 41 

KoUinver W. A 8 

Nathan B. it Co xliii 

Nile it Dumey 1 

Rosenbaum F. H. & Co Ixxvii 


Xjumber Dealers. 

Armstront;, Shel<lrtn & Davis S3 

Kiiowles G. H. & I. a 9 

Pope >fc Talbut xxxii 

Macaroni and Vermicelli. 

Tcntliorey, aU-riiKiua it Co 56 

Machine Shops. 

KallcnbeiK T 19 

Lochhead jolin 58 

Pracy George T 19 

Mall Lines. 

Overland Mail 84 

Marble Yards. 

Daniel John 50 


California Market 66 

Match Manufacturers. 

Jessup W. II. it Co. 
Newbauer ct Co 

Mill Furnishing. . 

Travis C. K. A Co 28 

Model Makers, 

Kallonberi; T 19 

Stoeliman J. M 19 

Music and Musical Instu'mts. 

Badger ifc Lindcnberger xvii 

Gray M xcii 

Mayer J xc 

Native "Wines. 

Elierhart A 45 

Fenliliausen A 23 

Finley T. E 27 

Hoadley & Co 24 

Koliler & Frotiiing front cover 

Lowndes A. S xlviii 

W6"wspaper8 and KTews 

Boycc T 59 

New Age Ixxiii 

Suevo Mundo 50 

Stratman J Ix 

Oculist and Aurist. 

Fonda V. W Ivii 

Oil and Paint "Works. 

Pacific Oil and Lead Worlis xx 


Lawrence & Housewortli. .back cover 


Koalfe William 71 

Painters, Paints, etc. 

Chapman, (Mmpel <fc Basler 36 

Cherry John \V 9 

Eayrs H. P. A; Co li 

Sweett & Gadsbv xxvii 

Walton N. C 46 

Paper Dealers. 

Blake <fc Moffitt 77 

IsaacJ. &, Co Ixxvi 

Taylor S. P. Ji Co xc 

Photographic Galleries. 

Bradley <fe Itulofson 33 

Bush Ocnry 33 

Hicks & Staring 74 

Shew Jacob 74 

Watkins C. E xxvi 


Bruns Chr 80 

Picture Frames. 

Gump a 41 

Kollmyer W. A 8 

Nile ct Durney 1 

Snow Jt Uoos Ixxiv 

Plaster "Workers. 

Kcllctt W. F 43 


Lobrce I. A Co 27 

Powder Dealers. 

Gibbons R. .fc Co xlvill 

Hay ward & Coleman Ixxxii 

Preserved Meats. 

Auradou & Bunker 63 

Bailly F 6S 

Campton G 68 

Printing Offices. 

Bosqui E. <fc Co register, 97 

Eastman Frank 22 


Dorman <fc Wolf 41 

Moss ite Beadle 24 

Balston C. & Co Ivi 


Bancroft H. H. <fe Co Ixxxix 

Cooke W. B. <fc Co front cover 

Gensoul A back and Ixxxvi 

Langley Henry G back of title, 512, 

ati, 642, and adv. dept. 86 
Eoraan A. <fc Co. register of names 

63 to 697 
Stratman J Ix. 

Pump Manufacturers. 

Cushing V 75 

Hunt E. O 10 


Central Pacific 73 

Beal Estate Agents. 

Brown & Co 48 

Kegalia Manufacturers. 

Johnson T. Rodgers, inside back cover 
Norcross D liii and Ix 


Hall G. S. & Co 

HirthJ. & Co 

Job Peter 

Swain A. E 

Rolling MUl. 

Pacific Rolling Mill 

Hoofing Paint. 

Ellery Epes & E. H. R. 

Walton N. C 46 

Tillman F .76 

Sail Makers. 

Byrne Chas. i Co. 
Crawford A. & Co. 

Savings and Ijoan Societies. 

California Building and .Savings 

Banlc iii 

Hibernia Savings and Loan Society 


San Francisco Savings Union Ixvi 

Savings and Loan Society Ixiv 

Saw Manufacturers. 

Pacific Saw Mannfacluring Co..xxxv 
Spaulding N. W Ixix 


Josset J 51 

Prince I. G 51 

Sweeney J. P. & Co Ivi 

Sewing Machines. 

Wheeler & Wilson's 2 

Willcox &Gibl>s' 63 

Ship Suilders. 

North Jolm G xxiii 

Ship Chandlers. 

Crawford A. & Co 53 

Tubbs <fe Co xxii 

Silver Platers. 

Marten J 47 

Skirt Supporters. 

Read M. S. M rs 75 

Soap Manufacturers. 

Llephart F 48 

Lucy it Hvmes 36 

Petersen C 81 

Portmann J. H. C 31 

Rohrle C 46 

Soda Dealers. 
Wood J. H. (Napa) Ixx 

Stair Suilders. 

Brown & Wells 53 

Freeman & McDonald Mil 

Jesse it Drew 42 

Langland N. P 42 


California, Oregon & Mexico S.S. 

Co vl 

California Steam Navigation Co vii 

Pacific Muil S.S. Co v 

Royal Mail Ixxviii 

Stencil Cutter. 

Truworthy F. M 30 

Stone "Yards. 

Day & Co 60 

Heverin M ao 

Stoves and Tinware. 

Austin B. C 29 

liullard M. B. (petroleum) 56 

Holbrook, Merrill <6 Co Ixv 

Locke it Montiigue xxxvl 

Snook G. it W 61 

Walmsley W. W 57 

Sugar Befineries. 

Ba.v Sugar Refinery 34 

California Sugar Refinery xciii 

San FrancLsco and Pacific xxl 


Ransom Leander xcii 

Weston E. J Ixxxvi 

Trunk Makers. 

Galpen E. & Co Ixxvi 

Truss Makers. 

Folkers J. H. A 35 

Turners— "Wood and Ivory. 

Cameron A 49 

Field it Co 9 

Gracier, Heald & Co Ixx 


GrayN. & Co 40 

Massey A 36 


Boyd .J.D XXX 

Me Aulifl & O'Day xxxix 

"V"inegar Manufacturers. 

Huntington & Co 50 

"Washing Fluid. 

Lynch & Parsons 34 

"Watches and Jewelry. 

Braverman & Levy front cover 

Collins C. E. & Co Ixxviii 

Gray R. B. & Co 59 

McGregor J xliv 

Sherwood R ii 

Shreve G. C. & Co Ixiv 

"Water "Works. 

Spring Valley Water Works 83 

"Wind Mill Manufacturers. 

Atwood it Bodwell 11 

Hunt E. O 10 

"Wire Goods and "Workers. 

Graves H. T 12 

Hallidie A. S. & Co 13 

"Wood and Coal. 

Starr & Spaulding 45 

TifftE. W 1 

"Wood and "Willow "Ware. 

Armes & Dallam xliv 

Flam & Howes 39 

Frank W. & Co 8 

Thurnauer <fc Zinn Ixvi 

"Woolen Mills. 

Mission Woolen Mills xxxviii 

Pacific Woolen Mills 85 

San Francisco Pioneer Woolen 
Factory Ixxv 

Yeast Powder Manufacturers. 

Callaghan D .W 


The City 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 systems of government. The Consolida- 
tion Act took effect on the first day of July, 1856. 
Under its stringent provisions our municipal affairs 
have been administered with energy and fidelity, 
and a thorough reform has resulted. The enor- 
mous outlay consequent on the dual system of 
^^^^^^^^^ government has been entirely abolished or seri- 

, J 1 M .u. .•Uor.lrs nnon lavish expenditure were so well devised as to 
ously reduced, whUe the checks "PJ^ ^^^ \ .^^^^^^^^ The financial history 

of°the principal and interest of the bonded debts: 

Assessment and Bates of Taxation from 1850to^867^ 

Total Annual 

, „i 1 I 1 , -r^ , 1 Assessments. 

Fiscal Tears. ^"'J"^ | Eeal Estate. ' Improvements. iPereon'lProp ty 

1851-5-'. - 
1856-57 . , 
1857-58. . 

$2 00 

4 10 

4 411 

3 881 

3 851 

3 85 5.6 

2 30 

2 30 

2 45 

3 16 9-10 

2 85 

2 87 

2 741 

2 10 

2 98 

3 12 

3 10 


In Personal. 
In Personal. 
In Personal. 
7, 394, -296 
In Eeal 
In Real. 
In Eeal. 
In Real. 
In Real. 
In Real. 
In Real. 

9, 97 3, -222 

$-21 ,621 ,214 

The amount absolutely collected on is much less than the aggregate -^^fZ"^^!^ 
the last two years. In 1865-6 it was $22,730,719 personal agamst ^3^.^,000 
assessed, and $45,436,924 real estate against $49,138,027 assessed, in all $68,167,64d 
collected on against $88,913,527 assess ed. I 

»,.nM.t..e of Municipal Expenditures froml850to 18^5. see San Fb.>-c.sco Dibectobt for 1866, page 10. [ 



Municipal Expenditures for 1865-6 and 1866-7. 

I8f)6-7 . . 


$!>1 (5,934 45 
939,285 05 

I Permanent 

i $90,995 90 
188,073 75 


$2.'>C,198 38 $154,055 00 
213,353 06 354,686 82 

$19,097 47 
71,166 66 

Bonded Debt July 1st, 1867. 

1 ,766,56.) 34 

1851 jCitv.. 

18.55 City.. 

I '^'^^ I City and County 

School Departuient 

l'""''! jScliool Dejtartnient 

1862-3 City and County for San 

J 08(5 Railroad 

1863 City and Co. for City Slip 

1864 Citv and Co. for Citv Slip 

1864 Central Pacific R. U. Co. 

I860 Weslern Pacific R. R. Co. 

1866-67 I School Department 








Total Bonds in circulation 

Annual Interest. 


Bonds in 


Payable in 







San Francisco... 

New York 

Sau Francisco. .. 

New York 

New York 

San Francisco. . . 
San Francisco. . . 
San Francisco. .. 
San Francisco. .. 
San Francisco. .. 
San Francisco. .. 






about 20,000 
about 40,000 

15,000 1 








Annual Revenue for 1865-6 and 1866-7.* 


$1,361,876 26 
I 1,482,476 31 

$89,253 25 
93,901 50 

528,799 25 
31,762 80 

$61,050 00 
125,965 38 

$83,429 30 $1,624,408 06' $944 812 35 
_107^647 97i 1,841 753 96 987,105 77 

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



Under 1 year l 7.30 

** ') *u ^^...... 

~ (77 



Under 1 year 1,563 

" 2 " 73;) 

" 3 " 677 

" 4 " GOO 

" 5 " 551 

Total under 5 4 ,50!) 

Between 5 and 10 ' ] '84-> 

" "» " 20 ogig 



70. . . . 


. 9.390 

. 2.581 





Males of all ages 2,168 

Feinnles of all ages... 448 
Total Chinese 2,616 


Jfales of all ages 711 

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


Total white males . . 32,463 

Total under 5 4,130 

Between 5 and 10 1S'3\ 

" 10 " 20 ; 3',198 

" 20 " 30 6,226 

" 40 ''5!! J'il^l ! ^j:''!fe males, all ages 32,463 

=" ., il ^'i^j^^b'te females, all ages.... 20,610 

- - - 'In4 ^^^^ 

■ ■ ' ^^'1 1 rn^^^^^ whites 53,073 

o~ Chinese, male and female.. 2,616 
' j Colored, male and female.. 1,146 



Total white femaje8^.^j0^6IO I Total pop. City and County. S^^JJi^ 

Population, 1861.t 
Believing that the National Census of the City and County of San Francisco com- 
!^!!l^!ri!!!lZ!^^ number of ou: ptpultl, 

^^'^U^I^'^::^;:^;^J^^r.r^ from 1«.0 .0 ^n^:^:^:^...,,,,, !,,„,„,,, ,„, ,^^ ^^^^ ,„ 


and at the urgent solicitation of numerous patrons of this work, the following exhibit 
ha. been carefully prepared from the returns of the different canvassers engaged in 
collecting infomation for the present volume. The plan adopted to obtain the neces- 
.uydatlwas the same as that so successfully carried into effect in the months of 
JvW and May, 1859, the results of which were published in the " San Francisco D.rec- 
uL" of that year, as follows: "To arrange and classify each sex in three divisions, 
viz • Males : First Class-the head of each family, and members thereof over 
twenty-one years of age; Second Class-ihose between five and twenty-one; Third 
Class-ihose under five years of age. Females : First Class-iho.e over eighteen 
years of acre; Second Class-ihose 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 J 00 

a .' Residents floatina:, names not obtained ^6; '^' 

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

in addition to the regular boarders fcj 4,1 

.„ . , 4ol 

" " In the Hospitals ^^^ 

u " U. S. soldiers at the Forts fdj ; 

Engaged upon water crafts, ocean, bay, and river, claiming rest- ^ ^^ 
dence in this city fej •••- ' 

Foreigners. French, Spanish, etc., names not registered rfj l.^^" 

" " Between 5 and '21 ' 

^«<^«'' ^ .'_ 53,053 

Total white males 


Females over 18 ^qq 

" Names not registered ^ ^^^ 

< ' Between 5 and 18 ^' ^ .jg 

" Under 5 05 240 

Total white females 


Chinese males over 21 ^2o 

" Females over 18 2^^ 

" Males under 21 and females under 18 ^ ^^^ 

Total Chinese 


Colored males over 21 2^q 

" UnderlS 1*!!!"!!!"!!!! 600 

" Females over 18 . -q 

" " Under 18 

Total colored 


Total population of the City and County of San Francisco 

Population, July, 1867. 
The following table, compiled from the most reliable data, is presented as an esti- 
mate of the population of San Francisco, July 1st, 1867, and in directing attention 
thereto, it is believed to be as fair an approximation as can be made without an of- 
ficial and accurate canvass : 


(^■l This number is composed of persons! _ 

(/) ThU number has beeu obtained from actual enumeration. 


White males over twenty-one, names in the present volume 45 qoii 

" Females over eighteen, estimated "_ 07 000 

Males mider twenty-one and females under eighteen, estiniated."*".......'."'""' «7o'ooo 

" Males, names refused, and foreigners, estimated "" j'qqq 

Chinese, male and female ' 

Colored, male and female ''^^^ 


Total permanent population. 


To which should be added a large element of our population known as "floating," which con- 
s>sts of : 1st. Transient boarders, etc., at hotels, boarding-houses, etc. 2d. Soldiers at the 
fort,hcanons,n the harbor 3d. Persons engaged in navigating the bay, who claim this 
c ty as the.r residence. 4th. A large number of persons who have no permanent place 
of abode, together amounting to about 

Total population 

*^ 131,100 

City Improvements. 

Otir Directory being a condensed register of the city's material progress, contains an abstract 
of all the improvements made within the periods embraced between the issue of each volume 
thus affording a standard by which to measure the extent and direction of the city's growth' 
As will be seen by reference to previous editions, in no year, since it sprang up as by mac^ic' 
under the influence of the discovery of gold, have the improvements been so extensive, perma- 
nen , elegant, or as influential towards the development of the trade, commerce and manufactures 
ot the city, as during the period now under review. 

Complete details of these improvements are impossible in a work of this kind We can but 
refer to a few of the most important— in the briefest possible manner. 

The total estimated cost of the improvements in the city from July 1st, 1866, to July 31st 

to .1 n St.?''T/''« '''' "'" '' '''' '''''' ''•^™ ^^""'^^^ ''' '^ '-'y 30^h, 1867, amounted 
to ^10,302,83 ^ Ihese figures afford the most convincing proof of the general confidence in 
the permanence and progress of San Francisco, and are an illustration of the wealth and enter- 
prise of Its citizens. 

The operations of the Department of Streets and Highways, under the energetic and com- 
petent superintendence of Mr. George Cofran, have been both important and extensive The 
total expenditure for the year ending June 30th, 1867, amounts to $1,009,883 85 viz- for 
fnd 9^ nnf ''■" '"'''iTj'' f ^ '''' «f ^327,333 ; paving, 166,083 square feet cobble sione, 
and 236 000 square feet N.colson-together, §^117,594; brick sewers, 21,203 lineal feet, 
^156,/45 ; planking, 2,.oa,083 thousand feet, §96,897 ; side-walks, 69,925 front feet S96 154 • 

f ' f !f« // 7'°^o "7"""' ^^'^^^ ^'''' ^^^'"^- ^'^^ ^"^'•'^ '''' «f street work from 
July s , 806. to June 30th, 1867, is $5,439,287. The total length of sewers constructed from 
July 1st 1806, to June 30th, 1867, is 165,583 lineal feet, or nearly 30 miles of sewera.^e The 
principal improvements have been the grading of McAllister Street, from Larkin to Fillmore- 
lenth btreet, from Market to Howard; Townsend Street, between Third and Fourth - Bran- 
nan Street, between Second and Third ; Fillmore Street, from Sacramento to Pacific'; Clay 
Street from Jones to Leavenworth ; O'Farrell Street, from Larkin to Polk ; California Street 
from Polk to Franklin; Fulton Street from Buchanan to Fillmore; Van Ness Avenue from 
Bush to Geary ; Franklm Street, from Ellis to Turk ; Main Street, from Mission to Folsom - 
Fourth Street, between Brannan and Townsend ; Taylor Street, between Broadway and Valleio ' 
Spear Street, from Harrison to Folsom, and Bush Street, from Larkin to Cemetery Avenue ' 
The following notice of some of the principal improvements shows that they are not confined 
to any particular section of the city, or to the erection of residences and stores ; but extend in all 
d^rect^ons^d include wharves and docks for the accommodation of commerce ; factories and 



machinery for the extension of manufactures ; roads and railroads for the conveuience of trade 
and travel ; gardens for recreation and amusement ; schools, churches and libraries for propa- 
gating education, religion and knowledge. 

The Bank of California — Corner of California and Sansom Streets, is the most elegant 
and costly structure on the Pacific coast. It is the only building on this side of the Continent 
constructed of solid cut stone. It is built in the florid Italian style, of Angel Island bluestone, 
a very handsome material, nearly as hard as granite, but susceptible of as fine a finish as 
marble. Each of the columns which form the front, of which there are forty-two, are composed of 
solid blocks thirteen feet in length, weighing from three to four tons each. The building consists 
of two stories and basement, the latter eight feet high ; the first story nineteen feet, and the second 
sixteen feet — the whole surmounted with an elegant stone balustrade. The roof is covered 
with copper. The building covers a lot sixty-eight and one-half by eighty feet. The interior 
is fitted up with luxurious elegance. The desks and counters are of heavily carved Spanish 
mahogany. The wainscoting of birdseye maple. The mantlepieces of California black marble, 
and all the other arrangements are of corresponding elegance. The total cost of the structure 
exceeding $275,000. 

The New Mercantile Library — Is located on Bush, below Montgomery Street. This 
building is of brick with an elegant iron front, sixty-nine feet wide, with iron roof and girders 
to support the floor on each story — in order to make it fire-proof. This building will cost 
Si 10,000. The lot on which it has been erected, cost S50,000 additional. 

The New Merchants' Exchange — Corner California and Leidesdorff Streets, is the largest 
and one of the most elegant structures in the city. The front on California Street consists of 
basement, three stories and attic — surmounted by a clock tower. The basement is constructed 
of solid cut granite, which rises about six feet above the side-walk. The first story is in the 
pure Doric style, the second story in Ionic, and the third in highly ornamented Corinthian. 
The attics are in modern ized-nrediseval, if such a term implies the adaptation of old styles to new 
purposes. The whole surmounted by a heavy balustrade, divided by colossal Etruscan vases, 
above which rises the lofty clock tower, which has four large dials that afford the " time o'day " 
to the residents of a large portion of the city, the great height of the tower — one hundred 
and twenty feet above the sidewalk — making it a conspicuous object. Each of the stories on 
this point recede about ten feet, forming extensive balconies, surrounded with balustrades and 
vases, which impart to the building a peculiar appearance of massiveness and strength. The 
front on Leidesdorff" Street is in the same style, but less ornamental and without recesses. All 
the ornamental work on the exterior is made of cast-iron. The whole being painted a pale 
drab, and sprinkled with Monterey sand — which gives the building the appearance of being made 
of stone. The interior of this magnificent structure has been fitted up to correspond with its 
exterior. The total cost of the building, without the lot, has been 8190,000. 

The Fireman's Fund Insurance Building — Corner of California and Sansom Streets, is 
an elegant iron-fronted three-story brick building, which cost $45,000. 

The Pacific Insurance Company's Building — Corner California and Leidesdorff" Streets, 
is a four-story iron-fronted building, of elegant proportions, which cost $80,000. 

The Merchants' Mutual Marine Insurance Company's Building — On California Street, 
between Montgomery and Sansom, four stories, erected at a cost of $60,000. 

The Hibernia Savings and Loan Society's Building — Corner Montgomery and Market 
Streets ; cost, $65,000. 

Among the most important private and commercial buildings erected during the year, are 
Murphy, Grant & Co.'s four-story iron-fronted brick block, corner Sansom and Bush Streets, 
which cost $170,000. The improvements and additions to the Lick House, on Montgomery 
Street; cost, $175,000. 


Wharves, Docks, Etc. — The new Dry Dock, nearly completed, at Hunter's Point, about four 
miles southeast from Folsom Street Wharf, is one of the most important enterprises ever under- 
taken by private citizens. This work was commenced in September, 1866, and is expected to 
be completed by the c ose of the present year. The dimensions of the dock are 465 leet Icng 
by 125 feet wide, on the surface ; and 400 feet long by 80 feet wide at the bottom, and of suffi- 
cient depth to admit vessels drawing 22 feet water to float in it. Nearly the whole of this 
great excavation has been cut out of solid rock. The materials extracted have been sufficient 
to cover ten 50-vara lots of the adjoining swamp land to a depth to bring them up to the 
grade of the city. The whole front of tliis dock will be covered with solid blocks of cut 
granite, 13,000 square yards of which have been brought from the quarries at Rocklin, Sacramento 
County, for that purpose. Powerful engines, pumps, and every necessary arrangement for render- 
ing the works complete have been constructed, the whole cost of which will exceed $1,200,000. 

The Merchants' Dry Dock Company have completed a floating apparatus, calculated to sus- 
tain vessels of 1,000 tons burthen. This dock cost ^60,000. 

The Union Lumber Association are constructing a dock near Beale Street, which is estimated 
to cost $150,000. This association has expended $185,000 in the construction of wharves and 
other improvements on lands adjoining the new wharf of the Pacific Mail Steamship Company. 
The improvements made and in progress under the direction of this latter company have quite 
changed the topography of the western front of the city. This company owns the block of 
o-verflowed land bounded by First, Second, Townsend, and Brannan Streets — about twelve 50- 
vara lots. They have constructed wharves which have required 1,200 piles, 3,000,000 feet of 
sawed lumber, 35 tons of iron bolts, and 300,000 cubic yards of earth to complete. They have 
erected a two-story brick warehouse, 195 feet deep by 230 feet wide, cut down hills, and filled 
up swamps to such an extent that what had been the most useless portion of the city front has 
become the center of an extensive business. Hundreds of men and teams are at present en- 
gaged cutting down the hills in the vicinity and filling up the shallow bay with the materials, 
extending the area of the city hundreds of feet over what had heretofore been useless territory. 
The erection of several large warehouses is contemplated in the vicinity. 

Markets. — The new California Market, extending from California to Pine Streets, was com- 
menced and has been completed during the past year. This is one of the most useful improve- 
ments in the city, being centrally located and most conveniently arranged. It is a most sub- 
stantial structure, with elegant iron fronts on each of these streets, resting on a solid cut granite 
basement. It cost about 8200,000. Another extensive market, which cost about $60,000, has 
been built on Howard Street, between Third and Fourth. 

Gardens. — A very elegantly arranged public garden, containing sixteen 50-vara lots, has 
been opened at corner Twelfth and Folsom Streets. The genial climate of San Francisco is 
peculiarly adapted for the cultivation of trees and flowers. Here the trees, plants, and flowers 
from Australia, Europe, China, Japan, and Central America grow to the greatest perfection in 
the open air, alongside the beautiful native trees of California. Everything that taste, art, and 
money can accomplish has been done to make these new public gardens a fashionable resort for 
the cosmopolitan residents of the city. 

The Sea Wall.— This great work has been commenced during the past year. It will be 
8,336 feet in length when completed. It is estimated to cost $2,462,470, or $295 37^ per linear 
foot. It is to be constructed of solid granite, 8 feet thick at base, and 6 feet at top, resting on 
a broad embankment of rocks and cement. 

The Pacific Rolling Mills. — Among the new branches of manufacture introduced during 
the past year, this establishment holds a prominent position. It is located at Potrero Point, 
and has been fitted up with every requisite for manufacturing iron bars and rods of any shape or 

j form from one-quarter of an inch to 36 in. diameter, including railroad iron of all descriptions. 

I These works cost $1,000,000. 


The Pacific Woolen Mills have been completed at a cost of SI 00.000. 

Kearny Strekt Improvements. — The work of widening this great thoroughfare has been 
carried on quite extensively. Upwards of ^1 ,000,000 has been expended in buildings. Suffi- 
cient has been done to show how much this improvement will add to the beauty of the city 
when completed. 

Churches and Schools. — Dr. Sccdder's (Presbyterian) Church— On Mission near 
Fourth Street, is an elegant brick structure, in the Anglo-Norman style, the auditorium of 
which is in the form of an ellipse, with a concave roof, which gives it a peculiar appearance. 
The building cost $64,000. 

Trinity (Episcopal) Church — Corner Post and Powell Streets, is nearly completed. The 
foundation stone was laid in December, 1866. It is a frame structure on a brick basement. It 
is in the most florid Gothic style, sufficiently large to contain a congregation of 1,200. The 
building will cost $75,000. 

St. Joseph's Church (Catholic) is near Twenty-second Street. It cost $18,000. 

The Tehama Street School House cost $26,000. 

Tbe City Alms House — Is located on the hospital estate, formerly the San Miguel Ranch. 
The building alone, without furniture or lot, cost $60,000. It is elegant enough for a first- 
class hotel. It has accommodation for 250 inmates, and is fitted up with every convenience for 
their comfort. 

Railroads. — The track, rolling and running stock of our city railroads has been much im- 
proved, and the revenue of the companies greatly increased. The Bay View and Potrero Road 
has been added to the list. This has been one of the most costly and will be the most useful of 
all the city railroads, as it afiFords facilities for reaching an extensive district that is rapidly filling 
up with population. The completion of this road required the erection of bridges across Mission 
Cove and Islais Creek — one upwards of a mile in length, the other 4,418 feet. A deep cut had 
to be made through a hill, from which upwards of 100,000 cubic yards of rocks were 

Quite extensive improvements have been made at the new terminus of the San Jose Railroad, 
on Valencia Street, east of Mission. 

In addition to the above details, we give the following items to show the nature of the im- 
provements completed or in progress in the city : 

The Oriental buildings cost $200,000; additions to Occidental Hotel, $125,000; Blanding 
& Pringle's Block, $70,000 ; Ellis' Block, $65,000; Brannan's new building, $60,000; San 
Francisco Savings Union building. $50,000 ; Hayward's building, corner California and 
Leidesdorff, $90,000; Morrow's building, on California Street near Montgomery, $50,000; 
buildings on Battery Street between Bush and Pine, $90,000 ; building (private residence) on 
Oak Street, $16,000 ; Tucker's building, Montgomery Street, $45,000. 

New Buildings. — The number of buildings erected during the year ending June 30th, 1867, 
is 1,050, of which 340 are of brick ; total in the city and county, 17,368, of which 13,511 are 
of wood, and 3,857 are of brick. 

Beal Estate in San Francisco. 

The real estate interest surpasses any other in San Francisco, both in the amount of money 
invested and the number of interested in it, and in the confidence placed therein by all classes 
in its permanency and promise of future profits to investors. The first assertion is borne out by 
the figures of the City and County Assessor, who places the value of our real estate and im- 
provements for the present fiscal year at $58,000,000 ; the second and third assertions are 
shown to be within the limits of truth by the fact that 5,213 sales of property were made in the 


year ending July 31st, 1867, or in a single year one out of about every thirty inhabitants pur- 
chased a lot of land in the county. The following table will more explicitly show the real estate 
transactions for the period named. Sales of real estate in San Francisco from August 1st, 1866,1 
to July 31st, 1867 : August, 364 sales, value, $1,244,674 ; September, 282 sales, value, $856,- 
492 ; October, 379 sales, value, $979,016 ; November, 491 sales, value, $828,804 ; December, 
448 sales, value, $1,121,373; January, 422 sales, value, $1,733,333; February, 446 sales,i 
value, $1,257,763 ; March, 499 sales, value, $1,787,801 ; April, 532 sales, value, $1,630,092 ; 
May, 565 sales, value, $1,452,390 ; June, 431 sales, value, $1,123,640 ; July, 354 sales, value, 
$1,367,818— total sales, 5,213; total value, $15,383,196. 

The above figures include only the sales recorded. If the price for which the Beideman estate 
sold (in July) was added to the table, its total would be increased over one-half a million of dollars. 

Previous to 1864, real estate here was more or less liable to fluctuations ; to-day it was held 
firm at high figures — to-morrow, with more or less distrust, at low ones. But since that time 
the Coast has advanced rapidly in the development of other, and vastly more reliable sources of 
wealth than our old and sole one of mining. Everything has, in fact, changed from a feverish 
and unreliable to a settled and reliable basis. While the causes mentioned, and many others that 
we have not and need not touch upon here, have contributed their quota in producing this 
desirable state of things, to the building of the Pacific Railroad, (commenced at the' period 
named) and the certainty of its completion in about three years, is due more than to all other 
causes combined, not alone the late progress of the Coast, but the rapid advance in real estate 
here. The wealth of this Coast in natural resources is unmistakably shown by the fact that the 
local trade which the western half of the Pacific Railroad enjoys, with but ninety-three miles of 
the road open, is profitable to a surprising extent — in fact, astounding and unprecedented, when it 
is recollected that but the shell of development has been broken. If, in three months of last Fall, 
as the books of the Central Pacific Railroad Company show, $284,365 were earned from but a 
petty local trade on a road ninety-three miles long, what will the receipts be when the entire 
road is opened from ocean to ocean, and capital and labor have accomplished their more perfect 
work of development ? Figures larger than those of any other single enterprise in the world can 
alone answer this question. What, then, will be San Francisco's position when these things are 
accomplished ? — for let it be recollected, her natural location is such that she must always 
receive her quota of the profits of every industrial enterprise upon the Pacific Coast. All of 
the latter have had their effect in elevating real estate values in San Francisco ; some, like 
the Pacific Railroad, have had an effect so marked, that even the dullest have perceived it; 
others have had a less marked, but still a palpable effect upon them.* 

Health Office. — This office went into operation in November, 1865, with Dr. James M. 
McNulty as Health Officer, who appointed W. Picknol Scott as Clerk and keeper of rec- 
ords. During that portion of the fiscal year ending June 30th, 1866, comprising a period of 
seven months and twenty-two days, there were 1,519 deaths from disease, 62 casualties, and 11 
suicides, making a total of 1,592 : of these 1,037 were males, 555 females ; the proportion of 
adults was 878 against 714 minors ; 928 were natives of the United States, and 664 were 
foreigners. This year the sanitary condition of the city was very much improved by extending 
the sewerage in the streets, and filling in vacant lots. 

In January, 1867, Dr. Isaac Rowell succeeded Dr. McNulty as Health Officer, reappointing 
W. P. Scott as clerk. During the fiscal year ending June 30th, 1867, there were 2,522 deaths' 
including 200 casualties and suicides : 1,669 of these were males, and 853 females ; 1,398 were 
adults, and 1,124 minors; the nativities were, United States, 1,487 ; foreigners, 1,035. This 
year a large amount of sewerage has been constructed, which, together with the abatement of 
nuisances, has caused the death record to be far below the ratio of any American city of com 
parative population. 

• We are Indebted to Charles D. Carter, Esq., for these valuable figures on the real estate of this city.— Compilee. 


From November 10th, 1865, to June 30th, 1867. 

November 10, 1865. Wm. D. Palmer, truckman 
for the National Mills, on Market Street, a native of 
Massachusettg, aged about twenty-six years, com- 
mitted suicide. 

Xov li The body of a Frenchman, named E. 
Durand La.sfrangere, asred about forty-six years, was 
found drowned in Mission Creek, opposite di.stillery. 

Nov. 13. Michael Hayues, who shot and killed 
the young man Hayes in Pollard Place, on Sunday, 
Nov. 5, was held to bail for manslaughter in tfie 
sura of $2,500. 

Nov. 14. One of the most daring robberies ever 
perpeti-atedin Sau Francisco, took place between 3 
;ind 4 clock in the morning, at the What Cheer 
House on Sacramento Street, below Montgomery. 
Seward W. Baker, night clerk of the establishment, 
was knocked senseless, and the safe robbed of money 
to a large amount. 

Nov. 18. The Pacific Mail Steamship Co.'s steam- 
ship Constitution Siiiled for Panama with a large 
number of eastward bound passengers, and treas- 
ure amounting to $y 10,745.64. 

Nov. 19. The U. S. war steamer Saranac arrived 
in port after a long and unsuccessful search after the 
pirate Shenandoah Horace Harley, a pawnbro- 
ker, doing business on Kearny Street, expired sud- 
denly in his chair at the St". Francis Hotel, from 
ett'usion in the chest. 

Nov. 20. Considerable damage has been done 
both on sea and land by the storm which has pre- 
vailed for the past week. A two-story frame house 
on Sutter Street, between Polk and Van Ness Av- 
enue, was blown down about 9 o'clock this morning 
and completely demolished. A portion of the tin 
rooting of the U. S. Marine Hospital was also car- 
ried away by the wind. Large quantities of rain 
have fallen. 

Nov. 21. The southwest gale still continues, 
with occasional showers. The fall of rain for the 
twenty-fiiur hours past, was sixty-three one hun- 
dredths of an inch. 

Nov. 23. Brevet Brigadier Gleneral Rene E. 
DeKussey, U. S. A., died at his residence at the age 

of seventy-four years, after a long illness Aprize 

tight for §1 ,000, which took place at Lakeville Land- 
ing, Sonoma County, between Chandler and Far- 
ley, was won by the former after nineteen rounds. 

Nov. 24. Edward Dillon, an Englishman, aged 
about fifty years, was found dead in his room. No. 
50 Sacramento Street. His death was attributed to 

Nov. 25. The funeral of the late Gen. DeRus- 
sey, which took place from the Church of the Ad- 
vent, on Howard Street, was one of the largest and 
ntost imposing that had ieen witnessed in San Fran- 
cisco for years. 

Nov. 26. The Odd Fellows' Cemetery, on the 
Point Lobos Road, was dedicated with the custom- 
arv ceremonials of the Order. 

Nov. 2ii. At a meeting of over fifty officers of 
California Volunteers, held at the Cosmopolitan Ho- 
tel, an association was organized styled the "Asso- 
ciation of California Volunteer Officers." The 

Pacific Mail Steamship Golden City left for Panama 
with a large list of passengers for the East, and 
treasure amounting to $1,226,880.57. 

December 2. "The annual Commencement exer- 
cises of the Toland Medical College, took place, the 
degree of M.D. being conferred on four graduates. 

I Dec. 4. The Pacific Mail Steamship Colorado 
t arrived from Panama with a large number of pas- 
] sengers, among them Maj. Gen. W. S. Rosecrans. 

I Constant Hubert, a hairdresser, native of France, 

i aged about fifty years, committed suicide by taking 

I Prussic acid. 

I Dec. 5. Robert Howard committed suicide by 

taking arsenic The remains of a soldier, named 

: Louis Babin. a native of France, aged about thirty- 
: five years, supposed to have been killed by an acci- 
I dental discharge of his gnu, were found in the 
I bushes on the Point Lobos Road. 

Dec. 7. The U. S. Mint, the courts, banks, and 
' places of business generally, were closed to-day in 
I honor of the National Thanksgiving. 

Dec. 9. The Pacific Mail Steamship Colorado 
left for Panama with a large list of passengers, and 
treasure amounting to $1,010,173.06. 

Dec. 10. A man named Davis G. Vinson, from 
Colorado, who had become infatuated with a saloon 
girl, named French Mary, upon whom he lavished 
a large sum of money, after which he was discarded, 
shot the woman in the neck, inflicting a dangerous 
wound, after which he blew out his own brains. 

Dec. 12. A fire, about 12 p.m., at T208 Stockton 
Street, destroying the premises. 

Dec. 16. Philip W. Shepheard, Judge of the 
Police Court of San Francisco, and an early pioneer 
Californian, who has held numerous positions of 
trust — a man universally esteemed and respected — 
died after a lingering illness, at his residence, at 5 p.m. 
Dec. 17. About 4 p.m., an alarm of fire from the 
corner of Third and Howard Streets. Soon after 
the anival of the firemen at the fire, a serious riot 
occurred, in the course of which pistols were dis- 
charged and missiles freely used, but not with any 
fatal effect. 

Dec. 19. The Pacific Mail Steamship Sacramento 
left for Panama with a large number of passengers 
for the East, and treasure amounting to §731, 727 ..55. 

Matthew Hall McAllister, formerly Circuit 

Judge of the United States for this coast, died at 
his residence in this city, aged sixty-six years. 

Dec. 20. At the meeting of the Board of Super- 
visors, Alfred Rix was elected Police .Judge to fill the 
vacancy occasioned by the death of P. W. Shepheard. 
Dec. 26. Captain James Whitney, Jr., President 
of the California Steam Navigation Company, died 
of a congestive chill at Lis residence, between 11 
and 12 p.m. 

Dec. 27. A yonng man, Horace E. Wheaton, 
twenty-two years of age, was drowned in the ba.jr, 
between Black Point and the Presidio, by the up- 
setting of a boat. 

Dec. 30. The Pacific Mail Steamship Golden 
Age sailed for Panama with a full list of pase«iOr. 
gers, and treasure amounting to $1,014,901.31.'. 

January 1, 1866. James McMahon, nineteen- 

years of atre. was drowned in Mountain Lake, by 

the upsettiutr of a boat. 

Ja.n. 3. The President's Message, received fey the 

I steamer, was transmitted by telegraph to Sacrasvento 

and other, interior points. 

Jan. 7. A defalcation of $30,000 was discovered 
in the accounts of Wra. Macey, the cashier, and 
brother-in-law of D. W. Cheesman, the Snb-Treas- 
urer of the U. S. Mint, Macey having abe*ooded. 
The news of the death of Maj. Samuel J. Hens- 
ley, a California pioneer of 1843, at the San Jos^ 



Warm Springs, was received Robert Ziele, pro- 
prietor of the flourinu: mills on Piicific Street, discov- 
ering a man issuing from the premises about 3 o'clock 
A.M., pursued and" struck him over the head with a 
cane, from the ettects of which he died soon after. 
His name was unknown. 

Jan. 9. Tlie summits of the mountains around 
the Bav of San Francisco, in sight of the city, 
were covered with snow which fell during the pre- 
vious night. 

Jan. 10. The Pacific Mail Steamship Golden City 
sailed for Panama with three hundred and seven- 
teen passengers, and treasure amounting to $9S3,9i26. 
Jan. 13. The steamer Aiax left on her pioneer 
trip to the Sandwich Islands with a number of pas- 

Jan. 17. The fall of rain during the last night, 
amounted to two inches. The tali of rain in San 
Francisco since Julv 1, amounts to 1J.19 inches. 

Jan. J 8. A prize" fight for $-2,000, which took place 
near Petaluma between Thomas Chandler and Peter 
Maguire, was won by the former. 

Jan. 19. The Pacific Mail Steamship Colorado 
left for Panama with six hundred passengers, and 
treasure amounting to $1,000,000. 

Jan. i-'O. W. T.lliggins shot and fatally wounded 
Patrick Kelly. The difficulty arose out o'f a dispute 
concerning the late prize fight. [Higgins was ac- 
quitted on the subsequent trial, on the ground of 
justifiable homicide.] 

Ja.n. 2"i. Barney Olwell was hung in the county 
jail for the murder of James Irwin. 
Jan. 25. A slight shock of an earthquake was felt. 
Jan. 27. In running to a fire at 2 o'clock, a.m., 
William Hannah, of Crescent No. 10. was fatally 
crushed, and Samuel Williamson and Matthew 
Dougherty of Tiger Steam Fire Engine No. 14, were 
severely injured. 

Ja.v. 29. A shooting affrav occurred between 
Gordon Backus, of the Internal Revenue office, and 
Samuel Neil, Deputy in the U. S. District Clerk's 
office, in which the latter was severely injured. 

Jan. 30. I'acitic Mail Steamship Colorado sailed 
for Panama with four hundred passengers, and 
treasuie amounting to §749,081 . 

Jan. 31. The fall of rain during January, amounts 
to 16.1.5 inches, exceeding that of any mouth for the 
past four years. 
Fkbruary 5. Captain Solomon J. Collins, a 

shipmaeter, died of consumption Jean Rochette, 

a native of France, aged forty years, a well-known 
circus performer, an<rpioneer of 1849, died. 

Feu. 6. Michael Hynes, tried in the Fifteenth 
District Court for themurder of Thomas Hayes, 
was acquitted on the testimony of his wife. This is 
the first instance under the law admitting husband 
and wife to testify for each other in criminal cases. 
Fkb. 8. The Colle'ctor of Internal Revenue pre- 
sented one hundred and fifty attorneys, brokers, 
and other parlies to the Grand Jury for failure to 
take out Federal licenses. 

Fku. 9. The trial of the White Swallow muti- 
neers ended in a verdict of not guilty. 

Feb. 10. Pbcitic Mail Steamship Golden Ape sailed 
for Panama with three hundred and thirty-eight 
passengers, and treasure amounting to .$290,ti()3.02. 
Feb." 12. John Campbell was sentenced to ten 
years in the State Prison for the killing of Anthony 
Hardgrave in October, 1865. 

Feb. 15. Two slight shocks of an earthquake 
were felt at San Francisco and San Jos^'? about 9 a.m. 
Fkb. 16. The U. S. ship Lancaster, thirty guns, 
arrived, twelve davs from Honolulu. 

Feb. 19. The t. M. Steamship Golden City left 
for Panama with a full list of passengers, and treas- 
ure amounting to $ 873,303.21. 

Feb. 21. I). O. McCarthy, publisher of the San 
Fi-ancisco Daily Flag, being summoned before the 
bar of the State'Senate for alleged libel upon some of 

its members, on refusing to answer, was committed 
to the Sacramento County Jail for contempt. 

Feb. 22. The anniversary of the birth of Wash- 
ington was celebrated by the military of San Fran- 
cife'co with a grand para'de. Flags were displayed 
from nearly every building in the city, and the ship- 
ping in the Harbor. 

Feb. 24. Fletcher M. Haigbt. Judge of the U. S. 
Court, Southern District of California, died at his 
residence in San Francisco. 

Feb. 28. The safe of the Russ House was robbed 
by two attaches of the establishment, between 11 and 
12 P.M., of deposits of patrons of the house amount- 
ing to §14,000 The P. M. Steamship St. Louis 

left for Panama with a large list of passengers, and 
treasure amounting to $484,715.10. 

March 1. U. S. Frigate Lancaster returned to 
San Francisco, from her contemplated cruise to 
Chile, on account of damatre to her machinery. 

March 3. John H. Mills and John O'Grady, the 
employes of the Russ House arrested for the rob- 
bery of the safe of the establishment, were held to 
trial. The total amount taken from the safe -was 
about $14,000. 

March. 9. Returned adventurers from the Bar- 
bacoes Mine, and the Cocos Island Treasure Seeking 
expedition, report both stupendous humbugs. 

March 10. The P. M. Steamship Sacramento, 
left for Panama, with a full complement of passen- 
gers, and treasure amounting to $867,066.21. 

March 13. A fire occurred about 1 a.m., on 
Market Stieet between First and Second, destroy- 
ing several small frame buildings. 

March 14. Samuel H. Parker, an old citizen, 
formerly a member of the State Senate and Post 
Master of San Francisco, died suddenly of disease 
of the heart. 

March 15. Harlow S. Love, a member of the 
bar, died suddenly at eleven a.m. 

March 17. St. Patrick's day was celebrated in 
a spirited style by the Irish ])opulaiion with a grand 
civic and military parade. 

IMarch 18. The funeral obsequies of Samuel H. 
Parker were of the most imposing character. The 
services took place at Odd Fellows' Hall, and over 
one thousand members of the order were in attend- 
ance in regalia The safe of the Steamer Capital 

was robbed of $1,800, gold coin. 

March 19. The P. M. Steamship Golden Age 
left for Panama with a large number of passengers, 
and treasure amounting to $873,303.21. 

March 23. The new Synagogue Emanu-el on 
Sutter Street was consecrated with the imposing 
ceremonies of the Hebrew church. 

March 25. The funeral of the deceased officers 
of the Virginia City Fire Department, Peasely and 
Ballon, which took" place under the auspices of the 
Knickerbocker Engine Co. No. 5, was an imposing 

March 26. Two severe shocks of an earthquake 
were felt in the city and southward at 12 minutes 
past 12 M. 

March 27. N. Willis Coles, formerly a Deputy 
in the Sheriff's office, was instantly killed while en 
deavoring to get on board ^e San Jo86 cars while 
in motion. 

March 28. The schooner William Nolan sailed 
for the Colorado with 2.000 packages for the Salt 
Lake market — the first shipment made by that route. 

M\kch 30. Ex Governor John McDougall died 

suddenly of apoplexy, aged 48 years The P. M. 

Steamer Constitution left for Panama, with a large 
list of passengers, and treasure amounting to 

Apru. 3. A fire broke out about 4, a.m., in a 
stalile, 423 Tehama Street, destroying that and adja- 
cent lU'opertv to the amount of near $5,000. 

Aprils. "The warmest day noted in San Fran- 
cisco for years— thermometer 7"0^ to 80^ in the shade. 



April 10. The P. M. Steaiiisliip Golden City left 
for Panama, with a large uumlierof paesengeris, and 
treasure amounting to $S74, 64:2.28. 

April 14. Edward Flowers, engineer of the 
Alameda, while adjusting some of her machinery, 
was instantly killed by a heavy yiece falling npon 

him Two lives were lost by the sinking of the 

Hudson's Bay Co.'e steamer I^bouchere, otf Punta 

April 16. A terrible accident too'? place from 
the explosion of a case of nitro-glycenne, which 
some parties were examining in the rear of Wells, 
Fargo & Co.'s Express Office, killing nine persons, 
severely injuring fifteen others, and shattering the 
adjoining premises. The shock was felt and the re- 
port heard at a great distance. Among the killed 
were S.imuel Knight and G. W. Bell. 

April 17. About 3 o'clock, a.m., a fire occurred 
on the corner of Harrison and Seventh streets, which 
destroyed several frame buildings. 

April 18. The P. M. Steamship Sacramento 
left for Panama with a number of passengers, and 
treasure amounting to §586,300.31. 

April 24. The steamer Continental arrived with 
seventy-five of Mercer's female immigrants for 
Washington Territory. 

April 26. About 11^, a.m., a fire broke out in the 
rear of J. S. Taylor's stables, on the south side of 
Clementina Street, destroving six houses. Loss, 

April 28. Antonio Sassevich was hanged in the 
County Jail for the murder of Edward Walter. 

April 29. A. N. Bell and Albert Kingsbury fell 
from a scaffold at the Metropolitan Theater, by 
which tlie former was severely and the latter fatally 

April 30. Samuel Davis fell into the Bay from 

the steamer Vaquero, and was drowned The P. 

M. Steamship Golden Age left for Panama, with a 
large number of passengers, and treasure to the 
amount of $1,060,909.67. 

May 1 . May Day was very generally celebrated 
by the citizens of San Francisco. Near 10,000 at- 
tended the Public School Pic Nic at San Mateo, 
2,000 at the Temperance Pic Nic at Alameda, and a 
large number — both white and black — the Colored 
Jubilee at Oakland. 

May 3. The P. M. Steamship Constitution ar- 
rived from Panama with five bundled passengers, 
among them Edwin Forrest, the tragedian, who 
came to fill an engagement at Maguire's Opera 

House A fire bioke out on Clara Street between 

1 1 and 12, p.m., destroying property to the amount 
of §2,000, 

May 6. The new Church of the German Evan- 
gelical Society on Jessie Street, w-as dedicated by 
the Association. 

May 7. A fire broke out about 12, p.m., in a 
frame building on Webb Street, destroying property 
amounting to about §3,500. 

May 9. The order for widening Kearny Street 
has caused a general tearing down of the old tene- 
ments on the west side lioni Sacramento to Sutter. 

May 10. D. T. O' Sullivan, a native ot New 
York, aged about 33 years, committed suicide by 

shooting himself through the head with a pistol . 

P. M. Steamship Constitution sailed for Panama, with 
passengers, and treasure amounting to $398,44) .26. 

May U. a fire broke out about 4, a.m., at No. 
117 Sacramento Street, destroying property amount- 
ing to about $1,200. 

May 14. Edwin Forrest made bis first appear- 
ance as Richelieu. 

May 16. The United States Steamer Saranac ar- 
rived from Guaymas. 

AIay 17. The seventh anniversary of the Indus- 
trial School was held with appropriate exercises at 
the School Building, about J50 inmates of the insti- 
tution being present. 

May 19. The P. M. Steamship Golden City sailed 
for Panama, with an unusually large number of pas- 
sengers, and treasure amounting to $1,224,571.23. 

May 20. It is estimated that 15,000 people at- 
tended the great Fenian mass meeting at the 

People's Park, San Mateo The wife of Samuel 

J. Pavne was killed bv a fall from the flume around 
the bluff at Fort Point". 

May 21. John O'Grady and John R. Mills, the 
robbers of the Russ House safe, wei'e sentenced to 
seven years each in the State Prison. 

May" 23. Charles P. Duane shot and wounded 
mortally Wm. G. Ross, on Merchant Street, a short 
distance from the City Hall. 

May 24. The forty-seventh anniversary of the 
birth of Queen Victoria was observed in a spirited 
manner by the British residents of San Francisco. 

May 25. Wm. G. Ross, shot by Charles P. 
Duane, died of his wounds at St. Mary's Hospital, 
at 2, P.M. 

May 26. The coroner's jury held to investigate 
the foregoing case, found that the deceased was a 
native of Virginia, aged 48, and that he came to his 
death by pistol shot wounds inflicted by Charles P. 

May 27. The Genessee Steam Flouring Mills, on 
Gold Street, were discovered to be on fire about 5, 
P.M., and before the flames were subdued, property 
to the amount of §30,000 w^as destroyed. 

May 29. Charles Hubbard, a prisoner in the 
County Jail, died from heart disease, while conver- 
sing with a companion. 

May 30. A severe shock of an earthcj^uake was 

felt in this city and vicinity Philip Smith shot a 

woman named Anna Smith through the head, and 
being pursued by a policeman, put a pistol to his 
head and killed IJimself P. M. Steamship Sacra- 
mento sailed for Panama with a large passenger list, 
and treasure to the amount of $1,328,069.78. 

May 31. A grand banquet was given by the Chi- 
nese merchants to Anson IJnrlingame, I'. S. Jlinister 
to China, and Col. Van Valkeuburgh, U. S. Minister 
to Japan. 

June 2. About 6 o'clock, p.m., a fire broke out in 
a two-story house on Sansom Street near Pacific, 
destroying property to the amount of aliout $25,000. 

A mutiny occurred on the bark Seminole, about 

to sail for New York, in which the first, second and 
third mates were cut and seriously injured by the 

June 3. Julius H. Ward was drowned while 
bathing near Black Point. 

June 5. A shock of an earthquake was felt about 
4 o'clock, a.m. 

Ju.vE 9. The P. M. Steamship Golden Age sailed 
for Panama with a number of passengers, and treas- 
ure amounting to §1,968,730.65. 

Ju.vE 10. The Italian residents of San F'rancisco 
celebrated the anniversary of the adoption of the 
Liberal Constitution of Italy, and the reign of Victor 
Emanuel, by an excursion and picnic at Alameda. 

Ju.NE 11. S. S. Rawson, an attorney and an old 
resident, was found dead in his room, fj'oui an at- 
tack of hemorrhage of the lungs. Deceased was 
formerly U. S. Collector at Eaetport, Me. 

June 13. The anniversary exercises of the insti- 
tution for the education of the Deaf, Dumb and 
Blind were held at Piatt's Hall. 

June 15. The Howard Engine Co., No. 3, cele- 
brated their sixteenth anniversary by a dinner to 
their visitors, Sacramento, No. 3, and other guests, 
at Alameda Park Hotel. 

June 17. W. H. R. Mayo, while fooling with a 
loaded pistol, accidentally shot himself mortally 
through the head. 

June 18. P. M. Steamship Constitution sailed for 
Panama with a number of passengers, and treasure 
amounting to $1,677,802.73. 

June 20. The new steamer S. M. Whipple was 



launched off Clark's Point Two prize fights 

took place near the Twelve I\Iile House. Taylor 
and Hlackey fought 119 rounds in 1 hour .'jS miuutes. 
Won bv the latter. " Soa()" and "The Chicken," 
116 in 1 hour 55 minutes, the former winning. 

June 2"^. The United States steamer Vanderbilt 
and the double turreted monitor Monadnock arrived 
in the harbor. 

June 25. O. M. Perkins, merchant, committed 
suicide by shooting himself through the bead. 

June 27. A fire broke out about .'3, p.m., on the 
corner of Spear and Mission streets, destroying 
property to the amount of nbout $2,500. 

June 29. Edwin Forrest made his last appear- 
ance at the Opera House in the character of Macbetli. 

June 30. The P. M. Steamship Golden City 
sailed for Panama with a number of passengers, and 

treasure amounting to $2,455,765 August Hilde- 

brand, from Napa, committed suicide by taking 

July 1. Miss Emily Treadwell died at Santa 
Kosu from injuries received at the explosion of the 
nitro-glycerine at Wells, Fargo & Co.'s Biiildiug in 
this City, making the tliirteentli death from this cause. 

July' 4. The national anniversary was celebrated 
with a grand civic and military procession and lit- 
erary exercises at the Metropolitan Theater A 

fire broke out on Powell, between Vallejo and Green 

July 6. Chung Wong, a Chinaman, was execut- 
ed in the County Jail for the mui'der of his mistress. 
Sun Choy, in March, 1865. 

July 7'. The schooner Porpoise arrived from the 
Northern fishing grounds with a cargo of 30,000 cod- 
tish, the first of the season. Reports the discovery 
of new fishing grounds near the Fox Islands in the 
North Pacific. 

July 9. Henry Abram, confined in the City 
Prison, attempted suicide Thomas Byrnes, con- 
victed of the murder of Charles T. Hill, was sen- 
tenced to be hanged on the 3d of September. 

July 10. The P. M. Steamship Sacramento sailed 
for Piinania with a large number of passengers, and 
treasure amounting to $1,558,549.64. 

July 11. Mayor Coon called a meeting in the 
Supervisors' Room, to take measures to assist the 
sutl'erers by the great fiie in Portland, Maine. 

July 13! Capt. W. L. Cazneau, an old shipmas- 
ter, died, aged 97. 

A slight shock of an earthquake was felt about 11, 
P.M., in San Francisco and interior towns. 

July 17. A fire broke out about 2 o'clock, a.m., 
at No. 413 Washington Street, destroying property 
to the amotiut of about $35,000. 

July 19. The P. M. Steamship Golden Age sailed 
for Panama with a large number of passengers. 
Treasure shipment, $1,360, 19.5.37 Fernando Soria- 
no stabbed and killed Alpliouse Cardenas, in a saloon 
on Kearny Street. 

July 24. A German, aged about 40 years, named 
Mr. liuhm, was found dead iu liis bed at the What 
Cheer House. 

July 26. The body of a man who committed sui- 
cide near the Lake House, was brought to the city 
and identified asthnt of A. B. Piirks, anold resident. 

July 28. The Daily Evening Tribune, a joint 
stock concern, established a month since, and con- 
ducted by several prominent politicians, subsided 
quietly for want of s\ipport. 

July 30. The P. M. Steamship Constitution sailed 
for I'anama, with a large number of passengers, and 
treasure amounting to $1,162,307.46. 

August 1. Union State Central Committee met 
in San Francisco and adopted resolutions in favor of 
equal rights to all men, without distinction as to color. 

U. S. Steamer Suwanee arrived from Callao and 

other Pacific ports. 

Aug. 2. Pacific Fire Enj/ine Company No. 8 
celebrated their anniversary in fine style, at Hayes' 

Park, entertaining as their guests San Pablo Engine 
Company No. 1, and Vallejo Hook and Ladder Com- 
pany No. 1, both of Vallejo. 

Aug. 3. About 2 o'clock, a.m., a lire broke out 
on Pine Street, near Battery, destroying five wooden 
buildings. Loss estimated at $20,0(i0. 

Aug. 6. The journeymen plasterers of San Fran- 
cisco strike and demand the eight hour system of 

work, which is conceded by employers Adolph 

Zhrani, engineer, was caught by some machinery iu 
the Jackson Street Foundry and crushed to death. 

Aug. 7. Lady D(m made her first appearance at 
Maguire's Opera House. 

Aug. 10. The Pacific Mail Steamship Colorado 
left for Panama with a large number of passengers, 

and treasure amounting to $1,312,.58(5,88 The 

Steamer California arrived from Victoria with 
$304,000, and the Orizaba, from Oregon, with $246,- 

585 treasure Twenty thousand ounces of gold, 

valued at $400,000, were deposited in the U. S. Mint 
for coinage. 

Aug. 12. Daniel Murphy, lyingasleep on Howard 
Street, was run over bv the water sprinkler of the 
railroad, and so severely injured that he died in a 
short time. 

Aug. 13. A fire broke out about 10, a.m., in an 
old frame on the corner of Green and Powell, ■which 
was destroyed. Loss slight. 

Aug. 15." The Pacific Slail Steamship Sacramento, 
having in tow the disabled Steamer Golden Age, 
arrived with a large number of passengers. 

Aug. 17. The Summer Street House, kept by 
John Brewster, Jr., fell with a crash about half-past 
2 o'clock, A.M., the foundations having been weak- 
ened by the excavations made for the adjoining Odd 
Fellows' building. About twenty-five of the occu- 
pants were buried in the ruins, eight of whom were 
shortly after t«ken out dead, and many others se- 
verely injured A fire occurred about 2 o'clock, 

A.M., destroying property amounting to about $20,000. 

Aug. 18. The Pacific Mail Steamship Sacramento 
sailed for Panamawith a nnmber of Eastward l)ound 
passengers, and treasure amounting to $1,465,392 79. 

Aug. 19. Two shocks of an earthquake were felt 
in San Francisco about 1 o'clock, a.m. 

Aug. 20. An affray occurred on the corner of 
Dupont and Vallejo Streets, ill which James Miller 
was fatally stabbed, and others badly wounded. 

Aug. 22. A fire broke out about 4 o'clock, a.m., 
on the corner of Mission and Main streets, destroying 
property amounting to $10,000. 

Aug. 23. Prince S. Hait was drowned in the Bav 
at Pier No. 1, Stewart Street Wharf. 

Aug. 25. E. W. F. Sloan, an old and prominent 
member of the Bar, died of pneumonia, aged 55 

Aug. 30. The Pacific Mail Steamship Golden 
City sailed for Panama with a large number of East- 
ward bound passengers, and treasure amounting to 

September 3. Thomas Bvrnes was hung iu the 
County Jail for the murder of Charles T. Hill. 

Sept. 5. The election for city and county officers 
passed off quietly. All the Union candidates on the 
general ticket were elected, and all the Union Super- 
visors, with the exception ot the First, Third and 
Eleventh. Vote polled, 13,355. Average Union 
majority 1 ,900. 

Sept. 6. Two shocks of an earthquake felt in San 

Sept. 8. The California Steam Navigation Co.'s 
Steamer Yosemite, lying at Broadway wharf, was 
discoveretl to be on fire about 4 o'clock, a.m., and 
was considerably damaged. 

Sept. 10. The Pacific Mail Steamship Constitu- 
tion sailed for Panama with a number of passengers, 

and treasure amounting r,o $731,306.95 The San 

Francisco Pioneer Association celebrated the Six- 
teenth Anniversary of the admission of California 



into the Union, by an oration at Music Hull by 
John W. Dwiuelle. and a dinner at Congreps Hall. 

Skpt. 13. The Ladies' Protection and Relief 
Society celebrated their Thirteenth Anniversary at 
the Unitarian Church. 

Sept. 14. At a meeting of the soldiers of the 
United States iu the war vs-ith Slexico, held in the 
Twelfth District Court Room, an association was 
organized, of which Gen. H. AV. Halleck was elected 
President, and Selim E. Woodworth and T. W. 
Freelon Vice Presidents. 

Sept. 15. A fire broke otit about 6 o'clock, p.m., 
at Nos. 406 and 408 Battery Street, and destroyed 
property to the amount of about $10,000. 

Sept. 17. A fire broke out about 4 o'clock, a.m., 
in the Mission Woolen Mills. Damages. $50,(100. 

Sept. 18. The Pacific Mail Steamship St. Louis 
sailed for Panama with a number of passengers, and 
treasure amounting to $310,023 61. 

Sept. 21. State Harbor Commissioners adopted 
the plan of W. J. Lewis for the construction of a 
sea wall at San Francisco. Cost, §2,462,470.... 
Ship David Crockett sailed for Philadelphia with the 
first cai'go of California wheat ever shipped to that 

Sept. 24. The Pacific Mail Steamship Sacra- 
ment" arrived from Panama with a large number of 
passengei-s from the East, among them Queen Emma 
of the S;indwich Islands. 

Sept. 26. A fire broke out on Perry Street, at 12 
o'clock, P.M., destroying a small frame cottage. 

Sept. 28. Wm. Carroll, aged six years, was run 
over by a baker's wagon, at the corner of Jessie and 
First Streets, and instantly killed. 

Sept. S9. The steam drum of the steamer Julia 
burst so(m after leaving Broadway wharf, killing 
four of tiie hands, John Doherty, John Riereon, 
Frank Silva and Andrew Lyon, and scalding ten 

others The Pacific Mail Steamship Saci-amento 

sailed for Panama with a number of pas.«engers, and 

$1,038,000.18 treasure Board of Commissioners 

of Paid Fire Department met and organized. 

Sept. 30. R. H. Waller, former City Recorder, 

died, aged 64 years A large frame bain in the 

block south of Folsom, and between Main and Spear 
Streets, supposed to have been fired bv an incendiary, 
was burned to the ground. Michael Antin, Joseph 
Frazier. Josiah Graves, and Charles Conley, died 
from iujnries received by the explosion on the 
Steamer .Julia. 

Octobers, In company with Gov. Low, Collector 
Miller and other State and Federal officers. Queen 
Emma visited the fortifications of the harbor, on the 
U. S. Revenue Cutter Sbnbrick. 

Oct. 4. A dress, made of California silk, was ex- 
hibited by the manufacturers, Xewmanu &. Sleyers. 

Oct. 5. Orderly Sergeant Owens, belonging to 
Gen. Halleck's Staff, was thrown from his horse, 
on the Presidio Road, and instantly killed. 

Oct. 6. At a meeting of the Commissioners of 
the Paid Fire Department, the following ofticei-s 
were elected: Chief Engineer. Frank E. R. Whit- 
ney; Firet Assistant, Henry W. Burckes; Second 
Assistant, Charles H. Ackerson. 

Oct. 7. A brass signal lamp, in the hands of 
Charles R. Hunt, exploded, driving portions of 
the metal into his chest and abdomen. The wounded 
man died a short time after. 

Oct. 9. John Doble, a blacksmith, was found 
dead in his bed, from an attack of apoplexy. 

Oct. 10. Eleven vessels loading with grain for 
foreign ports — total shipment of new crop, about 

l,00ii,000 sacks John Russum committed suicide 

bv hanging ; cause, homesickness P. M. Steam- 
ship Golden Age sailed for Panama with a number of 
passengers, and treasure amounting to $942,09 1.48. 

Oct. 11. A tire broke out about 5 o'clock a.m., 
at the junction of Market and First streets, de- 
stroyintf property to the amount of about $75,000. 

Oct. 12. Carl Ihmels. a member of the firm 
of J. H. Coahill & Co , committed suicide, at the 
end of Pacific Street Wharf, by shooting himself 
through the head with a pistol. 

Oct. 13. Alfred Walker was drowned in the 
Bav, while attempting to anchor his boat opposite 
Red Rock. 

Oct. 14. Thomas Lay was run over, about 2 
o'clock A.M.. by the San Jos6 Railroad cars, and 

instantly killed Edward Tennyson and B. A. 

Holmes were upset in the Bay off Goat Island ; 
Holmes was washed from the" boat to which he 
dung, and was drowned. 

Oct. 15. M. Zimmei-man fell dead in the street 

from apoplexy Christian Anderson also dropped 

dead a few minutes after eating his dinner 

The celebrated race-hoise Billy VeiTion fell dead at 
Bav View Park, while trotting against California 

Oct. 16. Thomas Byron, a laborer engaged on 
the third story of the Mechanics' lustilufe, fell to 
the ground, and died soon after from his injuries. 

Oct. 19. The P. M. Steamship Golden City 
sailed for Panama with 479 passengers, among whom 
was Edwin Forrest, the tragedian Treasure ship- 
ment. $666,755.97 Francis Pardo, a native of 

Gibraltar, committed suicide by taking poison 

■The body of John McConnell was found in the 

Oct. 25. B. Butler committed suicide at the 
What Cheer House by cutting his throat. 

Oct. 26. A fire broke out about 11 p.m., on the 
north side of Howard, between Sixth and Seventh 
streets ; damages, about $10,000. 

Oct. 27. G. Hastings was found dead from heart 
disease, in bis room in the What Cheer House. 

Oct. 29. Duiing the firing of a salute, at the 
Pre.sidio, Michael Cary.a soldier, was fatally injured 
by the premature discharge of a gun. 

Oct. 30. The P. M. Steamship Montana sailed 
for Panama with a large number of passengers , and 
treasure amounting to $723,808.84. 

Oct. 31. The trial of Charles P. Duane, for the 
murder of Wm. G. Ross, resulted iu a verdict of 

November 1. State Wine-Growers' Convention 
met in San Francisco : C. H. S. Williams, President; 
J. Ross Browne, Secretary. 

Nov. 2. Thomas McPfialan was killed by the 
bursting of a grindstone, at the factory of Sheffield 
& Patterson, on Pine Street. 

Nov. 5. A heavy gale prevailed, doing consider- 
able damage to the sliipping of the harbor The 

Daily Times made its first appearance. 

Nov. 6. Between 3 and 4 o'clock p.m., a fire 
broke out in the rear of 574 Market Street, destroy- 
ing property to the amount of about $10,000. 

Nov. 9. The corner stone of the new Trinity 
Church, at the corner of Post and Powell streets, 
was laid with the ceremonies of the Episcopal Church. 

Nov. 10. The steamship Constitution sailed for 
Panama with a numlier of passengers, and treasure 
amounting to $S66,151.67. 

Nov. 15. James A. Butters committed suicide by 
shooting himself through the head. 

Nov. 16. Anthony Mallon, a soldier, committed 
suicide by shooting himself through the heart. 

Nov. 18. A fire broke out about 4 a.m., on Mar- 
garet place, destroviiig ten frame buildings. 

Nov. 19. The P. JI. Steamship Golden Age left 
for Panama with a large number of passengers, and 
treasure amounting to $781,502.89. 

Nov. 20. A young man from New York, named 

enry Grim 
heart disease. 

A V 


Henry Grinnell, was found dead in his room, of 

Nov. 24. The British iron bark Coya, from Syd- 
ney, went ashore at New Year's Point. Twenty- 
five of the passengers and crew wei-e lost, but three 
persons escaping out of all on board. 



Nov. 2.'). Tlie anniversary ine<^tinfr of file Cali- 
fornia Biltle Societv was lielil in San Francioeo. 

Nov. 1!S. A duel in tlie dark was fonglit at 7 p.m., 
between a German and a Pole, with revolvers at 
twelve paces. The latter received a wound in his 
hat, after whicli the matter was settled. 

Nov. -JO. Thanksgiving Day was very generally 

Nov. 30. The little daughter of L. Wertheimer 
was fatHJlv scalded by falling into a bathing tub 
fille<l with hot water. 

Dkck.miskr 1. The P. JI. Steamship Golden 
Citv sailed for Panama with a numher of passengers, 
and treasure amounting to $l,l6t),"275.3o. 

Dkc. "J. The new steamship Oregonian, bnilt at 
a cost of $100,000, arrived, after a passage of sixty- 
eight days from New York. 

Dkc. 3. The Paid Fire Department of San Fran- 
cisco went into active operation. 

Dkc. .5. Auguste Vernard was found dead on the 
floor of liis room, 17 Fourth Street. 

Dec. ;i. Win. R. Satterlee, Registry Clerk of the 
Twelfth District Court, died at his residence after a 
short illness Charles F. Johson, one of the pro- 
prietors of the Morning Call, died, aged 48 years. 

Dkc. 10. P. M. Steamship Montana sailed for 
Panama with number of passengers, and treasure 

amounting to $?ti8,0"24.06 George C. Peterson 

died at the Lick House from inhaling gas, having 
blown ont the light in his room, instead of shutting 

it ott" Samuel Hrown, a colored man, was killed 

in a street tigiit with George Stanton. 

Dkc. II. .lolin Whitakerfell from the cars^on the 
San Jos6 Railroad, and was killed. 

Dkc. VJ. A tire broke out about 5 p.m.. No. 82S 
Kearny Street, between Washington and Jackson, 
doing considerable damage. 

Dkc. 18. A violent gale prevailed, destroying a 
considerable amount of property by the undermin- 
ing of wharves, and sinking vessels. 

Dkc. Ut. Slight shock of an earthquake felt at 3 

AM The P. M. Steamship Constitution sailed for 

Panama with a number of passengers, and treasure 
amounting to §1,0(51, 789.58. 

Dkc. 21. A tire broke out at 2 a.m., in a frame 
building on the corner of Front and Oregon Streets, 
destroying the interior. 

Dkc. 22. The storm, which has raged for three 
days, did a large amount of damage both in and out- 

sirfe the city Charles Crawley and John Murray, 

two eniployC-s of the San Jose Railroad, were killed 
by the running of a construction train into an open- 
ing cau.-'ed by the washing away of a culvert A 

fire broke out about 10 p..m., in the three-story brick 
building on the NW corner of Pine and Battery, 
destroying property estimated at over $.jO,000. 

Dkc. 24. A tire broke out about half-past five in 
the morning in the Central House, No. ]I5 First 
Street, ami progressed so rapidly that Richard O'Don- 
nell, James .McLaughlin and James Russell were suf 
fcK-ated. Michael Lalley died shortly after from in- 
juries received in jumping from a window. A num- 
ber of other inmates were seriously hurt. 

Dkc. 20. J. Krnest Rene, an old citizen, died 

suddenly of apoplexy Timothy Ryan was killed 

by a fall down a flight of stairs James McKinstry 

died suddenly, as was afterwards ascertained, from 

Dkc. 27. The British war steamer Sutlej, arri- 
ved from the northern waters. 

Dkc. 28. Di'. R. W. McKay, a pioneer citizen, 
died at the County Hospital. 

Dkc. 29. The P. M. Steamship Golden Age sail- 
ed for Panama with a number of passengers, and 
treasure amounting tt) !{t)'.i4,<i40.35. 

Dkc. 30. News received from Stockton of the 
death, in the Insane Asylum, of John Lynch, former- 
ly a member of the Assembly from San Fi-ancisco. 

Dkc. 31. After a long season of disastrous storms 

the year ended with a bright and beautiful day A 

grand banquet was given at the Occidental Hotel, 
in honor of the inauguration of the line of Steamers 
between San Francisco, China and Japan. 

January 1, 18fi7. The P. ^[. Steamship Colorado 
left the Folsoni Street Wharf, for Japan and China, 
with a nutuber of passengers and considerable freight, 
al 12 M. 

Jan. 3. A fire broke out about 10 p.m., in a small 
stable on Clementina .Street ; damatre about $1,200. 

Jan. 4. Gen. Charles H. S. Williams, an eminent 
lawyer, and former member of the State Senate 
frorn San Francisco, shot himself through the head 
with a derringer pistol in his office, about 12 m., and 
died a short time after. 

Jan. 10. The P. M. Steamship Golden City sail- 
ed for Panama with a nuinber of passengers, and 
treasure amounting to $1,477,800.27. 

Jan. 13. A fire broke out about 12 M., on the cor- 
ner of Second and Natoma Streets, partially destroy- 
ing a small dry goods store. 

Jan. 16. 'The Steamer America arrived from San 
Juan del Sur with a large iiiunber of passengers, in- 
cluding 650 U. S. Troops. There having been sev- 
eral deaths from cholei'a on the passage, she was 

placed in quarantine The U. S. war steamer Sar- 

anac arrived from Mazatlan. 

Jan. 18. A fire broke out about 10 o'clock a.m. 
in Van Bergen's Distillery on the Bay between Black 
Point and Fort Point, destroving the building and 
contents. Loss $8,000. 

Jan. 19. The P. M. Steamship Montana sailed 
for Panama with a large number of passengers, and 
treasure amounting to $937,309.25. 

Jan. 22. William B. Fairman, Supervisor from 

the Third District, died of erysipelas at 12 p.m 

The Steamer America was taken out of quarantine. 

Jan. 25. Manuel Frietas, a deck hand of the 
steam ferry boat Alameda, fell overboard into the 
Bay and was drowned. 

Jan. 29. A fire occurred about 1 o'clock a.m., in 
the center of the block bounded by Broadway, Val- 
lejo, Dupont and Kearny Streets, destroying 
three or four small frame dwellings. 

Jan. 30. The P. M. Steamship Constitution 
sailed for Panama with a number of passengers, and 
treasure amounting to $1,2.59,528.54. 

Fkbruaky I. The bricklayers of San Francisco 
coninienced work under the eight hour rule. 

Fkh. 3. The old English ship Schah Jehan, 
while beating out of the harbor, missed stays and 
went on the rocks at the South Head, between 
Point Lobos and Fort Point. The crew escaped 

FicB. 4. The " The Feast of the Fire Crackers," 
inaugurating the Chinese New Year, commenced 

Feu. 7. A severe Norther has prevailed for some 
days, and the weather is cold and disagreeable, the 
thermometer falling to forty -one degrees. 

Fed. 8. A fire broke out about 11 p.m., in a distil- 
lery on the corner of Townsend and King Streets, 
which together with some adjoining frame tenements 
was destroyed. 

Feb. 9. The Pacific Mail Steamship Golden Age 
sailed for Panama with a number of passengers for 
the East, and treasure amounting to $900,2;}5.89. 

Fkb. 11. A fire broke out about 6 p.m. in the car- 
riage manufactory of Belduke& Sicotte, 820 Folsom 
Street, which was destroyed, along with other adjoin- 
ing buildings. Loss estiniated at $20,000. 

Feb. 12. The Chinese laborers emploved in exca- 
vating a lot on Townsend St..iiear SeconcI, were driv- 
en from their work and their shanties and provisions 
destroyed by a mob of disaitfected laborers, who 
afterwards proceeded to the Potrero and drove off 
the Chinese employed at the rope-walk of Tubbs &, 
Co., setting tire to their houses. Several arrests 
were made by the police. 



Feb. lf>. A fire broke out aboutJ a.m., on Davis 
Street, destroying three or four frame buildings. 
Loss about $-i,0(H). , , ^. 

Fkb. 18. The Pacific Mail Steamsbip Golden City 
sailed for Pan.una with a )mmber_ of passengers, 
and treasure amounting to $683,147.51. 

Fkb. 19. A discharged California Volunteer, 
named Wm. Ahearn, committed suicide by cutting 
his throat. 

Feb. 20. Afire broke out about 2 a.m., on the 
corner of Main and Mission Streets, destroying the 

upper portion of the building George Whiting 

conmiitted suicide at his room, No. (i30 Sacramento 
Street, bv shooting himself through the head. 

Feb. 22. There was a general display of flags 
from the building of the city and shipping in the 
harbor in honor of Washington's birth-day. 

Feb. 27. A fire broke out about 2 p.m., on the 
steamer Idaho, Iving at Market Street Wharf, which 
was checked without doing any material damage. 

Feb. 28. The Pacific Mail Steamship Montana 
sailed for Panama with a number of pas.-^engers, and 

treasure amounting to $756,706.28 The autiChi- 

nese riot trial concluded with a verdict of guilty. 
Sentenced to pay five hundred dollars' fine and 
ninety dave' imprisonment. 

March" 1. George Pfaff, a musical instrument 
maker, committed suicide by mangling himself in a 
shocking manner with a hatchet. 

Mar. 4. A fire occurred about 5 p.m., back of the 
reservoir on Potrero Hill, destroying a two-story 
frame house belonging to James Lawlor. 

Mar. 5. A fire broke out between 3 and 4 o'clock 
a.m., at 929 Kearny Street, destroying two two- story 
frame buildings, in one of which an unknown man 

was burned to death Peter Nichols committed 

suicide bv taking poison. 

Mar. 5. An immense Anti-Coolie meeting was 
held at the American Theater. 

Mar. 7. The West End Engine House, situated 
on the south side of Union Street, between Hyde 
and Larkin, was destroyed by fire, supposed to be 
the work of an iuceudiarv, about 8 o'clock p.m. 

Mar. 9. The Pacific Mail Steamship Sacramento 
sailed for Panama with a number of eastward- 
bound passengers, and treasure amounting to 

Mar. 10. Matson P. Cadmus, a scene-pamter, 
native of New York, aged about 32 years, was 
found dead in his bed at the West End Hotel. 

Mar. 11. The Pacific Coast Business Directory 
for 1867, compiled by Henry G. Langley , was issued 
from the press. 

Mar. 13. A musician, named William P. Van 
Epes, taken to the Station House intoxicated, died 
while there of convulsions. 

Mar. 17. The Irish citizens celebrated St. Pat- 
rick's Day with a grand civic and military parade, 
an oration by S. B. Axtell, Esq., at Union Hall, and 
balls in the evening. 

Mar. 19. Pacific Mail Steamship Constitution 
sailed for Panama wnth a large number of passen- 
gers, and treasure amounting to $877,018.56. 

Mar. 20. The P. M. Steamship Colorado arrived 
in the harbor, having successfully completed her 
pioneer trip to Japan and China. She brought a 
number of passengers, among whom were a corps 
of Japanese Commissioners on their way to Wash- 

Mar. 23. A fire occurred about 10 p.m., in a 
frame building on Stevenson, between Second and 
Third Streets, doing slight damage. 

Mar. 24. Judge Wm, Blackburn, a pioneer Cali- 
fornian, who crossed the plains in 1815, and who held 
the office of Judge of the First Instance at Ssiuta 
Cruz, under the military government of this portion 
of the Pacific, died, aged 58 years, of congestion of 

the brain Sup Kee", a voung Chinaman, clerk for 

Hop Yek &. Co., was arrested for substituting a box 

of rocks for $4,000 coin intrusted to him by the firm 
for shipment to China. , xt i, , j 
Mar. 25. In company with General Halleck and 
staft", Gen. McDowell and staff, and other oUicials, 
the Japanese Commissioners visited the harbor de- 
fenses, on the Revenue Cutter Wvanda Antonio 

Costa was fatally 8tal)bed in his saloon, No. 107 Jack- 
son Street, by jyianuel Joseph. 

Mar. 26. ' In company with Com. McDouffall 
and other naval ofiicers, the Japanese Commission- 
ers visited the Navy Yard at Mare Island John 

Sands, a native of 'England, aged about 60 years, 
was found dead in his bed, at the corner of Clay and 
Davis Streets. 

Mar. 27. A man named R. Prentiss, committed 
suicide at the Steveiison House by taking strych- 
nine The dead body of W. Illig, a confectioner, 

aged about 40 years, who died of pneumonia, was 
found in Yerba Buena Cemetery. 

Mar. 30. The Pacific Mail Steamship Golden 
Age sailed for Panama with a large numl)er of pas- 
sengers, among them the Japanese Commissioners, 
and treasure amounting to $842,970.37. .. .The cor- 
ner stone of the New Mercantile Library Associa- 
tion building on Bush Street, adjoining Calvary 
Church, was laid with Masonic and literary ceremo- 

April 3. The Pacific Mail Steamship Colorado 
sailed on her second voyage to Japan and China, 
with a number of passengers and over twelve hun- 
dred tons freight. 

April 4. A large meeting for the relief of the 
sufferers at the South was beld at the Academy of 
Music, Gov. Low presiding. 

April 6. The U. S. war steamer Pensacola ar- 
rived, thirty-three days from Callao, Captain Worden 
of the iron'-ciad Monitor in command. 

April 7. Dominick Gaven, a pioneer citizen, 
and former member of the Board of Supervisors, 
died of disease of the liver. . 

April 9. A carpenter named Putnam A. Twiss 
was instantly killed by a fall from the top of the 

new Alms House building A fire broke out about 

1,a.m. on Commercial, between Drumm and East 
Streets, doing a small amount of damage. 

April 10. The Pacific Mail Steamship Montana 
sailed for Panama with an unusually large^number 
of passengers, and tve.isure amounting to §3'.»7,282.33. 
April 11. The long-talked-of prize fight between 
Chandler and Harris, for $2,500 a side, was to have 
taken place in San Mateo County, near the Seventeen 
Mile House, on the line of the San Jose Raih-oad. 
Several thousand people were in attendance. The 
fight was prevented by the Sherift' of San Mateo 

April 12. The pilot boat Caleb Curtis was lost 
off the Heads and all on board, the three pilots, Capts. 
Buckingham, Van Ness and Schander, and the crew 

of four men, were drowned Thomas H. Selby, 

Chairman of the Southern Relief Committee, trans- 
mitted $30,000 ill aid of the Fund by telegraph. 
April 13. John Dillon, a well known citizen, 

fell dead on the street from disease of the heart 

The Chandler-Harris prize fight, which took placein 
the presence of several thousand spectators at Point 
San Y.sabel, Contra Costa County, was won by the 

former on the twenty-third round Benjamin M. 

Clark, aged 57 years', was killed by being caught in 
the machinery of the Empire Steam Mills. 

April 16. Dr. Benjamin B. Coit, an old and 
highly esteemed citizen and pioneer physician, fell 
dead "on the street of heart disease. 

April 18. Maj. .lohn B. Urmy, formerlyan officer 
of the California Volunteers, co'mmitted suicide by 
taking laudanum, at bis room in the Coso House. 

The Pacific Mail Steamship Sacramento sailed 

for Panama with an unusually large number of 
passengers, and treasure amounting to $175,290.18. 
Ap RiL 21 . Judge C- N. Bro.ifuan, formerly a mem- 



ber of the San Francisoo Bar, and one of the Jndges 
of the Supreme Court of Nevada, died at San Jos^. 

April 2-i. The body of Louis Brown, a Norwe- 
gian recently arrived, was found drowned in the 
Bay at Greenwich Dock. 

Apuii. ^'3. A tire hroke ont between 3 and 4 
o'clock P.M., in the Cosmopolitan Hotel, which 
raged for several hours, and was not checked until 
almost the entire upper portion of the building was 
destroyed. Damage to the building and furhituie 
estimated at $150,000. 

Apuil 21. Frank Wheeler, a pioneer of 1849, 
and formerly Assistant Engineer of the Fire Depart- 
ment, died at the age ol forty-three years. 

APIUL25. Capt. J. L. Worden, Commander of the 
U. S. war steamer Pensacola, was received in the 
Hall of the Board of Supervisors by the city officials 

and a number of citizens Tlie X]. S. double-ender 

Steamer Mohongo arrived from the Southern Coast. 
April 26. The Odd Fellows celebrated their 
Anniversary by a grand picnic, attended by some 
thousands, at San Mateo. 

April 27. Charles Adolph Pein, a German printer, 
committed suicide by shooting himself in his room. 

No. 324 Pacific Street Thomas Adolphus Martin, 

aged iibout 14 years, was drowned in a pond on the 
cornerof McAllister and Larkin Streets. 

April 28. The extensive stocking manufactory 
of Jlessrs. Goldstein & Sharp, northwest corner of 
Scott and Turk Streets, was destroyed by tire at 2 
o'clock A.M. Supposed to be the work of an incen- 
diary. Insured for $40,000. 

April 30. The Pacific Mail Steamship Constitu- 
tion sailed for Panama with an unusually large num- 
ber of passengers, and treasure amounting to $755,- 
469.10. Among the passengers was Archbishop Ale- 
many, who dejiartedon a visit to the Papal See. 

May 1. A h re occurred at 1 a.m., in the match 
factory of J. P. BaiTett& Co., which ^va8 destroyed, 
with some adjoining property, amounting to $2^000. 

Dr. B. W. Hathaway, a" California pioneer, and 

former member of the State Senate, died at 6 p.m., 

of erysipelas The Annual Episcopal Convention 

met in Grace Cathedral at 11 a.m. 

May 6. As one of the workmen engaged in 
Tripp & Robinson's pyrotechnic establishment, on 
Howard Street, was hlling rocket cases, in ramming 
home a charge, it ignited, setting fire to the combus- 
tible material, and blowing up the entire concern. 
One of the rockets lodging in the barn of George 
Treat, some distance off, burned it to the ground. 
Loss aliout $3,.5O0. 

May 7. The State Teachers' Institute met in 
Lincoln Hall, and organized with .John Swett, State 
Superintendent, as President. One hundred and 
thirty-two teachers from the country were present. 
May 8. A fire was discovered about 4 o'clock 
A.M., in a frame building on the east side of Second 
Street, occupied by John O'Brien as a furniture 
establishment. The fire spread with nipiditv, 
and before it was checked, destroyed proi>erty 
amounting to about $2(),0I!0. 

May 10. The Pacific Mail Steamship Golden City 
sailed for Panama with a number of passengers, 
and treasure amounting to $1,072,635.45. 

May 12. Franklin Osgood, a patient in St. Mary's 
Hospital, threw himself from a window of the build- 
ing and was instantly killed. 

May 13. Dr. Benjaniin Ober, a pioneer citizen 
of 1819, died suddenly at his residence of disease of 
the heart. 

May 14. News of the U. S. Supreme Court de- 
cision against the Dellaro claimants having been 
received by telegraph, the settlers at the Potrero 
fired a salute of two hundred guns. 

May 15. A fire occurred between 7 and 8 p..m., 
in u tobacco inainifactory, corner of California and 
Front streets, which was extinguished with but 
slight damage. 

May 17. The ship Tennyson, Captain Gray, ar- 
rived from Hongkong with' fonr hundred Chinese 
passengers, and the small po.\ on board. The health 
officer ordered the patients to the hospital, and the 
ship to be fumigated. 

May 18. The Pacific Mail Steamship Montana 
sailed for Panama with a number of passengers, 

and treasure amounting to $824,6.55.63 The 

Eighth Anniversary celebration of the Industrial 
School took place at that institution, a short distance 
out of the city, on the line of the San Jo8<5 Kail- 
road A man named Patrick Brt)wn was in- 
stantly killed by being buried while excavating at 

the corner of Brannan and Third Streets A lire 

destroyed the furniture establishment of J. Peirce, 
corner Califoi-nia and Leidesdorff; damage $100,000. 
May 24. The annual banquet of the British Be- 
nevolent Society at Congress Hall, t)eing the 48th 
anniversary of Queen Victoria's birth. 

May 2.5." J. A. J. Bohen, a distinguished Odd 

Fellow, died A fire destroyed a dozen shanties 

in block bounded by Jackson,' Pacific, Dupont and 

JIay 29. A son of Mr. John S. Schierhold was 
instantly killed by the cars of the North Beach and 
Mission Railroad" The Potrero riotei-s were ar- 
raigned in the Police Court. 

May 30. Steamship Sacramento sailed for Pan- 
ama, with treasure, $1,586,623.54. 

Ju.vE I. The body of George Rufiin was found 
drowned at foot of Vallejo Street. 

Ju.N£ 3. Grand demonstration by the working-men 

of the city who are in favor of the eight hour system. 

Ju.NE 7. The wife of P. B. Downey was very 

seriously injured, at the intersection of lloward and 

Third Streets, by a runaway horse Edward Hol- 

brook accidentally shot himself with a pistol on Sil- 
ver Street near Third. 

June 9. The amount of revenue collected in first 
District of California, during May, $365,975.82. 

Steam Cutter Wyauda arrived in port with 

the crew and passengers of the ship Ellen Soutli- 

ard At 1 o'clock p.m., the mercury stood 84° in 

the shade The large wooden ware manufactory 

of Elam & Howes, on Main Street near Mission, was 
partially destroyed by tire ; loss $8,000. 

June 10. Steamship Constitution sailed for Pan- 
ama, with $1,145,412.01 treasure The mercury 

was 78" in the shade. 

Ju.vE 14. A fire was discovered in the Mount 
Hood House, cor. Drumm and Commercial Streets, 
but was extinguished without much loss. 

June 16. Steamship Golden City sailed for Pan- 
ama, with $897,075.67 treasure. 
June 19. U. S. Steamer Saranac arrived in port. 
June 21. A man named Charles Peterson com- 
mitted suicide on Stockton Street bet. Jackson and 

Pacific A frame dwelling was destroyed by fire 

on Virginia Street, by which one life was lost. 

June 24. A fire on Kearny Street near Jackson, 
destroyed a frame building ; loss $1,700. 

June 25. H. B. M. Steam Frigate Zealous ar- 
rived, being first English ironclad entering this 
port Joseph Saul committed suicide by swallow- 
ing strychnine, at 528 Commercial Street! 
June 26. A lire partially destroyed buihling SW 

corner Sacramento and Drumm Streets The body 

of Capt. .J. F. Schander, one of the pilots lost oil 
board of the Caleb Curtis, washed ashore on beacli 
near Sanchez Rancho. 

June 27. The Bank of California removed to 
their new building, northwest cornerof California 
and Sanson! A fire oc(;uiTed on the corner of Du- 
pont and Broadway. 

June 28. A. Fi'uke and wife were arrested for 
counterfeiting trade marks of certain Champagne 

June 29. Steamship Montana sailed for Panama, 
with $1,272,386.83 treasure. 


Public Schools. 


JOSEPH W. WINANS, President. 

Directors.— E. H. Coe, 1st Ward; H. T. Graves, 
2d Ward; W. F. Hale, 3d Ward; Joseph W. 
Winans, 4th Ward ; Waehington Aver, 5th Ward ; 
A. C. Nichols, 6th Ward; Ira P. Kaukin, 7th Ward; 
George C Hickox, 8th Ward; A. W. Scott, i)th 
Ward; S. C. Bugbee, 10th Ward; P. B. Cornwall, 
nth Ward ; Austin Wiley, 12th Ward. 

J. C. Pelton, Superintendent of Public Schools; 
D. Lunt, Secretary of the Board of Education. 

There is uo feature in the history of the advance- 
ment of San Francisco to which her citizens can 
point with a greater degree of pride and pleasure 
than the ample provision made for the education of 
her youth. There is no tax which her citizens pay 
more cheerfully than that which goes into the treas- 
ury for the maintenance and support of her Com- 
mon Schools. During the past year eight new 
school edifices have been erected, and three build- 
ings have been materially altered and improved. Of 
those erected, three are of brick and live of wood. 
Various other improvements have been made for 
the increasing number of pupils in the department. 

The Public Schools of this City are classified as 
follows: One State Normal School; one Training 
School for the education and preparation of teachers 
of the Common Schools ; one High School for boys, 
and one for girls ; one Latin School ; eight Gram- 
mar Schools ; twenty -four Primary Schools ; and 
one Colored School. 

The number of teachers employed in the Depart- 
ment (June 30, 1867) was 219, for the payment of 
whose salaries there was required during the fiscal 
year the sum of $209,874 75. 

The appended table of the School Census, which 
has just been completed, shows that there are in the 
city, 34,710 white children under 15 years of age, of 
which 20,008 are between 5 and 15, and 14,457 are 
under 5 years of age. The number of negro children 
of all ages, is 165. Seven years ago, the total was 
12,116, and the whole number of native born was 
6,890. Thus it will be seen that our juvenile popu- 
lation has increased nearly three hundred per cent, 
during the past seven years, and the same remark 
will apply to other portions of the State. 

With regard to the financial attairs of the schools, 
the Department was never in a more healthy con- 
dition. The total receipts for the year ending June 

30th, 1867, amounted to $320,807 57, and the whole 
amount of disbursements for the same term for sal- 
aries of teachers and employes, buildings, rents, and 
all incidental expenses of the School Department, is 
$320,058 88. 

Basing the amount of taxes for the benefit of the 
Public School Fund, upon the assessment roll of 
$80,000,000, at the School-Tax rate of thirty-five 
cents on each hundred dollars, the amount raised 
from this source the present year will be $280,000; 
apportionment of the State School Fund, $60,000 ; 
Poll Taxes, $2,500; Dog Tax, $1,000; rent of 
School Property, $600; Evening Schools, $200. 
Total revenue for the present year, $344,300. 



One Principal imale) $2,500 

One Teuclierof Matlieniatics (male) 2,100 

One Teaclier of Belles-Lettres (female) 1,200 

One Teacher of Modern Languages (male) 1,800 


One Principal (male) 2,500 

Two Assistants, (female) each 1.200 

One Teacher of Modem Languages 1,200 


One Principal (male) 2,500 

Two Assistants, (male) each 1,800 


Seven Principals, (male) each 2,100 

Four Sub-Masters, (m.ale) each 1,500 

Two Assistants, (male) each 1,200 

Five Head Assistants, (female) each 5,000 

Four Special Assistants, (female) each 960 

Two First Assistants, (female) each 900 

Forty-seven Assistants, (female) each 810 

Ten Probationary Teachers, (femalej each 600 


One Principal (female) 1,380 

Eight Principals, (female) each 1,200 

Two Principals, (female) each 1,020 

Five Special Assistants, (female) each 870 

Sixty nine Assistants, (female) each 810 

Two Head Assistants, (female) each 600 

Sixteen Probationary Teachers (female) 600 

Two Princip.als, Outside Schools, each 900 

Five Principals, Outside Schools, each 840 

One Principal, Model School 1,200 

One Principal, Chinese School 960 

One Principal, Colored School 1,200 

Two Assistants, Colored Scliool, each 900 

Six Teachprs, Evening School, each 750 

Two Teachers of Music, each 1,800 

Two Teachers of Penmanship and Drawing, each.... 1,800 

One Teacher of Penmansliip and Dr.awing 1,500 

One Teacher of Penmansliip and Drawing 420 



Report of the Pinu.ic Schools for the year 
KNDiNc; Ji;n"e 30th, 1867. 

iXo. school visits made by 
j other persons 

|i^cp?7^^«5.fticw?'-— r— Ir^3 


Xo. of visits made by 




Xo. of visits made by 
School Directors 


1 »ft r- 

Xmnlierof \ isits to parents 
made l)y teachers 





jil number instances of 

r^^-^ift.— oo^ihic^ 

Total number expeUed 



Number registered for admis- 

s: — r: -M X ri r> ^: ic t- r5 







Number of pupils entered 



Percentage ot attendance on I '^=?"*''~'*='^'-=^=: 
average Xo. bel'nging i £S"S"SSc?SS?S 

Average daily attendance., 

Average number belonging 

Total number- enrolled.. 

Whole number of girls enrolled I «'S'«-;j«-55-S-«-S' 
on Register w ^ .«=« 

Whole number of boys enrolled 5SS'2»-5»'i--2v 
on Register -c-ai,.o_-).r 

Whole number of tardinesses 

Whole number of days' ab- 


•njDt-ocif — r 

Whole number of days' attend- | ~'5--?--^'£'^-5^ 

-.vx » w— . a 

Schools and Teachers. 

BoY.s' High School.— Theodore Bradley, Priii 
cipal ; John M. Sibley, Assistant; T. C. iLeonard, 
teacher of Mathematics ; Mrs. C. L. Atwood, teacher 

Lati.n School.— George W. Bniinell, Piincipal ; 
William K. Rowell and A. L Mann, Assistants. 

Gnu.s' High School.— Ellis H. Holmes, Prin 
cipal^; Mrs. C. R. Beals, Mrs. S. A. B;irr, and M. 
McKenzie, Assistants; Mad. V. Brisac, teacher ot 
Modern Languages. 

Li.vcoLN School.— Ira ft. Hoitt, Principal; Mrs 
J. B. Hoitt, Head As!*istant ; T. W. J. Holbrook. 
Siih-Master; P. Prior, Miss B. Coinstock, Miss M. .1 
Ritchie, Miss H. A. Willard, Mis.s lA/./Xe B. Jewett 
Miss P. M. Howell, Miss L. S. Swain, Miss M. 1 
Kimball, Miss S. L. Hobard. Miss Emily F. Eaton. 
Miss Agnes M. Manning, Miss C. L. Sniith, Miss S 
G. Bunker, Mrs. E. Varney, Mrs. E. M. Lndlum, 
Miss E. A. Shaw, Miss Ellen Casebolt, Miss M. J. 
Hall, and Miss J. A. Forbes, Assistants. School. — James Denman, Principal; 
Mrs. E. M. Baunigardner, Heail Assistant ; Miss N. 
Uoud, Miss C. M; Patiie, Miss Alice Keiniey, Miss 
Jessie Smith, Miss Ada C. Bowen, Miss" Clara 
C. Bowen, ]Mis8 N. M. Chadbourne, Miss A. M. 
Holmes, Mrs. L. A. Clapp, Miss M. J. Little, Miss 
A. T. Flint, Miss L. L. Gummer, and Miss Jennie 
Armstrong, Assistants. 

RiNCON School. — Ebenezer Knowlton, Princi- 
pal; Miss H. Thompson, Head Assistant; Miss H. 
M. Clarke. Miss F. A. Lyncli, Miss M. E. Stowell, 
Miss S. M. Scoichler, Miss M. A. E. Phillips, Miss 
A. M. Dore, Miss M. Wade, Miss Lizzie B. Easton, 
Miss 5L S. Moulthrop, and Miss A. C. Robertson, 

Union Gram.mar School.— Thomas S. Myrick, 
Principal; Miss S. D. Carey, Head .\ssistant ;' J. D. 
Littletieid. Sub-Master; Mrs. M. Kincaid. Miss S. S. 
Sherman, Miss A. F. Aldrich, Miss E. M. Tibbey, 
Miss C. A. Cummings, Miss S. H. Thayer, and Miss 
E. White, Assistants. 

Union Pri.mary.— Mrs. A. Griffith, Principal; 
Jliss L. Solomon, Miss A. V. Lunt, Miss A. Younger, 
Jliss Ellen G. (iran , Miss Mary H. Estabrook, and 
Miss Victoria Schaap, Assistants. 

Washington Street Grammar School. — 
James Stratton, Principal ; Mrs. L. G. Deetken, 
Head Assistant; H. E. McBride, Sub-Master; 3Iis8- 
Jean Parker, Miss D. S. Prescott, Miss S. J. White, 
Miss H. Satterlee, and Miss S. A. Jessup, Assistants. 

Mission Street School. — E. D. Humphrey, 
Principal; Mrs. T. E. Reynolds, Head Assistant;: 
Miss Mary Solomon, Miss S. Barker, Mrs. J. H. Sum- 
ner, Miss A. M. Lane, Miss A. A. Rowo, Miss A. 
Ciprico, and Miss Maria O'Connor, Assistants. 

Spring Valley School.— L. D. Allen, Princi- 
pal; Miss Carrie Field, Head Assistant; P. 
A. Fink, Miss F. Simon, Miss Mary Muiphv, Mrs. 
Theresa Sullivan, Miss J. V. Barkley, Miss' Annie 
Van Reynegon, Miss Esther GoKlsniith, and Miss 
Mattie B. Cook, Assistants. 

Bryant Street School. — Miss Eva G. Smith, 
Jliss R. J. Cochnme, Miss A. S. Cameron, aud Miss ■ 
Sarah Porter, Assistants. 

Powell Street Primary. — Miss Carrie V. 
Benjamin, Principal ; Miss L. W. Buswell, Miss M. 
E. Morgan, Miss S. E. Thurston, Miss A. C. Allen, 
Mrs. E. S. Forrester, Miss M. E. Tucker, aud Miss- 
A. H. Giles, Assistants. 

North Cosmopolitan School. — Miss R. Ken- 
nedy, Principal ; Miss C. T. Eiiliii, Miss Agnes Chal- 
mers, Miss Fannie Mitchell, Miss Fannie Sonle, 
Miss A. T. Cam|)liell, Mrs. N. Rindsbur^-, Mrs. A. 
Solomon, Miss Covington, Miss Amelia Wells, Miss 



Bertha CliMiiin, Miss S. H. Mayers, Miss H. P. Burr, 
and M. Ricliez, Assistants. 

Hyde Street School. — Miss Harriet Cooke, 
Principrtl; ^liss A. B. Ciiulniers, Miss Deborah Hy- 
mun,and Miss Kate Bounell, Assistants. 

Poi.K Street School.— Miss M. E. Perkins, 

Hyde AND GtEary Stueet School.— Miss L. A. 
Humphreys. Principal ; Miss F. M. Benjamin, Assist. 

Model School.— Jlrs. C. H. Stovit, Prineipiil. 
, Fourth Street Primary School.— Mrs. L. 
A. Morgan, Principal ; Miss A. Gibbons, Miss Mary 
Hincon, Miss Sadie Davis, Mi&s C. Corastock, Miss 
E. CushinsT, Miss G. A. Garrison, MissT. J. Carter, 
Miss Hatiie J. Estabrook, Mrs. R. F. Ingraham, and 
Miss M. J. Heydenfeldt, Assistants. 
[ Tehama Street Primary School.— Mrs. E. 
A. Wood. Principal ; Miss Jennie Smith, Miss M. F. 
Smith, Miss A. Escbenburg, Miss S. S. Knapp. Mrs. 
S. N. Joseph, Miss M. Guinness, Jliss E. White, 
IMiss F. A. Nichols, Miss H. A. Grant, Miss H. A. 
Lyons, Mrs. L. W. D. Wallace, Mrs. E. N. C. Huu- 
tiiWtou, Miss M. J. Pascoe, Miss S. A. Ross, Miss 
Julia A. Hutton, MissL. A. Morgan, and Miss Ellen 
Gallagher, Assistants. 

Market Street Schoot, (Lincoln Primary). — 
Miss Kate Sullivan, Principal ; Miss F. F. Sherman, 
Miss C. L. Hunt, Miss J. M. A. Hurley, Miss M. A. 
Salisbury, Miss H. S Arey, Miss Ellen Holmes, 
Miss L. A. Clet!-g, Miss N. A. Littlefield, Miss M. L. 
Jordan, Jliss M. F. George, Miss Bessie MoUoy, 
and Miss K. B. Childs, Assistants. 

City School. — Mrs. A. Duborg, Principal. 

Hayes Valley School. — Miss L. J. Mastick, 

Principal; Miss Jennie Gunn, Miss F. E. Stovveli, 

Mrs. Dorcas Clarke, and Miss Whitney, Assistants. 

Broadway Street Primary School.— W. R. 

Public School C 

Dnane, Principal; M. W. Phelps, Miss L. Overend. 
Miss A. E. Hucks. Miss N. S. Baldwin, Mrs. H-b. 
l?vers. Miss H. M. Gates, Mrs. B. M. Huvlbut, Miss 
M. A. Hiiswell, Miss E. J. Morse, and Miss M. A. 
Llovd. Assistants. 

Eighth Street School. — Miss A. E. blavan, 
Piincipal ; Miss JI. A. Humphrevs, Miss S. E. Fns- 
sell, Miss S. C. Johnson, Miss M. A. Brady, and Miss 
Maggie E. Be vans. Assistant?. 

San Bruno School. — Miss Jennie Sheldon, 
Principal ; Miss H. Featherly, Assistant. 

Fairmount ScHOOL.-Mrs. T. J. Nevins, Principal. 

West End School.— Robert Duty, Principal. 

PoTRERO School.— Miss A. S. Jewett, Pi incipal ; 
Miss Sarah E. Anderson, Assistant. _ 

Pine St. School.— Miss L. A. Pricbard, Principal. 

OcRAN House School.— Mrs. M. M. Gilveray, 

Colored School.— Mrs. G. Washburn, Princi- 
pal ; Mrs. E. D. Humphrey, Assistant. 

Drumm Street Primary School.— Miss A. M. 
Murphy, Principal ; Miss Susan B. Cook, Assistant. 

Cosmopolitan Grammar School.— H. N. Bo- 
lander, Principal; Charles Morel, Sub-Master; 
Miss L. T. Fowler, Head Assistant; Miss S. M. 
Gunn, Arnold Dulon, Mrs. L. Dejarlais, and Mrs. 
Emily Foster, Assistants. 

Cosmopolitan Primary School. — Miss M. 
Graf, Principal ; Miss Julia E. Haehnlen, Miss Liz- 
zie York, Miss E. Siegemann, Miss Grace Smith, 
Mrs Kate McLaughlin, Miss V. Conlon, Miss S. 
Miller, Miss C E.' Campbell, Miss Elise Dames, 
and Miss Helen E. Roeben, Assistants. 

Shotwell Street School.— Silas A. White, 
Principal ; Miss A. A. Hill, Miss Mary J. Bragg, 
Miss B. Hallo well, and Miss Mary J. Morgan, Ass'ts. 

jlusic— F. K. Mitchell and A. J. Griswold. 

Writing, etc.— F. Seregni and H. Burgess. 
ensus* — July, 1867. 




Fourth ... 





Tenth . . . . 
Twelfth . . 


Tenth District, Rom. Oath. Asylum. 
Eleventli Distriet, Magdalen Asylum.. 
Eleventh Pi^t.. Deaf, Dumb & Blind As. 
Eleventh Distriet. Industrial .School... 
Twelftli Distriet, St. Boniface Asylum. 
TweltDi Dist., Prot. Orpl)an Asylum... 
Twelftli Dist., Ladies' Protection and 
Relief Home 

Grand Totals.... 

Boys. Girls. Total. 






















9,910 10,178 20,088 






Boys.;Girls. Total 















79 86 165 14,457 

en OS 

u > ^ 

g« =4 














a, cs- 


CO a 





«'0 » 

























4,165 2,281 

1,761 11,252 4,165 2,281 

*Xo enumeration has been made of children, males over 
fifteen and under eighteen. See Table of Population. 

fifteen and under twenty-one years of age, and females over 



Private Educational Institutions. 
While tlie foreifoirig facts and statistics exhibit 
abundant and indisputable evidence of the flourish 
ing condition of our Public Schools, there is proba- 
bly no city of the same number of inhabitants, in 
the whole American Union— and certainly no com- 
munity of the same age in the world— that can boast 
the same number of well conducted Private Educa- 
tional Institutions. These schools for the proper 
training of the youth of both sexes, are ample in 
number, thorough in the course of study pursued, 
provide<l with all the ajiparatus and appliances neces- 
sary for pm-Buing useful scieutilic investigation, and 
in every depaitment keeping fully up with the rapid 
march ot improvement characteristic of the age in 
which we live. While the mental training of pupils 
is of course the paramount object of these insti- 
tutions, that physical development so essential to 
health, happiness, and usefulness in life, is never 
lost sight of; and, as is the case with the Public 
Schools, each private institution has its gymnasium, 
fitted up with all the appliances necessary for 
healthful exercise, and the highest degree of physi- 
cal development, with ample room for free and 
unconstrained movement. Absorbed as the great 
mass of our citizens are with the cares attendant 
upon the daily routine of bu.-iness, and the unceasing 
rush iifter " the almighty dollar," too little attention 
is paid to the examination of and noting the growth 
and improvement of our educational institutions, 
public and private. The servants of the people 
who have the training of the future citizen in the 
former, as well as the teachers engaged in the latter, 
are always pleased to receive the intelligent visitor, 
who can understand and appreciate their efforts, 
and give countenance and encouragement to the 
noble work in which they are engaged. 

The whole number of private educational institu- 
tions in San Francisco is about seventy, with an 
aggregate attendance, including students at the 
dilierent colleges, of four thousand two hundred 
and fifty. Of this number, twelve are under the 
control of the Catholic denomination, and the 
regular aggreg-ate attendance upon the same is 
over three thousand four hundred. 

Being governed in the order of our review by 
number and attendance, we commence our summary 
with Catholic Schools. 


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 stiKlents on the 
fitteenth day of October, I85j,and was incorpor;it^;d 
under the law of the State on the thirtieth of April, 
l«J.t, and empowered to confer the u.sual degrees 
and academical honors. Since its commencement, 
this inslitulion has been attende«l with the highest 
degree ot prosperity and success. The course of 
instruction pursued is thorough, and compiises a 
complete classical, mathematical, and philosophical 
course of trauiing calculated to prepare the pupil for 
entering upon the study of any of the professions, 

or commencing any business vocation. The collej 
is provided with an extensive laboratory, comprisii 
all the necessary appliances for the' assaying 
metals and making chemical analysis, which is i 
important feature not generally found in institutioi 
of this character : a spacious building has bet 
erected for a photographic gallery, where all tl 
departments of the Dagiierreian Art will be pra 
ticed and taught. There is a telegraphic room, \vv 
an instrument in o])eration, connecting with a simil; 
station at the Sauta Clara College— the use of tl 
California Slate Line having been granted for th 
purpose— where the business of operating is taugh 
forming another novel and important educatioui 

The founders of this institution, foreseeing tl 
rapid progress of the Queen City of the Pacifi 
purchased some years since the property upon whic 
the magnificent college edifice has" since bee 
erected. This lot has a frontage of two hundred at 
seventy-five feet on Market, and the same on Jess) 
Street, with a depth of three hundred and fifty fee 
The college building at present consists of a cent* 
and one wing; the former is one hundred and five b 
fifty-six feet, and the latter, in which is the collej.' 
Hall— used temporarily as the church, until th: 
building shall be erected in another portion of th 
grounds — is one hundred and seventy bv sixty fee 
The present building, the costof whi'ch.'independei 
of the lot, was$l;20,0()0, although one of the finei 
architectural ornaments of the city, is only oiie-thir 
of the extent contemplated. When the' extensiv 
additions are made, the entire structure will rivi 
anything of the kind to be found in our portion ( 
the country. The present building is achnirabl 
adapted to the purposes for which it was designei 
being abundantly lighted and well ventilated i 
every portion ; the ceilings are lofly, and spacioi 
halls run through the building. "A large pla> 
ground is attached with a commodious shelter fiwi 
the rain, afi'ording ample means for the phvsici 
exercise of the pupils. In fact, nothing has' bee 
neglected which is at all conducive to menuil an 
physical training. The number of students in th 
college at present is four hundred. 


This institution is situated near the coUnty road t 
San Jos6, at a distance of four miles and a half froi 
this city. The college building covers a space ( 
two hundred and eighty feet front by a depth c 
fifty feet, which, in the center, is increased to 
depth of seventy feet ; one hundred and ten feet t 
the building will be three stories high, and the i( 
maining portion four stories high. The pension i 
exceedingly moderate, not exceeding one hundre 
and fifty doHars or one hundred and sixty dollars 
year for board and tuition, thus placing the advan 
tages of the institution within the means of all. 

Key. Peter J. Gray, President. 


This school is exclusively for boys, and meets ii 
the basement of St. Mary's Cathedral. It is unde 
the direction ()f three Brothers of the 'J'hird Orde 
of St. Francis and a secular gentleman. The nuin 
her of children attending this school averages fiv» 
hundred. The course of stmiies embraces reading 
writing, English grammar, geography, with the 
use of the globes, arithmetic, algebra, geometry, am 
the Spanish and Latin languaj.'es, if desired. Then 
is a nominal charge of one dollar per month for eacl 
pupil able to pay ; those not able being educatec 
gratis. As this is a regulation common to all tin 
Catholic parochial schools in the citv, it will not b( 
necessary to repeat it in referrinur to'the others. 

In the class-rooms Sunday School for boys is heh 
from 9 to 11, a.m. 




This is one of the laro^est female scliools of the 

-" Ivocated ou Powell Street, and conducted by 

Ktv. Mother Superior and twenty Sirtei-s of 

4'ioLUtation. The convent huildings are spacious 

lind well adapted to educational purposes. They 

jiave cost altosjether not less than $70,000, and form 

'. riiuianding feature of that portion of the city in 

h thev are located. The studies pursued em- 

L- a thorough English course, vocal and instru- 

al music, Freudi, drawing, embroidery, and 

ornamental branches. The number of pupils 

mging to this school amounts to niue hundred. 


This is a male school, conducted in the basement 
of the Church of St. Francis, on Vallejo Street. 
;rhe number of pupils is two hundred and sixty, 
with an average attendance of one hundred and 
i thirty. Tlie course of studies is the same as in St. 
J Mary' 8 School. 

SAINT Vincent's school. 

• This is a female day school, on Jessie Street be- 
'tween Second and Third, under the direction of 
' Sister Frances McEunis and ten other Sisters of 

Charity, who are also in charge of the Roman 

Catholic Female Orphan Asylum ou Market Street. 

'The number of scholars belonging to the school is 

over five hundred, exclusive of two hundred and 

■ fiftv orphan children in the asylum. The course of 
' stn'dies is the same as in the school last mentioned, 

and the noble ladies who conduct it have established 
a hiirh reputation for ability and devotion to their 
leelf-rmposed duties. As this school is supported by 
'volunteer contributions, it appeals directly to the 
'liberality of the generous and charitable in our 
J midst. 'Durinij the past year a commodious frame 
1^ building has been added, which has been opened as 

■ a free school, uuder the same management. 

In addition to the foretfoing, the Sisters of Mercy 
fhave also a female school under their charge for 

* childi-eu thrown upon their care, at which instruc- 
tion in primary English studies is imparted, and the 

upils are taught to be useful in the discharge of 
oiisehold duties. 


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 
student* 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. 


This establishment is under the superintendence 
of the Fathers of the Society of Jesus, and is open 
to all who choose to avail themselves of its advan- 
tages. It is situated in the beautiful valley of Santa 
Clara, so celebrated for the mildness and salubrity of 
its ilimate, and is about three miles distant from 
San Josd and quite close to the San Jose and San 
Francisco Railroad. 

The college was founded in 18.51. On the twenty- 
eis^hth of April. 18.55, it was incorporated, and em- 
powered to confer degrees and academical honors, 
and to exercise all the rights and privileges common 
to any other literary institution in the United States. 
It lias a full staff ot professors, and presents advan- 
tages for the mental, physical and moral training of 
the students unsurpassed in California. It possesses 
a complete philosophical apparatus purposely made 
in Paris for Santa Clara College, and furnished with 
all necessary instruments for experiments in me- 

chanics, hydraulics, pneumatics, caloric, electricity, 
magnetism", optics, acoustics, and surveying. New 
and important additions are being made every year 
to keep pace with the progress of science. 

The chemical laboratory is provided with a full 
assortment of chemicals, aVery good set of furnaces, 
and all that is necessary for the ditlerent kinds of 
chemical aualvsis. The museum of natural history 
comprises a collection of mineralogy of more than 
one thousand five hundred specimens ; also three 
thousand specimens of shells and other natural curi- 
osities. As an accessory to the scientific department 
there is a photographic'gallery, where the students 
who wish may learn photography in all its different 
brduches. Practical lessons are given also on the 
electric telegraph. The college library numbers 
about twenty -five hundred volumes. 


This is the name by which University College, 
ineorpiorated iu 186"3, is popularly known ; and it is 
used to designate both the College and the College 
School. It IS, in fact, the name of the city depart- 
ment of Univei-sity College, for, besides the large 
and valuable lot "on the corner or Stockton and 
Geary Streets, the Trustees own an extensive site 
for University buildings four miles from the city, 
near the terminus of the Bay Viev,' Railroad. 

The school was established in 1859 by the Rev. 
Geo. Bunowes, D.D., iu the basement of Calvary 
Church, from which it was removed to its present 
location in 186J. To the buildings then erected, 
additions have since been made, as they have been 
needed, until nearly the whole front of three hun- 
dred feet on Stockton and Geary streets has been 
occupied with the main College building, the Chapel 
and the Chemical Laboratory. The Trustees are 
eighteen in number, and are empowered to confer 
degrees and academical honors. They have pursued 
a liberal and enlightened policy in promoting the 
interests of the iubtitution, not only by providing 
ample buildings, admirably situated and furnished 
with chemical and philoso"phical apparatus, but also 
by employing a body of highly competent professors 
and teaehers~to conduct the instruction. Since the 
resignation, in 1865, of Dr. Burrowes,on account of 
the failure of his health, the institution has been under 
the direction of the Rev. P. V. Veeder, A.M., former- 
ly tutor in Union College, Schenectady, N. Y., who, 
t'o the qualifications acquired by experience in teach- 
ing, adds those derived from extensive personal obser- 
vation of the best schools in Prussia. The Chemical 
Laboratory on Stockton Street, is under the care of 
Professor "Thomas Price, M.D., formerly Professor of 
Chemistry in the Normal College, Swansea, "Wales. 
The Classical Department is uuder the care of Rev. 
Thomas Kirkland, a graduate of the University of 
Edinburgh. Instruction is given in Mathematics by 
Professor T. A. Roiiinson ; iu Physics, German and 
Spanish by Professor G. C. Arnold, a graduate of 
the University of Erlangen, and in French and 
Drawing by Professor A. Coulon, of the University 
of Paris, 'the Preparatory, English and Classical 
departments and the Primary school are amply pro- 
vided with able and faithful teachers, and are well 

The whole institution is graded according to the 
best system practicable in this country. The courses 
of study are systematically arranged, and are such 
that a student "may commence with the alphabet and 
steadily advance "from grade to grade, until he has 
obtained a complete College education. In the Pre- 
paratory department he may be fitted for business or 
for College, and in the College he may pursue either 
a classical or a scientific course, terminating iu the 
usual degree of Bachelor of Arts. 

In the' Laboratory on Stockton Street, the best 
facilities are aflbrded"to graduates and others for ob- 
taining a thorough practical knowledge of Chemistry 



inallitsappliciUionBto Aesaviriff, Mining, Pharmacy, 
the Manufiiftniing Arts, an'd Qualitative and Quan- 
titative Analvsis. A ffood uninber of practical 
niinei-8, as well as others, have availed themselves 
of itfl advantages. 

On the playground, in the rear of the College 
buildings, is an open Gyninnsium for the use of the 
students. Shelter from'rain is provided hy means of 
sheds. Attention is paid to the phvsical'as well as 
meutiil and moml culture of the pupils. 


This institution is under the charge of Mr. George 
Bates, M.A., a graduate of Cambridge University, 
England, where he took a high position as a scholar, 
and especially distinguished himself in mathematical 
science. Mr. Bates has had laige experience in 
teaching, both in English and American schools, and 
spares neither pains nor exertion in the advance- 
ment of his pupils. As its name would imply, the and desi>rn of the University School "is to 
aftoid special facilities for those who' are preparing 
to enter American or foreign Universities ; accord 
ingly at least one-half of the number of pupils are 
engaged in the studv of the classics. While thie 

-- c-i^- .,>,u... i.i L,,c viaoniuD. »y luie LIMB 

school commends itself to those who are desirous of 
securing for their sons the watchful care and con- 
stant supervision of competent teachers, it avoids the 
disadvantages attendant upon private tuition. 

The University School is located on Post Street, 
between Stockton and Powell. The building is 
large and commodious, and has an ample play- 
ground attached. 


Occupying the spacious school rooms of Grace 
Cathedral, was organized by Bishop Kip in March, 
18H4. The Rev. H. Goodwin was the first princi- 
pal. He was succeeded in October, 18()4, by the Kev. 
G. A Easton. This seminary asks, and' has thus 
tar liberally received, the patronage of those parents 
and guardians who desire especially that the princi- 
ples ot the Gospel shall be daily and directly taught 
as the basis of instruction and rule of life. The 
principal is assisted by two teachers in the English, 
and two teachers in the French department. 


This institution, which receives the undivided at- 
tention of Us founder, Kev. Charles Russell Clarke 
18 located on the corner of Mason and O'Farreli 
Streets, in the immediate vicinity of the routes of the 
Central and Mission railroads. " The principal is as- 
sisted by Jlrs. Clarke, who has charge of the gen- 
eral supervision of the seminary, and by competent 
and experienced assistants in the dilterent (lepart- 
nients. Married and elderly ladies are received 
temporardy into the institution, which is open at all 
times to all who desire to select a permanent place 
tor the education of their children, and those inter- 
ested in the progress of institutions of learning 
Number of pupils in attendance, ninety. 


Conducted at the vestry rooms of tlie Synagogue 
under the sunerintendency of Dr. E. Cohn ^ by a 
Board of Education, Chairman, M. Heller, Es(! 
and seven teachers. The school numbers nearly 3I)() 
pupils, who meet for instruction Saturday afternoon 
Irom 2 to 4, and Sunday morning froiii 10 to 12 
o clock. 


This institution is known as the Female Depart- 
inent_of the University of the Pacific, and is patron- 
ized by the California Conference of the Alethodist 
Episcopal Church. 

The charter for the University was granted 1 
the Legislature in August, 1851. "in May, 1852, tl 
Rev. L. Bannister opened a preparatory school f 
both sexes in the central portion of t\ie Institn 
edifice. A school, of which this may be consider, 
the outgrowth, was commenced in December, 185 
under the auspices of the Missionary Society of tl 
M. E. Church, by the same principal 

In December, 1853, the sexes were separated, ai 
for this department the title " Female Collegiate I' 
stitute" adopted. It embraces three department 
primary, preparatory, and collegiate, with a fn 
board of instruction. The collegiate course extenc 
over a period of three years. Ancient and inodei 
languages are thoroughly taught ; also all the usui 
ornamental branches. 

The boarding department is limited, there bein 
accommodation for about thirty boarding pupili 
Day pupils are also received. The list of graduate 
18 quite extended, though the exact number is n< 
known by the author of this article. It has bee 
successively under the care of Rev. E. Bannistei 
^■^■\^^,l- ^- ^- Dryden, Rev. J. Rodijers, Re> 
G. t>. Phillips, A.M., Rev. E. Bannister, D.D an 
Rev. D. Tuthill, A.M. It is at present in successfi 
operation under the last named principal. 


The annual course of lectures at this institutioi 
commences on the first Monday of June, and con 
tinues four months. The college building is commc 
dious, well located, and in every otlier respec 
admirably adapted for the purposes to which it i 

During the regular term the students will have ai 
opportunity of visiting the various hospitals of th( 
city, under circumstances which will enable then 
to observe medical and surgical treatment, to listei 
to clinical teaching, and make records of the pro 
gressive development of diseases, with the results o 
medicine and hygiene. 

The faculty desire to call attention to the follow 
ing local advantages: 1st. Tiiere is no climate, per 
haps, in the world, which has a more invigoratina 
etlect upon persons coming from the interior of oui 
States and Territories, thereby qualifying the vota; 
"fsof s>t"dy with essential health and inspiration: 
Ul. No city of the same population has more ample 
hospital facilities, or greater opportunities for organ- 
izing and maintaining the very best elements oJ 
clinical t^eachiug. 3d. The singular eharacteristice 
ot our climate are such that every branch of medical 
study can be prosecuted during the entire year. In 
winter or summer, dissections can be made without 
detriment to the health of the student. 
., ?. H. Toland, M.D., President, Professor of 
1 nnciples and Practice of Surgery ; James Blake, 
Ml)., Irotessor of Obstetrics and Diseases o* 
Women and Children ; L. C. Lane, M.D., Professor 
of Anatomy; Campbell Shorb, M.D., Professor of. 
1 hvsiology ; J. F. Morse,, M.D., Professor of Clin- 
'i7r> .,"■""' ""^' J^'"K""«'s; Thomas Bennett, 
Ml)., I rofessor of Principles and Practice of Medi-i 
cine ; Henry Gibbons, M.D., Professor of Materia 
Medica: Thomas Price, M.D., Professor of Chem 
istry; Thomas Bennett, M.D., Dean of Faculty. 

Societies— Religious, Benevolent and 
On page 663 of this volume will be found a full 
list of charitable associations and organizations es- 
tablished for the benefit and improvement of every 
class of humanity requiring aid and encouragement-. 
It is, however, meet and pleasing to note the con- 
tinued and regular increase in the number and im- 
portance of these indices of modern Christian civili- 



zation in onr mid^t. There is probably no city in 
the world of the same population so well supplied 
with benevolent institutions and eleemosynary asso- 
ciations as Sau 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. Tlie 
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 


The Sabbath Schools connected with the ditferent churches continue in a prosperous condition. The 
veport of the average attendance during the past year of the twenty-one schools connected with the 
Sundav School Union, is as follows : ^ 

liberally responded to. While onr mimerous 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 
appropriations : 

To the Asylum for the Deaf, Dumb, and Blind, 
$•300 per annum for each pupil. Orphan Asylums- 
Protestant, $15,000; and dtholic, $10,000. To the 
Ladies' Protection and Relief Society, $G,000; to the 
Home of the Inebriate, $-2,500; and Magdalen Asy- 
lum, $5,000. 

Date of 


Mav27, 1849 

June 3, 184H 

July 29, 1849 


Mavl9. 1850 

Feb. 1861 

April 13, 18.=>l 

June 1, 1853 

Keb. 1, 1854 

Nov. 12, 18.'i4 

Aug. 2H, 18.56 

Sept. 19, 18.5^ 

Jan. 12,1859 

Mav 29, 18.59 

April 22. 18.59 


Nov. 5, 18(J2 

Feb. 14, 1864 

Mav 1. 1864 

Sep't, 16. 1864 

April 2, 1865 

.\pril 9. 1865 

Aug. 27, 1865 

Sept. 16,1866 

.Sept. 16, 1866 

Nov. 10, 1866 

First Baptist 

First Vresby terian 

First Congregational. 

I'owell Street Methodist 

Howard Presbv terian 

Seamens' liethel 

Howard Street Metbodist 

Zion Methodist 

African Methodist 

Second Congregational ..... ...... 

Folsom Street German Methodist. 
Mariners' Church. . .... ... ••:•;■■•■ 

Kroadwav German Methodist 

Green Street Congregational 

Larkin Street Tresbyteriau 

Second Baptist 

I'i ird Congregational 

Industrial School 

( lakland I'resbyterian. . ... . . ....... 

Bush .-treet Mission Tresbytenan. 

Mission Street Methodist 

Haves Valley Presbyterian 

Central Methodist. . ... ............ 

Montgomery Street Metbodist. ... 

Potrero Union 

Tabernacle Baptist 


Christian .••••• 

South Park Congregational 

Union Square Baptist 

other Protestant Schools, 12,000 
Total number^ o7 volumes in Sabbath Schools iu this city, (Hebrew not 

\ I '^ o A^„ «nti„r,1 TTnion 4 340 : other Protestant Schools, 2,405 ; Catholic 

Average attendance schools Sunday School Umon,4,J4u, oi e o..,,!,.,,!, .i^v in this citv 

Schools,1i,600 ; Hebrew, 690. Total, who receive religious itistmctions on the^.bbath day in this «ty, 

11 ,035. Libraries— Number of volumes Sabbath School Union, I9,9~ 

Catholic Schools, 6,000, 

included) 37,927. , , . ■ „ 

I red travels, and seven hundred miscellaneons. as 
YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION. gssays, sermons, classics, fiction, drama,^ law, phi^- 

This societv was organized in 18.53, with a view to losophy, science 
the moral, social anf 

and art. standard works, bound 

nSe^u^lii^^S ^1 mS^^.^er'and^c^'iodicai;. conimentaries. encydo- 

vWgmenofalldenirnatlotSbymeLsofareadJpedlas, dictionaries, lelerence books, public ^ocu- 





United Suues, each State being represented hv a 
Senator. At its meetings, bills are introdnced and 
national questions discussed, governed bv all the 
rnles of legislative bodies. 

The association has recently pnrchased a very 
desirable lot, sitnMted on the north side of SntleV 
Street, between Kearny and Dnpont Streets, .54 i feet 
front, and rnniiing thro"ngli to Berry Street, I'JO" fet!t 
in depth. On this they propose to eVect innnedialel v 
a three-story and basement brick edifice, arranged 
with every accommodation for the association. The 
plans embrace, on the first Hoor, two stores on Sut- 
ter Street for renting, a wide entrance and a (ivm- 
nasiiim, on the second floor large and counnodioiis 
reading, conversation and library rooms, a parlor for 
ladies, and a Hall seating 80() persons for pnblic 
meetings. The third floor is arranged for committee 
rooms and offices for renting. 

The association nnmbers two hundred and eighty- 
six members of three classes: Life, Active and 

To become a member, the name of the applicant 
must first l)e proposed for membership at a regidiir 
monthly meeting, by a member of the association, 
which pi'oposal will be acted upon at the next 
monthly meeting; prnpidcl, said applicant lias paid 
the yearly dues, which for an active member is five 
dollai's, and for an associate, three. No initiation 
fee is charged. Members of evangelical churches 
in good standing, only, may become active members. 
Life members are constituted by the payment of one 
hundred dollars at any one time. Only active and 
life members are qualified to vote and eligible to 
office. The rooms of the association are at 5-26 Cali- 
fornia Street, opposite the California Market, and 

ages of the children range from one to fourteen 

A school is maintained at the Home, in which all 
tlie children old enough are dailv tans;ht all the ele- 
mentary branches. Tiie average nuniber of scholars 
the past year has been upwards of one hundred. 
Gratitynig improvement has been made; but the 
changes nicident to the plan of operations often re- 
move the most promising. Yet this is the only way 
to secure the highest good of the child, as "it has 
never been any part of the plans of the society to 
assume the permanent support or education of any. 

are open to the public the year round from 8, a.m. to 
10, P.M. The library is open every day (Sundays 
excepted) from 3 to 10 o'clock, p.m. 

0/Aeer,s— George Bar.stow, President ; D. C. Breed, 
Baptist, John Dunn. Presbyterian, W. F. Kellet, 
Methodist, C. J. King, Congregational, W. M. 
Cubery, Episcopal, Vice Presidents ; .Tames F. 
Crossett, Kecordmg Secretary ; Samuel W. Backus, 
Correspondnig Secretary; H. L. Chamberlain, 
Treasurer ; James Woodworth, Librarian. 


This institution, organized August -Ith, 1863, by 
the l)enevolent Indies of San Francisco, and incor- 
porated August 9lh the year following, has been 
productive of a large amount of good in relieving the 
distress of sick and destitute women and children, 
and providing employment for females desirous of 
procuiiiig work. To carry out this praiseworthy 
object, the society has erected a Hcmie on Franklin 
.Stieet, l)etvveeii Post and Geary, where protection, 
aid, and information is cheerfully furnished to all 
residents and strangers included within tlie sjihere 
of its benevolent operations. The Legislature of 
18()3-4, amongst other appropriations for the assist- 
ance of the benevolent institutions of the State, al- 
lotted this association $(),000, which aided in pavinir 
for the Home. " 

From the organization of the society, till the first 
of April, 18G.5, a large part of the work has been 
caring for families in the city who needed assist- 
ance in the way of provisions, fuel, clothing, nurses, 
medical ai(i, and medicines, payment of rents, etc. 
A total of sixty-one families were aided in this man- 
ner, during the seven months ending April Ist, ISti.j, 
l)esides the maintenance of the Home. At the time' 
referred to, the San Francisco Benevolent Society 
commenced its work, and generously assumed the 
care of the cases then on our hands, and all subse- 
(luent outdoor work of that kind 

During the past year, nearly two hundred adults 
and children have been inmates of the Home; of 
these, many have been indentured or adopted. The 


This benevolent and praiseworthy institution was 
organized January 31st, 1.8.51, and "incorporated by 
Act of the Legislature on the tenth of the ensuing 
month. To the almost unaided ettbrts 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 by General H. VV. Halleck, from 
wheiK-e it was removed in March, 1854, to the pres- 
ent building, a commodious and elegant stone struc- 
ture, which was finished at an expense of $30,000. 
This building occupies the block bounded by Lagnna 
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 care- 
fully kept in view, which are too often lo-st sight of 
in the planning of many public buildings of the 
present day— ventilation and light. To the'abundant 
supply of fresh air introduced into every portion of 
the building, combined with the abundaiit and snb- 
stantial su[iply of food furnished the children, and 
the daily exercise allowed them, may be attributed 
the unexampled health of the inmates. Every de- 
partment is thorough and complete, clean, orderly, 
and well kept ; the dormitories 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 weather ; the school' 
room, dining room, kitchen, laundry, wash and bath 
rooms, are all upon a scale commensurate with the 
wants of the institution, and everything connected 
with each is arranged and conducted in the most ad- 
mirable manner. In the school the children are 
taught the solid branches, with the addition of draw- 
ing and exercises in singing, and in point of aptness 
and proficiency the pupils will compare favorably 
with any of the public schools of the city. The ele- 
vated location of the asylum commands a view of a 
great portion of the city and bay, with the oppo- 
site shore, and when further improvements 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 
ot 18t)4 appropriated $15,000 for the support of this 
I institution, and for the improvement of the orphan 
I grounds. 

The present number of inmates is one hundred and 
seyenty-nine, of which seventy-six are girls ; and of 
tins number but a very small proportion are from 
San Francisco. The whole State, and indeed the 
entire Pacific Coast, claims for its orphans a home 
am a shelter in the San Francisco Orphan Asylum ; 
and applications constantly being made from" even 
the niast reinote parts of this and adjoining States 
and lerritories, asking admission sometimes for 
whole families of oi-jjlian children, jirove that this 
in.stiiiition IS being known throughout the land ; and 
tlirough the liberality of its patrons, and the assist 
aiice rendered by the State, its managers are enabled 
to give favorable replies to these numerous calls. 





This truly charitable institution, wliose end is tlie 
moral and physical training of the countless orplians 
of our State," !!< loc;ited on the south side of Market 
Street, between Second and Third. The principal 
buildings fronting ou Market Street, contain dormi- 
tories, refectories, clothes-rooms, &c., while the 
infirmary, kitchen, and laundry occupy the buildings 
in the rear. The rooms are commodious and well 
ventilated. Every care is taken of the health of the 
inmates. The extensive play ground attords an 
adequate resource of out-door' exercise, while the 
spacious recreatiou hall offers a similar means for 
indoor amusement. 

A branch of this institutiou is situated at Hunter's 
Point, for small children of both sexes, and those 
whose delicate constitutions require the country air. 
The two Asylums are under tlie care of the Most 
Eev. Archbishop Alemany audthe Sisters of Charity. 


This is a female day school, on Jessie Street, be- 
tween Second and Third, under the direction of the 
Sisters of Chanty. All the solid branches of educa- 
tion are taught, with music and other accomplish- 
ments. The number of pupils is over eight hundred. 


This institution, at present located on the corner of 
Mission and Fourteenth Streets, will be removed to 
the site at Oakland recently selected by the State 
Commissioners as soon as the buildings now in the 
course of erection can be completed. The imme- 
diate control of the institution was originally assign- 
ed to a board of benevolent ladies; but the last Legis- 
lature passed a law placing the management under the 
control of a Board of Commissioners. At present 
there are seventy pupils, of whom twenty-tive are 
blind. The pupils are under the charge of competent 
teachers, who instruct them in reading, writing, 
needle-work. etc. — the blind being also instructed in 
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 childi-en. See Benevolent Associations, page 


Of all the benevolent institutions established in 
our city none have been productive of more real, 
substantial and lasting good in proportion to the 
means employed than the San Francisco Benevolent 
Association. Alt hough less than three yeai-s old-tilling 
up, as it has done, a most important hiatus in the be- 
nevolent institutions of the day — this association has, 
in a quiet and unpretentious way, been productive of 
incalculable good. It was organized at a time when 
the want of such an institution was most severely 
felt and its aid most essentially needed. While our 
Citv and State were eliciting the admiration of the 
entire Union for the liberality of their largesses 
to the various funds for the relief of the sick and 
wounded soldiers, there was here at home in our 
very midst, a large amount of suffering which was 
unrelieved and unprovided for. This was not so 
much owing to the apathy or indifference of such of 
our citizens as were able and willing to relieve the 
wants of the deserving, as from the fact that such 
cases were comparatively unknown, or their knowl- 
edge in a majority of instances confined to but the 
few, who were in most cases compelled to seek 
them out. Hundreds, even in our own active aud 
busy community, able and willing to work — in many 
cases recently landed upon these shores, penniless, 
destitute, literally strangers in a strange land— were 
unable to find employment, and many deserving ob- 

jects, suffering from destitution and diseji.-e, were 
deterred from seeking aid by that barrier of personal 
pride and self-respect which ever forms a barrier 
around those who have seen better days. A few 
public-spirited and chaiitable citizens, fully alive to 
the work, and seriously desiring to relieve the ne- 
cessities and procure tlje means of livelihood for the 
sensitive and deserving, formed this association and 
established an agency for carrying out this laudable 
design, where parties needing assistance and em- 
ployment might without degradation in their own 
estimation make such application. The public were 
requested, through the papers, to send all persons 
soliciting aid on the street to the agency, aud to call 
the attention of the management to any cases re- 
quiring aid or relief, which might come to their 
knowledge. The benefits of this system were at once 
made apparent — our citizens were no longer impor- 
tuned for alms on the public streets, suitable em- 
ployment was aff'orded npon application at the office, 
to ail desirous of obtaining work aud earning an 
honest livelihood. No great parade was made, no 
public appeals for aid, but through assistance quietly 
rendered the association pursued the even tenor of 
its way, bestowing its benefits like the dews which 
fall from heaven, silently aud unostentatiously. The 
only direct appeal made to the public at large for 
aid'was in the placing contribution boxes at the dif- 
ferent pollingplaces at the recent elections.fromwhich 
source — the voting population having become sensi- 
ble of the manifold benefits of this organization, aud 
fully assured that their charities would reach the 
proper objects, which we regret to say is not always 
the case — quite a handsome sum was realized. 

OJficers — Robert B. Swain, President; J. W. 
Stow, Treasurer; I. S. Allen, Secretary; R. B. 
Swain, R. 6. Sneath, J. W. Stow, L. Sachs, Levi 
Stevens, W. C. Ralston, Dr. D. W. C.Rice, Trustees. 
The rooms of the association are at 409 Kearny. 

ladies' seamen's FRIEND SOCIETY. 

At a time when no one seemed to care for the 
sailor in this our great commercial city — his wants 
and necessities, whether in sickness or in health, all 
uncared for ; no home of comfort provided for him, 
and only the low haunts of vice aud dissipation 
atforded'Jack a resting place as he came in from the 
deep waters — this society was established bv a few 
ladies whose sympathies had been called fortli in be- 
half of this important class of our fellow men. It 
dates from March :i6th, 1856 — the object being " to 
relieve shipwrecked and destitute seamen, to estab- 
lish a boarding house where they may find a home 
and protection against the pernicious iutiueuces and 
iiijustice to which they are subjected in this port ; 
to supply the destitute with clothing, and to place 
within their reach the means for moral and intel- 
lectual improvement.'' It commends itself as truly 
philanthropic — its basis, universal henevulejtce, irre- 
spective of sect or country. With unabated zeal 
and untiring efforts the ladies who are engaged in 
this meritorious work, notwithstanding the heavy 
rents to which they are subjected, have sustained a 
comfortable boarding house, and furnished aid to 
hundreds of sick and destitute sailors, who other- 
wise must have suffered, inasmuch as the Revenue 
Laws of our country precluded their admission 
(under the circumstances) into the Marine Hospital. 

Their annual appeal to the Legislature for an ap- 
propriation to enable them to purchase a lot aud 
build a Sailors' Home has, as yet, been unheeded. 

During the progress of the Mechanics' Institute 
exhibition in lb6o, the enterprising managers of the 
society conducted a New England Kitchen at the 
Pavilion, the results of which have materially assisted 
them in carrying into effect their very praiseworthy 
object — to erect a Home in this city that will succor 
many a wesu-y " Son of the Ocean," and one that 



will make a worthy addition to the numerous be- 
nevolent institutions of this city. The society has 
established a temporary home on the 8W cor. of Val- 
lejo and Hatiery Streets, which has been attended 
with gratifying results. 


The formation of this society dates back to Octo- 
ber, 1.S50, when, according io the records, to tlie 
following gentlemen the credit of establishing 
this excellent institution is due: J. Jacobs, '^t. 
Dittmann, P. Schloss, M. Fishel, A. Helbing, M. 
Hellnuin, E. Dittmann, S. Lazard, J. Lehman, L. 
Keinsteiu, A. Blumenthal, D. Bauiufrund, and J. 

The management of the affairs of this society is 
placed in the hands of a Board of Trustees, consist- 
nig of a President, Vice President, Treasurer, and 
six Ti'ustees. The Board of Trustees are required 
to hold regular monthly meetings, and for the pur- 
pose of dividing the labors among tlie several mem- 
bers thereof, the bylaws provide for the appoint- 
ment of the following coinniittees: On tiuance, 
charity, sick, burial, and real estate. The Secretary, 
Plivsiiian, and Collector are elected by the Board 
of 'irnstees, and their compensation is tixed by 

New members can only be elected at either of the 
four general meetings iield during the months of 
March, June, September, and December, and it re- 
quires a majority consisting of four-fifths of the votes 
cast to elect, when, after the payment of ten dol- 
lars' initiation fee and his regular monthly dues of 
one dollar and twenty-live cents, the applicant is en- 
titled to all the rights and privileges of a member. 
Life uienibeisliips can be obtained upon the pay- 
ment of one hundred and twenty-five dollars, which 
exempts from paj'inent of dues thereafter. The 
original object of this society consisted in fm-nishing 
assistance to the poor, in attending the sick, and 
burying the dead ; but in tlie month of March, 1858, 
an act was passed at a general meeting establishing 
a widow and orphan fund, for the benefit of widows 
and orphans of deceased members. The act pro- 
vides that one-half of all iuitintion fees and one-tifth 
of the monthly dues and one-fourth of all extra- 
ordiiuirv incomes shall be placed to the credit of this 
fund. The original amount set apart, before any 
use Ciui be made of its means, was §5,01)0, whicli 
has siiuie been amended, and the by-laws now re- 
quire tliat the fund must reach $30,000 before any 
part of Jt can be expended. This fund now amounts 
to the euni of $-'5,t)00, and the general fund pos- 
sesses about $-5,000, making the combined capital of 
the institution at nre^ent upwards of §50,(100. 

The funds of tlie society are partly invested in 
real estate, and in money loaned out on indorsed 
notes at current rates of interest. Tiie society has 
now about three hundred and eiglity members, and 
is increasing at the rate of thirty members per year. 

Nearly all -the society's money for years" past 
has been loaned out upon notes, yet not a" dollar has 
ever been, lost, and of the large amount of charity 
distributed, whicJi will reach a sum perhaps not less 
than $75,000, not $'2,000 has been paid to membere, 
because they have fortunately not required it, and 
have consequently not asked for it. 

Alany j^rsons have been relieved with the money 
of this institution without ever knowing from what 
source such relief emanated, and hundreds who 
found themselves here without hel)iand means have 
been returned to their friends and relatives in the 
Eastern States or Europe with the assistance of this 

_ The following gentlemen have officiated as pre- 
siding officers of this society since its organization : 
August Ilelbiiig for seven years. Dr. J. Ltegensbur- 
gerfor one year, H. D. Silverman for one year. L. 

Tichner fortwo years, A. Wassermann for two years, 
B. Schloss for one year, Henry Kegensburgerforone 
year, and William" Steinhart for two years. 

In common with the congregation femanu-El, this 
society is in part owner of the Home of Peace Cem- 
etery, near the Missicm Dolores, which is inclosed 
with a brick wall, and otherwise in a high state of 
improvement. The books of the institution show an 
expenditure of upwards of $0,000 towards this verv 
laudable object. 

Present officers — Wm. Steinhart, President; Jos. 
Brandenstein, Vice President ; M. Mayblnni, Treas- 
urer; 1. Greenbaum, Secretary; M. Steppacher, 
Collector; Dr. J. Kegensburger, Physician; L. Se- 
ligman, J. Cerf, H. Greenberg, S. Levy, S. Haas, 
and A. Helbing, Trustees. 


This reformatory institution is still in successful 
operation, and is (Joing a large amount of good in 
rescuing youth, otherwise uncared for, from evil asso- 
ciations ; breaking up and eradicating bad habits at 
the outset of life. It has already elicited the grati- 
tude of many a youth of talentsand noble impulses, 
started upon a downward career, but by means of 
this institution reclaimed, educated, and afforded the 
means of becoming useful members of society. The 
whole number of pupils admitted since the first 
opening of the school, iMay :3d, 1859, is six hundred 
and fifty-seven, of whom five hundred and twenty- 
seven were boys and one hundred and thirty girls. 
The number atlmitted during the past year vras one 
hundred, of whom eighty-nine were boys and 
eleven girls. Additions have been made to the 
school building, materially enhancing the comfort 
and accommodations of the inmates. Among these 
is a dining room of a capacity sufficient to accommo- 
date over two hundred children. The following are 
the officers of the institution : 

Ofilcrrx — William G. Badger, President; Jacob 
Deeth, Vice President; John Archbald, Treasurer; 
James S. Thomson, Secretary. 

prisoners' aid SOCIETY. 

A new organization has recently been established 
in this city, liaving in view the assistiince and refor- 
mation of men who have been accused and impris- 
oned for crime, with the following named gentlemen 
as officers forthe ensuing year: J. F. Morse, M.D., 
President; Alpheus Bull, Vice President ; James 
Woodworth, Secretary and General Agent ; M. J. 
O'Connor, Treasurer. 

BRITISH benevolent SOCIETY. 

This association, originally organized in 1865, was 
re-organized in May lust, "and has at the present 
time (July, 18()7) over four hundred paying members 
on its rolls. Forthe year ending Apiil 30tli. 1867, 
four hundred and fifty-five persons were a.ssisted, at ' 
an expense of §-.',3i"4 76. (See Benevolent Asso- 
ciations, page (HjG.) 


This association, composed exclusively of Ger- 
mans, and those who speak their language, was i 
organized January 7th, 1854, for the mutual attcml- 
ance upon and relief of its members, aii<i l■^^])l'(■ially 
the protection and ;iid of newly arrive<i German im- 
migrants. The large and commodious Hos|)ital I 
erected by the association on Brannan Street, near 
Third, where every possible comfort and accommo- • 
dation adequate to the wants of the sick can be ■ 
obtained, is an enduring monument of the liberality ' 
and philanthropy of this provident class of our citi- 




MARY'S ladies' SOCIETY. 

society, which was originally founded in 

1850, by the Sisters of Mercy, for the dissemination 
of piety amon-ftlie females of the Catholic Church, 
and afterwards converted into a mutnal benevolent 
association, holds its nieetinjisinthe Hall erected for 
that purpose adjoining the St. Mary's Hospital, to 
which its labors are mainly devoted, the officers 
being selected from the Sisters of Mercy. It is 
one of the most flonrishing of all the benevolent 
associations, and numbers some six hundred contrib- 
uting members. 


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 atHicted. 
Although mainly devoteil to attending to the sick, 
burying the dead, and relieving the families left in 
neeiy 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 on the San 
Bruno Road, and is under the charge and direction 
of the Sisters of Mercy. 

During the past year a large and commodious 
building," three stories in heia;ht, has been erected for 
the accommodation of the inmates of the asylum. 
Since the foundation of this institution nearly one 
hundred females have been received, most of whom 
have been reformed by the influence and attention 
of those in charge. At the present time there are 
sixty penitents, attended by seven Sisters of Mercy. 


This widely-known Temperance organization, 
originally founded on the tweuty-fnurth day of ]\Iay, 
\So9, by "the members of Howard Engine Company, 
has increased to an astonishing extent, numbering 
over six thousand members. A large and elegant 
hall has been erected on Post Street, between Du- 
pontand Kearny, by the parent association, devoted 
to the business and "social meetings of the members. 
The affairs of tlie association are in a most flourish 
ing condition, and the sphere of its usefulness con- 
stantly extending. From this parent stock auxiliary 
societies have sprung up, and are in successful opera- 
tion all over the State. The name of " Dashaway" 
has become a household word. 


This new organization, established February 1st, 
18G6, has already over eight hundred members on 
its roll, and is increasing rapidly in numbers. Its 
business affairs are conducted with energy, and the 
limits of its usefulness are being extended corres- 


This society was organized in 18.58, 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 two 
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 
niu-sing. The society recently purchased a burial 
lot in Lone Mountain Cemetery, which they design 
decorating and ornamenting in a becoming manner. 


This is a mutnal 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 exclu.«ively to that class. A spacious and 
commodious hospital, with handsomely laid out 
grounds, has been erected by this association on 
Bryant, between Fifth and Sixth Streets. 


This praiseworthy association was established in 
18.55, 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 philanthropic spirit with which 
it originated. 


The somewhat limited, but industrious, thrifty, 
and provident portion of our citizens, the Italians, 
have not been behind other and more numerous class- 
es in their provision for the sick and distressed 
among their ranks. This society has an arrange- 
ment with the manngers of St. Mary's Hospital, by 
which every provision is made for the care of those 
entitled to its protection and relief. 


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 representatives 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, in- 
jured by the casualties constantly occurring in the 
mines, resort to San Francisco for medical and sur- 
gical treatment ; hence it is that the public and 
private hospitals of the city are almost constantly 

The following comprises the leading institutions of 
this character located here : 


This spacious brick building, two hundred feet 
long by one hundred feet in width, and four stories 
high, was erected by the U. S. Government on the 
Government Reserve at Rincon Point, in the year 
1853. It is capable of containing several hundred 
patients, and is devoted exclusively to the use of the 
sick and disabled belonuing tothe'national and mer- 
chant marine service, including landsmen engaged 
in the inland and coast trade. The number of patients 
admitted each year is about one thousand, and the 
number of annual deaths near twenty-two; the av- 
erage number of patients is about one hundred. The 
otiicers in charge of the hospital, who are apjpointed 
by the Government, are a Surgeon, Apothecary, 
Steward, and Matron. 


This spacious buildino:, which is of brick, and 
three stories high, located on the corner of Stockton 
and Francisco Streets, was opened for the reception 
of patients in July, 1857. The lower floor is occu- 
pied bv the offices" of the resident phvsician and at- 
tendants, with a surgical wiu-d, and cells for the 
safe keeping of insane patients. The second floor is 
occupied by surgical patients, dining hall, apothe- 
cary's room, contractor's storeroom, and kitchen. 
The medical patients are allowed the third floor, a 
number of small rooms in the rear being set apart 



for female patients. The smiplies of the Itospital — 
fuod, fuel, lifilits, and washing — are furnished by 
contnut. The officers are one visiting and one 
resident physician, apothecary, and contractor. 

The sum of $()0,00() is annually appropriated for 
the maintenance of this institution ; also for support 
of a Small Pox Hospital, $6,000 per annum. 


The Legislature of 1865-6 autliorized the setting 
apart of eighty acres of land in tlie County of San 
Francisco, and the erection thereon of suitable 
buildings for an Alms House. For the lexpenses 
thereof, they appropriated the amount heretofore 
allowed for the nnprovenient of the jtresent hospital 
l)uilding8, viz : $125,000, and an additional sum of 
$i(),000 for the purchase of the necessary furniture. 
Under this authority, commodious buildings are now 
in course of erection in the vicinity of Lake Honda. 
For the Act of the Legislature establishing this in- 
stitution, see page 640. 


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 in length by seventy-five in 
width, built of brick, and four stories high. The 
ceilings are lofty, the rooms well lighted and ven- 
tilated, with warm, cold, and shower baths on each 
floor, and lighted with gas throughout. In addition 
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 np and completely arranged for 
the accommodation of patients. 


This hospital, founded by the French Mutual Be- 
nevolent Society, was opened March J5th, 1.S5S. It 
is a brick building, situated in tiie center of a hun- 
dred vara lot, and is surrounded with trees and 
shi'ubbery, forming a pleasant promenade and exer- 
cising ground for patients. The building contains 
two general wards, fitted np 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 neatly furnished, and heated 
throughout with hot water — tne hospital being also 
supplied with warm, cold, shower, and steam baths. 
The officers 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 depth 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 hundied and eighty-five feet in 
extent. The two stories are divided into general 
wards and private rooms for tlu; physicians and at- 
tendants in charge. The building is amply su|)|)lied 
with warm, cold, shower, and steam baths, and 
every appliance for the proper care and treatment of 
the sick. 

woman's HOSPITAL. 

This is the name of an institution recently estab- 
lished at 713 Howard Street, under the patronage 
and recommendation of a number of our leading 
citizens. Every attention and care is guaranteed to 
the atllicted. 


There is, perhaps, no feature connected with a 
proiiiiuent 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 who 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 Ho])e 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 forest 
trees — the nionarchs of the groves themselves being 
fitting monuments " not made with hands." In 
point of beauty of locality, our own Lone Mountain 
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 de- 
parted 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 

There are eight cemeteries in this city. The Mis- 
sion Burial Ground, {no longer used as a place of in- 
terment) established in 1776; Laurel Hill (late Lone 
Mountain) in 1854; Calvary in 1860 ; Masonic in 

1864 ; Odd Fellows in 1865 ; Nevai Shalonie in 

1865 ; Gibbotb Olom in 1865, and the San Francisco 
Cemetry Association established in 1867. The latter 
is a new organization, which has purchased an ex- 
tensive tract of land, a portion of the San Miguel 
Rancho, situated south of Lake Honda, and will 
soon have it ready for cemetery purposes. The num- 
ber of interments to July 1st, 1867, in six of the 
above named cemeteries, is as follows, viz : Laurel 
Hill, 14,000; Calvary, 41,000; Masonic, 200; Odd 
Fellows, 200 ; Nevai Shalome,300 ; Gibboth Olom, 

Associations— Protective, Literary, Etc 

For a description of the different associations tbei 
reader is referred to the Appendix, page 678, in 
which will be found the officers and operations of 
each during the past year. The progress made byi 
many of these associations reflects credit upon thei 
members thereof, and is worthy of the liberality so 
generously exhibited in their support. 



The Masonic and Odd Fellows' Orders. 

Among the most prominent of our public institu- 
tions are these benevolent orders. There is, proba- 
bly, no city in the Union where these associations 
are in a more flourishing condition than in Fran 
CISCO. Each of these orders owns a handsome prop- 
erty — fine building with handsome halls for the use 
of the association. In tiie elegant building owned 
by the Jltisonic Order, built by a joint-stock associa- 
tion of the members, there are four large halls for 
the xise of the lodges, and a large banqueting hall, 
with ante-rooms, committee rooms, and oflSces. 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 Montgom- 
ery Street, between California and Pine, known as 
Tucker's Hall. The libi-ary of this institution is one 
of the best in the city, abounding in rare works, re- 
lating especially to the history of our State. 

For list of the different associations, and the ofl[i- 
cei"s of each, see Appendix, page 673. 

present, or in prospective, with a list of the officers, 
and the action of the same during the past year. 


This companv was incorporated July 21st, 1860, 
with a capital stock of $-2,(100.000. The road was 
complet«d in January, 1863, and is pronounced by 
competent railroad men to be one of the staunchest 
built roads in the United S-ates. On the seventeenth 
day of October, 1863, the firet train passed over the 
portion of the road finished from the Mission Dolores 
to Big Tree Stition on the San Francisquito (reek. 
On the sixteenth day of January, 1861, the road was 
completed to San Jose, and trains commenced run- 
ning to that place ; and later, on the fourteenth day 
of Februarv 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 principal 
depot at present is at the corner of Valencia and 
Market Streets. The company now runs three pas- 
senger trains over the road each way daily. One 
freight train is run each way daily. Stages connect 
at the principal stations and" at San Jose with the 
morning and evening trains to and from important 
points. Otticers: H. M. Newhall, President; Peter 
Donahue, Vice President ; D. O. Mills, Treasurer; 
J. L. Willcutt, Secretary ; Richard P. Hammond, 
General Superintendent. 

Fire Department. 
The new paid Fire Department has been in opera- 
tion since December 3d, 1867, and has fully met the 
expectations of those under whose direction its man- 
agement is placed. The expense attending its opera- 
tions is considerably in excess of the amount named 
in the law providing for its organization, but it is 
believed that the advantages of the present system 
over the old one will more than compensate for the 
difl'erence. On page .591 of this volume will be found 
the law organizing the Department, and on page 64' 
is a description in detail, in which will be found a 
mass of information concerning the different com- 
panies, useful to its members and interesting to every 

Extensive improvements have been made in the 
various railroads laid down in and leading out of San 
Francisco since the publication of the Directory of 
last year. In fact, no department of our public im- 
provements more fully indicates the untiring industry 
and enterprise of our people, or the sagacious em' 
ployment of capital by those desirous of making profit- 
able and steadily remunerating investments. The 
benefits to the public by the introduction of street 
cars, affording a convenient, comfortable, and cheap 
mode of travel through the various thoroughfares to 
extreme points of the city, are incalculable. These 
people's carriages are certainly a great public conve" 
nience. and their introduction has doubled and trebled 
the value of property in the more distant portions, 
as well as outside of the city. Incredible as it may 
seem, the carriage distance traveled by some of the 
street cars, with but three relays of horses, is near a 
hundred miles a day. 

The following is a list of the railroads leading out 
of and in the vicinity of the city, in operation at 


This companv was incorporated in 1857, under the 
name of " Th'e San Francisco and Market Street 
Railroad Company," and was the first Street Rail- 
way enterprise inaugurated in our city. Though 
the'terms of the charter originally contemplated that 
it should be used as a horse-raifroad, yet by subse- 
quent Legislative Acts, privilege was granted that 
steam might be used as a motive power for a limited 

On the 4tli day of July, 1860, the first train was 
run over the road' from its eastern terminus to Center 
Street, (the road having afterwards been completed 
west to the city limits) and continued to be operated 
with steam until the 5th day of March, 1867, since 
which date the service of the road has been perform- 
ed with horse cars, the entire route extending from 
the water front, over Market and Valencia Streets 
to 25th Street, with a branch road to Hayes Park. 

O^cerA— Chailes :Mavne, President; Henry Bar- 
roilhet, Treasurer; J. L! Willcutt, Secretary ; J. W. 
Shaw, General Superintendent. 


This is the most extensive in its operations of any 
of our street railroads. Its capital stock is $1,000,- 
000, divided info 10,000 shares of one hundred dol- 
lars each. There are two lines of this road : one run- 
ning from Powell and Francisco along Powell to 
Union, Union to Stockton, Stockton to Jackson and 
Washington, down These streets to Sansom, through 
these streets to Market, along Market to Second, 
along Second to Howard, along Howard to Third, 
and along Third to King Street. The other route is 
from the intei-sectioii of Washington and Montgom- 
ery Streets, through the latter to Second, through 
the latter to Howard, Center, and the Mission Do- 
lores, with a branch from Market through Third to 
Howard. The cars run northwardly along Mont- 
gomerv Street to 12 o'clock, m., and southwardly 
after that time each day. Tlie road is entiiely com- 
pleted, and the rails laid down, if reduced to a single 
track, wonid amount to ten miles and one-third. It 
has twenty-four cars constantly running, and eight in 
reserve for extra service. One hundred and five 
men and two hundred and thirty -seven horses are 
kept constantly employed. The depot on Howard 



Street, under Union Hall, is one of the largest stnic- 
tares of the cit_v, being ninety-four feet, six inches 
front, by one hundred and sixty feet in depth. The 
extensive stahles, built of brick, two stories high, by 
the company, front on Minna, running back to Clem- 
entina Street, one hundred and fifty-seven by one 
hundred and sixty feet. The officers of this com- 
pany are: Eugene Casserly, President; J. O. El- 
dridge. Vice President ; W. H. Lyons, Treasurer ; 
James O'Neil, Secretary ; and John Gardner, Super- 


Tiie Legislature of 1862-'3 granted to William F. 
Nelson and others the franchise to lav down a rail- 
road along and upon the following streets: Begin- 
ning at or near the intersection of Greenwich with 
Front Street, and thence along Front Street to Mar- 
ket Street, thence along Market to Sutter Street, 
thence along Sutter to Larkiu Street, thence along 
Larkin to Pacific Street to the charter limits, with 
the right of continuation along the said line of Pa- 
cific Street to the Ocean Beach, whenever said 
street is declared open by the proper authorities of the 
City and County of San Francisco, with an inter- 
secting railroad" connecting at the junction of Sutter 
and Larkin Street, thence running southwardly 
along Larkiu to Market Streets, and along and across 
Market to Johnson Street, thence along Johnson to 
Mission Street, thence along Mission to Sparks 
Street, thence along and ujjon Sparks to Dolores 
Street, thence along Dolores to Corbett Street, thence 
along Corbett to Mission Street, thence along Mission 
to Sparks Street ; together with the right to lav and 
maintain an iron railroad from the intersection of 
Corbett with Mission Street, along and upon Mission 
Street to the ciiarter limits of said city and county — 
making the entire length of the roadabout one and 
two-thirds miles. 

Uuder the charter the company have completed 
the road from the foot of Broadwav, running 
through Broadway, Battery, Sutter, Polk to Broad- 
way, and have furnished it with every facility for 
the accommodation of the public. 

Officers— 'S. D. Arnot, President ; William Black- 
wood, Vice President; John Barton, Treasurer; 
Jan)e8 B. Naudaiu, Secretary ; A. Fuller, Superin- 


The North Beach and Mission Railroad Company 
was organized by a consolidation of the San Fran- 
cisco City Railroad Company and the North and 
South Beach Railroad Company, charters for which 
were granted by the Legislatui'e of California, April 
17th, 1861. The company have two routes on wliich 
cars are run, viz : from the corner of Mason and Fran- 
cesco Streets, through Mason, Greenwich, Powell, 
Kearny, and Fourth Streets to Townsend Street, 
where the line connects with Potreroand Hay View 
Railroad, which crosses Long Bridge and continues 
to Bay View Park ; also, from the Plaza through 
California, Battery, First, and Folsom Streets, to 
Twenty-second Street and the grounds formerly 
known as the "Union Race Course." The con- 
nection with Long Bridge, the extension of the road 
to the foot of Mason Street, the opening of the City 
Gardens on Folsom Street, and the uuinterrupte'd 
increase of improvements on the line of Folsom 
Street, have increased the business of this comjianv 
at least twenty-five per cent, during the past year, 
and the prospect is fair for further improvement. 

Twenty-five cars are employed to accommodate 
the daily travel on these routes, and the company 
have twelve cars which are reserved for extra occa- 

Their cars are built in their own workshop, and 
are considered superior to any imported. The car- 

houses, stables, blacksmith's shop, and all appurte- 
nances necessary will compare favorably with 
those of any institution of the kind in this State. 

An artesian well on the premises furnishes water 
for horses and all purposes required, and one hun- 
dred men and two hundred horses are em])loyed 
to carry on the working of the company's business. 

The company was incorporated August 2:<d, 186-2. 
The capital stock is one million dollars, divided into 
ten thousand shares of one hundred dollars each. 

The present Board of Directors are James T. 
Boyd, Michael Reese, Hon. John S. Hager, Al- 
pheus Bull, Michael Skelly, John G. Bray, and E. 
F. Northam. 

Officcm — J-dmes T. Boyd, President; Michael 
Reese, Treasurer; W. Southwick, Secretary; M. 
Skelly, Superintendent. The depot and office of 
the company are on the southwest corner of Fourth 
and Louisa Streets. 


This railroad was chartered by Act of the Legis- 
lature of 186J. Incorporated in I86'2. Capital stock, 
five bundled thousand dollars, in five thousand 
shares. The route traversed is : from the corner 
of Davis and Vallejo streets, through Davis to Wash- 
ington, along Wasliington to Sansom, aloni; Sansom 
to Bush, and through Bush to Dupont, along Du- 
pont to Post, tbrouyh Post to Stockton, along Stock- 
ton to Geary, through Geary to Taylor, along Taylor 
and Sixth to Brannan, and along Brannan to "the 
bridge at Mission Creek. From Tavlor Street a 
branch track runs along Tiuk to Fillmore, along 
Fillmore to Post, and along Post to Lone Mountain 
Cemetery. The entire length of this railroad is five 
miles of double track, and about one-third of a mile 
of single track. The car houses and stables of the 
company are situated at the termini on Brannan 
Street and at Lone Mountain, and the ofiice is on 
Taylor Street near Turk. The Central Railroad is 
completed and has been running for four years, to 
the great accommodation of the public and the man- 
ifest benefit of leal estate in the suburbs. 

The officers of the compauy are: R. J. Vande- 
water, Piesident; B. M. Hartsborne, Vice Presi- 
dent ; A. J. Gnimison, Treasurer ; J. T. Hoyt, Sec- 
retary ; J. A. McGlynu, Superiutendent. 


This company was incorporated by Act of the 
Legislatnre, approved April ilst, 186:3, and organ 
ized May 2(lth, 1863. The capital stock of one' mil- 
lion dollars is divided into ten thousand shares of one 
hundred dollars each. The first assessment of ten 
thousand dollars has already been paid in. 

The officers of the City Railroad are : Isaac Row- 
ell, Piesident ; E. W. Casey, Secretary. 


In the Letrislaturo of 1866, the right was granted 
to Edward Tompkins, Elijali Case, J. C. Birdseye, 
Win. F. AVilliamson, John Kirkpatrick and others, 
to lay down and maintain an iron railroad within 
the city and comity of Sau Francisco, along and 
upon the following route, viz: connnenciiig at the in- 
tersection of Post and Montgomery Streets, thence 
along and upon Post Street to Powell, along Pow- 
ell to Mai ket, across Market Street to its intersection 
with Fifth Street, along Fifth Street to Townsend, 
thence to the Bridge over Mission Bay, thence over 
the Bridge to the New Potrero, thence along Ken- 
tucky Street across the Potrero, thence southerly by 
the most practicable route to the Bay View liac'e 
Course, or to Hunter's Point. 

In the month of September, 1866, Mr. J. R. Myers 
the contractor, commenced operations in the Potre- 
ro Hill, and since that time there has been an e->«;a- 



vation made in the liill. from which there has heen 
takeu nearlv 100,000 cubic yards. There has been a 
bridjjre almost as long as tlae Mission B:iy Bridge, 
spread across Islais Creeiv Cove, and the road is 
now completed some distance beyond Potrero Hill. 
The cost reaches to nearlv $150,000. 

Tlie officers are as follows: James W. McDonald, 
President ; L. L. Robinson, Vice President ; Louis 
Yessaria, Secretary ; H. F. Williams, Treasurer. 


This company was incorporated December lltb, 
186-J, with a cajiital stock of $.3,-400,000, for the pur- 
pose of constructing a railroad from San Joso to Sac- 
ramento by the way of Stockton. The route is one 
hundred aiid twenty miles in length, and connecting 
with the San Francisco and San Jose Rnilroad forms 
the second link in the great Pacific Railroad chain. 
Of the capital stock of this road, $400,000 has been 
subscribed by San Francisco County ; $t250,0()0 by 
San Joaquin, and $150,000 by Santa' Clara County. 
The remainder is furnished by heavy capitalists of 
San Francisco. 

This road has been recently purchased by the en- 
ergetic and enterprising gentlemen who have exhib- 
ited so much ability in the management of the affairs 
of the Central Pacific Railroad. It is contemplated 
to complete the road to Sacramento during the year 
IS(i8. The grading of the road from San Jos6 to Val- 
lejo Mills, a distance of twenty-three miles, is al- 
ready finished, and cars are ruuhing to that point. 

The officers of the company are : Leland Stanford, 
President; C. P. Huntington, Vice President; E. 
H. Miller, Secretary. 

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 soil." 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 landholder at a comparatively 
trifling cost. By the payment of a small sum into 
the capital stock, and a comparatively triflingamount 
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 heahhy and advantageous efl'ect 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 iu all directions 
within the past year. 

For a complete list of the Homestead Associations 
organized and existing in this city, with the amounts 
of their capital stock, the dates of their incorporation, 
names of trustees, with their operations and progress, 
see Protective Associations, page G78. 

Savings Banks. 

One of the most healthy and beneficial institutions 
of a large city is the Savings Bank, which is em- 
phatically a monetary agent of the people. By re- 
ceiving on deposit at a remunerative rate of interest, 
sums, no matter how small, and which would other- 
wise 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 fully 
and satisfactorily tested the experiment. The loans 
made by these institutions are generally secured by 
bond and mortgage, and upon terms mutually advan- 
tageous to all parties. By requiring with the pay- 
ment of the interest due each month, a sum equiva- 
lent to a monthly installment of the original loan, at 
the time fixed for its maturity, the debt has been en- 
tirely extinguished. There are six of these institu- 
tions, with an aggregate amount of assets nearly 
$15,000,000, conducted upon the same principle, in 
successful operation in the City of San Francisco, 
the beneficial e«"ects of which are felt and acknowl- 
edged by the community at large. The first of these 
organized on this coast is the 


Incorporated July 23d, 1857. Office, 619 Clav. 

The amount to tlie credit of the meaibers ot the 
society is $3,007,179 75. The management of the 
Savings and Loan Society reflects high credit upon 
those who have it in charge, and its advantage to 
the masses can scarcely be estimated. By its means 
and under the adrairafcle system devised, depositors 
are made perfectly secure, tlirift is encouraged by 
accumulations of interest, small capitals are aggre- 
gated and enterprise stimulated 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 U is a conviction 
of these truths, with confidence in the fidelity ol those 
in charge, which have obtained for this society the 
unparalleled success of which we have spoken. 


Incorporated April l-2fh, 1859. Office, northeast 
corner Jlontgomery and Market Streets. This asso- 
ciation was "forme'd for the mutual benefit of the 
members, who through it are enabled to find secure 
and profitable investment for small savings, and on 
the other baud have an opportunity of obtaining from 
it at reasonable rates the use of a moderate capital, 
upon giving good and sufficient security for the same. 
The afi'airs of this association have been managed 
with the utmost prudence and economy, and its 
business hiis been gradually increasing. Its success 
and healthy condition rettect the highest credit upon 
the management of the concern. Total assets, 


The Legislature having passed an Act on the 11th 
of April, 1862, framed with a special view to the 
formation of savings societies, a few gentlemen of 
well-known character and standing in this com- 
munity took advantage of it to incorporate thetn- 
selves under the above name. To depositors it 



offers the 8ecnrit_v of a fjnnrantee capitiil of $100,000, 
to he increased as the husincss increases hv a reserve 
fund of equal amount, whicii hears all losses, and 
neither of wiiich can he witiirlrawn under any cir- 
cumstances until every dollar deposited has heen re- 
paid to the depositors ; in compensation for this 
ijuarantee, the stockholders receive a fair share of 
the net prolits, and it is fioni this share, not from the 
profits of dei)ositors, that the reserve fund is formed. 
As, with oniinary prudence, it is all but impossible 
that the losses should ever amount to $"200,000, and as 
the losses have to be borne by the guarantee capital 
and reserve fund before tbey can touch deposits, the 
latter imij be considered as perfectly secure. No 
dividend is allowed for the Hrst month", as some time 
is reiiuired to tind investment for the funds, hut 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- 
nier, that when they make deposits in this institution 
in tlieir own name, they can draw them without the 
necessity of obtaining the consent of their husbands 
or guardians. To borrowers it oflers the facility of 
repayment by easy installments, spread over from 
twelve to forty-eight months, (the law allows six 
years) according to the circumstances of the case. 
To men of small means seeking to obtain a home- 
stead, e.xperience has shown this facility to be inval- 
uable. The report of July 3d, 1867, shows the result 
of the first live years' operations to be — deposits, 
$1 ,31-2,313.05; guarantee capital paid in, reserve fund, 
and surplus prolits. .$!)?, 48:2.91 ; total, §1,109,?95.;)6. 
Of this amount there was invested in loans made, 
$1,'259,'257.94 ; on hand, $I09,G43.86, balance in 
stamps on hand and fui-niture. Profits of the half 
year, (net) $71,157.70. 


Incorporated. 18G1. Capital and assets, $1 ,000,000. 
The ojierations of this association for tlie past few 
years iiave placed it alongside of the leading similar 
institutions in this city. Its affairs have been con- 
ducted economically, and by its means many citizens 
have been enabled to secure permanent homes, 
tliereby adding value to the real estate of the city. 
Office. 40,5 California Street. Thomas Mooney, 


This institution was organized February IQth, 
18(j0, and the same general remarks which we have 
made in reference to the other societies apply to 
this one. The names of its officers, which we "sub- 
join, afford a sutlicient {guarantee that the affairs of 
Hiis society will be faithfully administered. De- 
posits and 'sinking fund, $1,8::2:2,.'J54.13. Office, 533 
Commercial Street. 

OJiccrs — (i. Drouaillet, President ; C. Martin, 
Treasurer ; G. Mah(5, Director. 


This institution, with a capital of $150,000, luis 
recently commenced operations in this city. The 
gentlemen to whose care its business is confided is a 
Kufiicieni guarantee of its permanence and success. 
(Jffice, MH.') Sansom "street. 

O/AVrr.s— N. C. Fassett, President ; G. II. Whee- 
ler, Cashier. 

Banking Houses. 

One of the most notable elements of onr pros- 
perity as a City and Sute, is the consolidating of 
immense capital under our Hanking Law, and the 
establishment of branch offices in this city of foreign 

banks and capitalists. Of the former, the Bank of 
California, corner of California and Sansom Streets, 
stands first. The capital is $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 citizens. 
Of the foreign houses, we may inenti )n the Lon- 
don and San Francisco Bank, (limited) with a capit;il 
of $5,000,000 ; Milton S- Latham, Manager ; office, 

412 Montgomery Street The Bank of British 

Columbia, with a capital of $1,250,000, with power 
to increase to $10,000,000 ; W. H. Tillinghast, Man- 
ager; office, S. E. corner California and Sansom 

Bank of British North America, Grain & Suther- 
land, Agents, office, 411 California street A num- 
ber 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 evi- 
dence of our future prospects and stability. 

Insurance Companies. 

Within the past year several important institn- 
tions of this character have gone into successful 
operation, while those of an older date have largely 
increased their business. This is an important fea- 
ture of our domestic policy ; and the establishment 
and successful conduct of home insurance companies 
exhibit a healthy condition of public contentment 
and a feeling of security on the part of our citizens 
with regard to fire and marine risks. The following 
is a list of the local institutions of this character in 
successful operation here, the character of whose 
officers and managers is asufficient guarantee of their 
soundness and reliability in all respects : 


This company, which was organized July 14th, 
1863, with a capital stock of $1 ,000,000, (coin) insures 
against loss or damage by fire or risks at sea. The 
Board of Directors is composed of the best known and 
reliable business men and capitalists of the Pacific 
coa.«t, 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, recognizing in its fullest e.xtent the law of indi- 
vidual liability, this company otters the best possible 
guarantee to the insured, and establishes an insti- 
tution in this important department of which every 
citizen taking any interest in the welfare and pros- 
perity of Pacific institutions may feel a just pride. 

Ojfh-erii — Jonathan Hunt, President; A.J. Rals- 
ton, Secretary. Office, 422 California Street. 


Incorporated March, ISGl. Capital, $300,000. 

Ofpcem — George C. Boardman, President ; CD. 
O'Sullivan, Vice President ; P. McShane. Secretary. 

The capital of this company is now over $300,00"0, 
all paid in gold and well secured on ihe best collat- 
erals, and its careful manageiiient has made it one 
of the most reliable offices on the Pacific coast, 
bringing with it the reward of a constantly increas- 
ing business. Office, No. 432 Montgomery Street, 
in Donohoe, Kelly & Co.'s Bank Building. 




The above compauv was organized in Septem- 
ber, 186-1, witli a capitfil of $1,000,000— amoniit paid 
in §350,000— and is prepared to issue lire, lite iind 
niai'ine policies of insurance upon all insurable 
property, lives, etc. There are live committees- 
one on" Fiuauce and Loans, one on Insurance, one 
on Claims and Losses, one Auditing, and one Execu- 
tive. The Directors are selected from nearly all 
branches of trade, the industrial classes beiiig par- 
ticularly well represented. A company of this kind 
is destined to win its way to public favor, and its 
business soon placed upon an unshaken foundation. 
The office is at No. 410 California Street. 

Officers— Geo. S. Mann, President ; William H. 
Stevens, Secretary ; A. R. Gunnison, General 

fireman's fund insurance company. 

Organized Mav 1st, ISfjS ; capita!, $500,000, fully 
paid in gold coin. Having become established on a 
tivm basis, the company solicits a share of public 
patronage, and guarantees that all its losses shall be 
paid in United States gold coin. Office, S.W. corner 
Sanson! and California. Both lire and marine risks 
are included in their business. 

Officers— D. J. Staples, President ; C. R. Bond, 

union insurance company. 

Incorporated April, 1865; capital paid up, $750,000 
(coin). This company, although recently organized, 
has attained a pos-ition equal to any of the home 
companies. Its affairs are managed with energetic 
ability, and from the well-known character of its 
officers, the amplest security is ottered to those 
who desire the protection of the company. The 
California Llovds has been recently merged in this 
company, and* marine risks are now included in 
their business. „, , 

Officers— Gmt-A\Q Touchard, President; Charles 
D. Haven, Secretary ; George T. Bohen, Surveyor. 

Office, 416 California Street. 


Incorporated January, 1865; capital, $300,000. 
This company has been but a short lime in existence, 
and it has already accumulated a large amount of 
business. The Directois comprise some of our most 
active and responsible business men, which cannot 
fail to secure for its future a reputation for prompt- 
ness and liberality. 

Officers— C\n: Christiansen, President; John W. 
Ilaynes, Surveyor; B. Rothschild, Secretary. Of- 
tice, southwest corner California and Montgomery 


Organized April 2d, 1 863 ; capital, $500,000. This 
company, engaged exclusively in marine insurance, 
may be "considered in successful and vigorous opera- 
tion. It offers to the business community a local 
institution conducted on liberal principles, prompt 
and energetic in its admiiiisti-ation, and offering in its 
list of stockholders, composed of many of our most 
reliable merchants, the amplest secunty to its cus- 
tomers. Its business is conducted entirely on a gold 
basis, and all losses are paid promptly in United 
States gold coin. 

()ffircrs—C. L. Tavlor, President ; J. Howes, 
Vice Presiifent; J. B. Scoichler, Secretary. Office, 
406 California Street. 


This company was incorporated Febrnary, 1861, 
with a subscrib'ed 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 the 
gentlemen owniny its stock were the first, who bad 
the courage to assume the personal liabililies 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 responsibilitv ; and to prevent sales of 
stock to irresponsible parties, all the receipts ot the 
company, less taxes, expenses, and losses, are re- 
tained on hand, and no dividend can be declared 
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 ex- 
perienced underwriters, and tliev have won for the 
office a character for prudence in taking risks and 
liberality in paving losses. Owing to the substan- 
tial character of its stockholders, the peculiarities of 
our State laws, and of the bv-laws of the company, 
the California Mutual is probably the strongest 
marine office in the United States ; for not oulv are 
its capital and accumulations subject to the claims 
of creditors and the control of State officers, but after 
these are exhausted the stockholders remain person- 
ally liable for the excess in the same manner as if 
they had each signed the policy on the plan of the 
Lloyds of London. 

The company divides ten per cent, of its prohts 
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 maiine compa- 
nies. All its transactions are made only in gold 
coin. Office, 318 California Street. C. T. Hopkins, 
President; H. B. Tichenor, \ice President; Z. 
Crowell, Secretary. 


This company, which was organized December 
29, 1865, with a capital of $1,000,000, fully paid up, 
has already secured a considerable amount of busi- 
ness both in tire and marine risks. The Board of 
Directors includes many of our leading business men, 
and the reputation of the officers in charge of its 
affairs must command a fair share of the insurance 
risks of the City and State. 

Oj^cers— George W. Beaver, President ; W . W. 
Wiggins, Secretary; Amos Noyes, Marine Officer; 
Eraslus N. Torrey," Surveyor. 


Organized 1866. Capital, $50,000,includingassets, 
$90,000. This company has been in operation only 
ten months, and has secured already a considerable 
amount of the fire and marine risks of the city and 
State. The Board of Directors are competent and 
responsible, and the officers in charge of its affairs 
exhibit an amount of eneigy and tact that must in- 
sure for the company a continuance of its present 

C>i/;te?-s— Thomas Mooney, President ; H. Her- 
bert, Secretary; John Fowler, Actuary. 


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 reaJiiig people. Not 
physical alone, but mental activity is a prominent 
cbaracteristic of our population. 

In addition to these libraries, several of the hotels 
of the city are provided with larj,'e and ^yell selected 
collections of books for the use of guests. That be- 
longing to the What Cheer House numbers about 
6,000 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 by 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 2J,000 volumes; Odd Fel- 
lows', 17,000; Mechanics' Institute, 10,000; Young 
Men's Christian Association, 4,000; California Pio- 
neers, 2,500 ; San Francisco Verein, 4,000. 

The JIasouic Fraternity have made arrangements 
for the foundation of a library in this city. From 
the well known cliaracter of those who have the 
enterprise in charge, it must soon take rank with 
the leading library institutions in the State. For list 
of officers, etc., of the different literary institutions 
la the city, see page CS3. 

"Water Companies. 


Capital stock, $6,000,000, in 60,000 shares of $100 

OJJicers — Charles Mayne, President; Henry Walt- 
son, Secretary ; Llovd Tevis, Charles Mayne, Jolui 
Parrott, N. G. Kittle, W. F. Babcock, George F. 
Hooper, and James D. Walker, Trustees. 

The present organization is formed by a consolida- 
tion of tlie San Francisco City and Spring Valley 
Water Works companies, which took place on the 
first of January, IStia. 

The San Francisco Water Works Company filed 
its certificate of incoiporation on the nineteenth day 
of June, 18.'J7, and on the twenty-seventh day of 
September of the year following introduced' the 
water of Lobos Creek into the lower portion of tlie 
city, and in January, 1860, the permanent works 
were completed for the supply of the entire city 
with water. The Spring Valley Company was in- 
corporated in June, 18.'j8, and" in July, '1861, the 
water from Islais Creek was introduced into the 

The present works receive their supply from two 
sources— Lol)os and Pillarcitos creeks. Lobos Creek 
is a stream of pure, fresh water, ein])tying into the 
bay near Point Lobos, which supplies" two millions 
of gaUons daily. The di.^tance of the stream is 
three and a half miles in a direct line from the Phi/.a. 
The receiving reservoir, with a capacity of 800,01)0 
gallons, is located at IJIack Point, on the bay, from 
which the water is elevated by four double-av'tiug 
pumps, with a capacity of 2,()()0,000 gallons daily, 
propelled by two stean'i engines of two hinidred aini 
fifty-horse power each, to the distributing reservoirs 
on the adjacent 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 

intersection of Hyde and Francisco streets, is one 
hundred and forty-five feet above liiKh-water mark. 
The capacity of "the first is 5,000,000 gallons, and 
that of the lower 8,000,000. 

Pillarcitos Creek is situated in the coast range of 
mountains, distant from San Francisco about fifteen 
miles in a southerly direction. The water 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 ,600 "feet in length. A large dam is now 
constructed on the Pillarcitos Valley below the tun- 
nel, which dam is seventy-ei.L'ht feet in height and 
two hundred and twenty-eight feet between the 
abutments. This will cause the water to cover 
ninety-two acres of land, and makes a reservoir that 
will contain 900,000,000 gallons, 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 reservoi'r. From the east end of 
the tunnel the water is conducted around the hills 
into another large reservoir— Lake Honda, back of 
the Mission Dolores — by a flume eighteen by thirty 
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 renlaced,it will probably be done by iron pipe, 
of which about fourteen miles would be "required to 
make the entire route of iron. Lake Honda is a fine 
natural reservoir, three hundred and seventy feet 
above the sea, with a capacity of 52,000,000 gallons, 
from which place the water" is brought 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, 
1,750,000 gallons. This is the nuiin 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 five years since it was 
flrst introduced, and has been carried to every quar- 
ter of the world, and given the greatest satisfaction 
to all who have used it. The Brannan Street Reser- 
voir, also used by the company, has a capacity of 
500,000 gallons. 

The main dam above mentioned is completed. 
The company has also completed a tunnel under the 
mountain separating the San Mateo from the San 
Andreas Valley, which will be 3,350 feet long — it wil! 
save nearly eight miles of the present flume — reduc- 
ing the main line of conduit from thirty-two to 
twenty-four miles in length. This twenty-four miles 
will eventually be reduced to about eighteen miles — 
as proved by recent surveys. The company is now 
at work substituting thirty-inch sheet iron pipe for 
the flume. 

The amount of pipe now laid in the city proper, 
reaches seventy-eight miles. 


Incorporated September, 1866. Capital. $1,000,000. 
The object of this company is to supply the City and 
County of San Francisco, and the several towns along 
the San Mateo Valley contiguous to the railroad, with 
pure mountain water. The sources of supply, which 
are situated about thirty-five miles from San Fran- 
cisco, are several streams on the east side of the 
mountains in San Mateo County. 

0/ffr,/-.s-— William E. Barron, F. D. Atherton, 
Thomas H. Selby, Simon M. Macy, and Benjamin 
Lathrop, Trustees. 


The geographical position of California, on the 

shores of the Pacific, insures her a vast market 

for her manufactures, while the peculiar location 

of San Francisco, as the only port of importance 



on tlie long line of coast extending from the Gulf 
of California to Piiget Sound, a distance of over 
two thousand niilea, points out her destiny as the 
great commercial and mauufacturiug city on the 
western shores of the continent. The Sacramento 
and San Joaquin rivers, the great natural highways 
of communication with the plains of the interior of 
the State, also assist largely iu this result, while the 
peculiarity of the local climate, bv its equable tem- 
perature, (being neither extremely liot nor cold at any 
season of the year) is without a rival in manufac- 
turing advantages elsewhere. These, as before said, 
point out, iu advance, San Francisco's destiny as a 
great commercial and manufacturing empoiium, pos- 
sessing natural advantages, which combined with the 
energy of an enterprising people, promise soon to 
make her eminent among the cities of the civilized 
world. Incorporated less than eighteen years ago, 
and considering the high rates of skilled laborand in- 
terest on money, San Francisco has made the most re- 
markable progress in useful arts and manufactures 
of any city known, and her future promises a still 
more rapid development than has occurred in the past. 
During the last year quite a number of important 
branches of manufactures have been successfully in- 
augurated in this city, while others have been pro- 
jected and are iu course of completion, the aggregate 
of both being a gi-eat advance on any previous year 
of her historj". Among the most prominent of the 
branches of industry put in operation are the Pacific 
Woolen Jlills, located at the Mission, manufacturing 
knit goods of all descriptions at the rate of half a 
million dollars annually, and employing nearly four 
hundred persons. The'Golden Citv Chemical Works, 
with a capital of |-2,()00,000, anS manufacturing a 
great variety of chemicals and medicinal extracts. 
The San Francisco Glass Works, manufacturing 
both white and colored glassware to the extent of 
$150,000 a year, and the Sau Francisco Linseed Oil 
and Paint Works, with capacitv to supply the entire 
wants of the coast. These, with minor enterprises 
inaugurated during the same period, have absorbed 
more than $3,000,000 capital, and will turn out man 
ufactures to half that amount annually. The most 
prominent of the enterprises yet unfinished is the 
Pacific Rolling Mills, which promises to be in suc- 
cessful operation within the next twelve months. 
This establishment is much needed, both to do away 
with the importation of a vast amount of manufac- 
tured metals and to stimulate new branches of labor 
by furnishing supplies of home materials which are 
required to make them successful. The large capital 
of these mills and their contemplated extensive scope 
of manufacture in copper as well as iron, promises 
to do more to develop the natural resources of the 
State in these metals than all similar enterprises now 
in operation combined. 

The pecuniary results of all the manufacturing 
interests in this city during the past year are report- 
ed quite favorable "to parties investing in them. In 
a few branches the results have been unsatisfactory; 
sugar and petroleum refineries and the foundry busi- 
ness being those most complained of as not being as 
favorable, in a pecuniary point of view, as was the 
case in preceding years. On the other hand several 
branches of manufacture have been unusually 
active, those of woolen goods in particular, the mill's 
running to their full capacity nearly the entire year. 
Both tiie Mission and Pioneer Woolen Mills have 
had their buildings and machinery largely increased 
during the period named, and at present have from 
a-third to a-half more machinery and facilities to 
manufacture than was the case a year since. Taken 
as a whole, the past year maybe considered as a 
very satisfactory one in its pecuniary results to man- 
ufacturers and tlie public at large, while the success 
in ditlerent branches has been most benelicial in 
giving employment to operatives and laborers to a 
larger extent than before known. 

Woolen Manufactories.— The woolen manu- 
factures of this city are the most extensive nud val- 
uable of their kind on the Pacific coast. The two 
manufactories, the Pioneerand Mission Woolen JIills, 
produce a variety of goods especially suited to the 
wants of our mining and agricultural population— 
which have a reputation for excellence of wearing 
qualities and fineness of fabric not enjoyed by any 
similar goods imported. The quantity of goods man- 
ufactured at these establishments during the year 
ending June 30th, 1866, returned to the Internal 
Revenue Department of this District, amounted to 
§899,734. It is proper in connection with the subject 
of these manufactures to state that the demand for 
material created by them and competition for desi- 
rable grades of wool has largelv stimulated the im- 
provement of the breeds of sheep, and raised the 
value of the entire crop since their establishment on 
an average fully three cents per pound. Taking the 
clips of the last six years, which have been thus 
afiected, these woolen manufacturing enterprises 
have enriched the wool growers of this State and 
Oregon from $1,000,000 to $1,250,000, which they 
would not have received if they had had to depend 
on export buvers for a market. 

The first manufactory in this important branch of 
industry on this portion of the Pacific coast wascom- 
menced in 18.58 by Messrs. Heyneman, Pick «fc Co., 
an enterprising San Francisco mercantile firm. 
Erecting spacious and suitable buildings for the pur- 
pose at Black Point on the Bay, they imported all the 
requisite improved machinery and engaged compe- 
tent workmen from Eastern establishments to per- 
form the work. Although the breeds of sheep had 
not then been improved as they are at present by the 
introduction of the finer wooled varieties from 
abroad, the supply of the ordinary stock for the 
manufacture was abundant. At first the manufac- 
ture was confined to blankets and flannels of various 
grades, but as the quality of the wool improved and 
inducements offered, a great variety of cloths, cassi- 
meres, tweeds and cloakings were made that have 
met with a ready sale at satisfactory prices. In the 
fall of 1861 the entire establishment was unfortu- 
nately burned, but in the course of a few months an- 
other building superior to that destroyed was fully 
completed and tilled with machinery, 'and under the 
direction of a joint stock company with a capital of 
$300,000, resumed operations. Since then additional 
buildings have been erected and machinery intro- 
duced, until at the present time, the establishment 
keeps 3.50 hands constantly employed, runs 18 sets 
cards, 8 mules and 14 jack's, 72 looms and 6,000 spin- 
dles, all driven bv a 1.50-hoise power engine. During 
the year ending DecemberSl, 1866, these mills man- 
ufactured 30,000 pairs blankets, 60,000 yards broad- 
cloths, tweeds and cassimeres, and 375,000 yards 
flannels, which consumed 1,500,000 pounds of choice 
wool. To these mills was awarded the Mechanics' 
Institute Medal, at the Fair in September, 1865. A 
very large portion of the flannels manuf.ictured is 
made up at once into shirts, the company employing 
some 6') sewing machines in that and other work 
connected with their manufactures. 

The Mission Woolen Mills were established by the 
individual exertions of Donald McLennan, an enter- 
prising manufacturer from the East, in connection 
with Mr. Lazard, the head of a leading mercantile 
house in San Francisco, in 1861. The location of the 
mills on Folsom Street, between Fifteenth and 
Sixteenth Streets, in close proximity to Mission 
Creek and the Bay, is peculiarly adapted to the pur- 
pose. The main works are contained in an L-shaped 
wooden building three stories high on Folsom Street, 
while a stone, two storied tire-proof warehouse, for 
storing wool, with wooden dye-liuishing, and engine 
houses and Chinese quaiters, occupy a considerable 
portion of the 10 acres of land belonging to the com- 
pany. Since its inauguration the concern has been 



merjred into a joint stock corporation with a capital 
of §.'>00.0i)0, of which Mr. McLennan, the original 
projector of the enterprise, is the President, and 
who superintends the o|)crations of the manufactory 
in person. The goods manufactured l>y these mills, 
consisting of blankets, heavy army and navy ami 
other cloths, cassi meres, tweeds, clon kings, flannels 
and traveling shawls, bear a high reputation both al 
home and abroad, fairly competing with the best 
foreign fabrics. During the war the manufactures 
of these mills were largely used to fill contracts for 
army clothing, and bore away the palm on account 
of the superiorquality of the mateiial and excellent 
wearing properties. A large portion of the State 
Militia have also been supplied wiih clothing from 
these mills, as well as the Spanish and Russian fleets 
when visiting the port some years since. In com- 
mon with the manufactures of tlie other mills, their 
blankets and flannels have almost driven imported 
goods out of this market. The demand for their man- 
ufactures has been so great that the mills have been 
run night and day almost since the time of their 
erection. In order that California manufactures 
might be properly represented at the World's Fair 
at Paris, the enterprising proprietors of the Mission 
Mills forwarded for exhibition, specimens of the 
various .styles of goods manufactured by them. By 
telegraph dispatch overland we have since learned 
that the medal for blankets and flannels on exhibi- 
tion at Paris, was awarded to the manufactures of 
these mills. During their running they have pro- 
duced a greater variety of woolen manufactures than 
any other establishment, their only pul)lic exhibit at 
tlie_ Fair of the Mechanics' Institute in this city, in 
18(5-1, being the finest and most varied ever sliown on 
this coast. Among other goods then shown were 
two pieces of first class three-ply carpet made by 
them, which were the first and only goods of their 
kind ever manufactured iu the Pacific States. During 
the last six months the main building of the mills 
has been much enlarged by the extension of upper 
and lower stories, which now has a frontage on 
Folsom Street of 3(r2 feet. The Mission Mills, in 
ISfifi, constantly employed 4-2.5 hands, using two 
engines of the aggregate of 1.50-horse power, driving 
II sets cards, G mules and 13 jacks, 50 looms and 
5,000 spindles. During the same time thev manu- 
factured 80,000 pairs blankets, 125,000 vards broad- 
cloths, t weed.s and cassiiiieres, and .500,00(1 yards flan- 
nels and cloakings, besides a quantity of shawls, 
the who!econsuming2,000,000 pounds of wool. 

KiViT Woolen Goods. — The only manufactory 
of knit woolen goods on this coast "is that of the 
Pacific Woolen Mills of this city. These are locat- 
ed on Folsom, between Eighteenth and Nineteenth 
Streets, and occupy about two acres of ground. The 
main building is o'f brick, three and a half stories 
high, II ti feet long by GO feet wide, with a one-story 
brick engine and boiler rooms, and blacksmith shop's 
adjoining. Though completed in 18(36, the machin- 
ery of these mills was not actively employed until 
June, I8()7, when the manufacture of a variety of 
qualities of knit undershirts, drawers, hose and lialf 
hose was engaged in. The machinery, which is of 
the latest and most improved kinds, intended to 
economize human labor, consists of 1 sets wool cards, 
I mammoth or double set cards, and 2 self-cleaning 
cotton cards, (the last two kinds being the only ones 
of their style on this coast) 4 mules,'], 800 spindles, 
6 shirt, 4 drawers, 15 single and '2 compounn (ecpiai 
to \2 single each) stocking, and 3 sets winding ma- 
chines, all being driven by a lOO-liorse power en- 
gine, with fly wheel of Hi feet diameter and weigh- 
ing 9 tons. The works are run 1 1 hours per day at 
present, and manufacture 100 dozen hose and half- 
nose, and .50 dozen shirts and drawers daily. The 
working force consists of 2i women and girls, 24 
whit« men and 42 Chinese employed iu the build- 
ings, and between 2.50 and 300 women and girls 

who do piece work at their own homes. Additional 
sets of improved cards are now on tlieir way from 
the Atlantic States and Europe, which, with still 
finer knitting machinery than is now in use, will 
probably be set np and funning by the first of Octo- 
oer next. Although the manufacture of the very 
finest goods has not as yet been engaged in, still 
the varieties already made are in many respects su- 
perior to the same grades of goods imported. When 
the mill is fully supplied with machinery, it is in 
tended to manufacture as fine grades of goods as the 
best that are imported, which it is believed can he 
done at prices that will monopolize this market to the 
exclusion of foreign manufactures. The originator 
of this valuable enterprise is James Roberts, for six 
years past Superintendent of the Jlission Woolen 
Mills. The capital stock of the Pacific Woolen 
Mills is $400,000. The works are under the man- 
agement of James Roberts, wiiile Thomas Stapleton 
(lately from the Atlantic States) is Superintendent, 
and Lazard Freres, of this city, are agents. The 
manufacture of knit goods requires the finest 
quality of wool, of which over .500,000 pounds has 
been secured this season for the purpose. 

A small manufactory for knit goorls, belonging to 
Jlessrs. Sharp &. Goldstein, was put in operation, at 
the corner of Turk and Pierce Streets, in August, 
ISlifi. The mill run for several months, but was 
totally destroyed by fire before any large amoutit 
of goods was manufactured. So far as we can 
learn, no steps have been taken to rebuild it, and 
it can now be properly considered an abandoned 

Cotton Wadding. — Mills for the mannfacture of 
cotton wadding, batting, etc., combining all the 
later improvements in this department, including 
recent patents, were erected by I. C. Mayer & Son, 
the present proprietors, on the south side of Turk, 
between Scott and Pierce Streets, in this city. AVad- 
ding is made single oi' double glazed, and of any de- 
sired weight to suit the requiiement of the market, 
and batting can also he furnished to order, either for 
the use of tailors and other manufacturers, or for 
surgical purposes. About 25 bales, or 1,000 pounds of 
wadding, and the same of batting, can be made each 
day. The workmen, about .30 in number, who are 
engaged for a term of years, and i-eside on tlie prem- 
ises, are from some of the leading Eastern manufac- 
tories. The cotton used is mainly imported from 
Tahiti and Mexican ports. The office of these mills 
is at 224 Sansom Street, over the Bank of British 

Cordage. — The only establishment in this de- 
partment is the Pacific Cordage Manufactory, locat- 
ed at the Potrero, and owned by Messrs. I'ubbs & 
Co. It was established in lS5(i, since which time it 
has been in successful operation, there being a con- 
stant demand for the articles produced. During the 
past year the works have been much enlarged with 
iidditions of new machinery, so that the largest sized 
hawsers can be manufactured as well as ordinary 
cordage. At the present time it has a manufattur 
ing capacity of 3, .500, 000 jjounds hemp, and during 
the year 1806 has turned out 2,000,000 pounds cord- 
age, equal in quality to the best imported. The 
rope-walk is 1,500 feet long, and the building com- 
prising the spinning machinery 100 feet long by 40 
feet in width. The machinery is driven by a steam 
engine of I50-hor8e power, and the works employ 
47 men constantly. 

Assaying Establishments. — There are several 
extensive establishments for the refining of gold and 
silver located in this city. The worksof the San Fran- 
cisco Assnyingand Hefining Co., on Brannan St.. and 
the Pacific Gold and Silver Refinery, located near 
the Mission Dolores, occupy a prominent position. 
AFessrs. Hentsch &. Berton, G. E. Rogers, RIehn, 
Hemme &. Co., are also engaged in the same bu8ille^'S, 



and produce, in the aggregate, a large amount of bul- 
lion annually. 

Chkmicals. — The larpe amount of precious met- 
als refined, combnied with the difficulties attending 
the importation of the various chemicals used, and 
high freight on extra hazardous material, caused 
the erection of the San Francisco Chemical Works, 
for the manufacture of acids, at an early day. From 
these works the principal gold and silver refineries, j 
and the United States Branch Mint, received their 
supplies of acid up to the commencement of the 
present year, when the Golden City Chemical Works 
went into operation and competed for the trade. 
The San Francisco Chemical Works, during the year 
1866, emploved six men, used 250 tons nitrate of 
soda, (imported from Iquiqui, Peru) 200 tons sul- 
phur, and made 400 tons sulphuric and nitric acids, 
the capacitv of the works being equal to the manu- 
facture of '900 tons acids per annum. The Golden 
Citv Chemical Works are of very large capacity, 
but' have not as vet been worked to their full extent. 

The Pacific Chemical Works commenced opera- 
tions within the last year on Sixteenth Street, be- 
tween Folsom and Harrison Streets. They have 
furnaces, evaporating baths and chemical apparatus 
complete for the manufacture of drugs, medicines, 
etc., to meet the demands of the druggists, physi- 
cians and commercial community. The laboratory 
is one of the most complete on the Pacific coast, and 
the proprietors, Messrs. Falkeiiau «fc Hanks, have 
found such extensive patronage as to necessitate a 
large increase of their manufacturing facilities, to 
meet the wants of the trade. 

Crane & Brigham, extensive dealers in drugs, 
have during the past year established chemical 
works at Hunter's Point,' near South San Fi-aucisco. 
At present they confine their attention to manufac- 
turing sulphate of copper, (blue vitriol) of which 
some 500 ions are used annually by our farmers for 
preserving their wheat crop from smut. The qmd- 
ity of the sulphate of copper made by this firm is 
unexceptionable, it being made from low grade cop- 
per ores, of great strength, and free from metallic and 
other adulterations»wliich are quite common in the 
impoited article. Kellogg, Hewston & Co., the 
predecessors of the Goldeii City Chemical Works, 
also made sulphate of copper at their refining works 
during the past year, they then marketing 120 tons 
of excellent quality. 

Oil Works. — The only oil refining works in the 
State are the Phoenix Oil Works, located on Front 
Street near Jackson, and owned by C. H. Harrison. 
The oils used are sperm and whale, of which 60,000 
gallons were refined in 1866. The capacity of the 
works is equal to 400 gallons per day, and employs 
three men constantly. 

GLiss CcTTi.vG. — The only glass cutting works 
in this city are those of John'Mallon & Co., located 
on Beale near Market Streets. All kinds of glass 
cutting are done in the best stvle of the art. The 
works^ employ two men besides the proprietors, 
and manufactured $6,000 worth in 1866. 

Saw Teeth. — Patent saw teeth manufactory of 
X. W. Spaulding, on Pine Street. These teetb, 
used in circular saws, are a California invention, 
and have a very high reputation among the millmeu 
alou": the Pacific coast. They are now in use at 
different mills from Central America to British Co- 
lumbia. During 1866, there were employed 9 men, 
using 12 tons of steel, and turning out work valued 
at $12,500. 

Saws. — The only manufactory for saws on the 
Pacific coast was established in this city in Septem- 
ber, 1866. The works are located on Pine Street, 
and are owned by the Pacific Saw Manufacturing 
Co. All kinds of saws are made from plate-steel, 
which is imported from Great Britain in sheets and 

discs, the same as is the case in the Atlantic States. 
It is expected that in a few years the new process 
for manufacturing steel will be introduced by the 
Pacific Rolling Mills, now in course of construction, 
in which case sheet steel of domestic production will 
take the place of the imported article in saw making. 
In the Pacific Saw Works, all the processes of cut- 
ting, tempering, hammering, and polishing are gone 
through with in regular order ; the work produced 
being fully equal in quality to the best imported. 
The improved furnace for tempering long sa\ys, by 
which a great saving of labor is effected, orifjinated 
in this establisbment. The works employed 8 men 
and 1 boy during 1866 ; were run by steam power, 
and turned out manufactures gained at $-3,0.59.47. 
Like many other branches of industry lately intro- 
duced, the establishment of these works has given 
value to old or damaged work, as the material which 
in many cases can be worked over was hitherto 
comparatively worthless. 

Glue and Neatsfoot Oil. — The only glue and 
neatsfoot oil works on the coast are those of G. S. 
Dana, located near the Lagoon in this city. During 
1866 they turned out 33,997 pounds first quality glue, 
and 5007 .gallons neatsfoot oil, employing ten persons. 
The most bf the glue and a large proportion of the oil is 
shipped to the Atlantic States for a market. The 
works have a capacity to mauufacture daily about 
ten barrels glue, and two hundred irallous neatsfoot 

MiiiRORS. — The process of silvering glass was first 
commenced in San Francisco in 1863, by Messre. 
Cameron, Whittier & Co. Their works (the only 
ones on the Pacific coast) are located at the corner of 
Front and Pine Streets, where the largest mirrors 
are made on French plate glass. The value of this 
branch is verv great, as the sea air on voyages from 
the Atlantic States and Europe to this port injures 
the lustre of mirrors, in most cases, and often de- 
stroys them. This damage was of so extensive a 
nature as to make the importing of mirrors both haz- 
ardous and expensive, while there were no means of 
renewing those damaged or of re-silvering old plates 
that had been in use. The works commenced in 
1863, with one silvering table and one workman, but 
the process produced such superior mirrors to those 
imported that it has gradually usurped the market to 
the exclusion of importations, so that three silvering 
tables and four workmen are constantly employed, 
who turned out new work to the value of about 
$18,000 in 1866. The tables, etc., are of the best 
patterns used, and the firm have manufactured mir- 
rors 110 inches by 144 inches, which are the largest 
to be found iu this State. The materials used, with 
exception of the quicksilver, are all imported, the 
glass used coming from France and Germany, (mostly 
from the former country) and the tin foil from Great 

Piano Fortes. — There is but one manufactory for 
pianos on the Pacific coast. This is located on 
Ninth Street, between Folsom and Howard Streets, 
and is owned by Jacob Zech. There are, however, 
quite a number of establishments where pianos can 
be repaired, one or more which have in previous 
years made instruments which have been exhibited 
at the various Fairs of the Mechanics' Institute in 
this city, and compared well, both in tone and finish, 
with the best imported. The cheapness of labor and 
materials in the Atlantic States and Europe has had 
an injurious ett'ect on this branch of home industry, 
so that at the present time Jacob Zech (who was the 
pioneer maker) is the only firm manufacturing pianos. 
The pianos made by Mr.'Zech have a high reputation 
among professional musicians, two grand pianos 
made by him a few years since having been pro- 
nouncecl by competent judges as being equal, if not 
superior, to those of other makers then iu California. 
During 1866 Mr. Zech employed two workmen, and 



made twelve pianos of an average value of about 
$450 eaoli. In tlie construction of tliese instruments 
many of tiie native woods of this region, ash, laurel, 
and other varieties, have been used with good effect. 

OnGAVs. — The only organ manufactory is that of 
John Mayor, located "on Page, near Octavia Street. 
The instniiiioiits made by this maker have a good 
rejMitat ion for power and sweetness of tone. Two 
workmen were employed and two large organs 
made during 1866. 

Gi.A.s.'i. — The manufacture of glnss during the 
year 18ti() amounted to about $80,000 in value, the 
two glass works which are located in this city being 
in active operation for only eight months of the 
time. The Pioneer Glass "Works on the Pacific 
coast, were erected at the Potrero by the Pacific 
Glass Company, which was incorporated in 1862 ; 
the buildings were erected on a ten acre lot of land 
belonging: to the company; the first glass blowing 
taking place on the 16th of June, 186.3. The works 
were built with especial reference to making green 
and black glassware, for which the wine, liquor, 
soda water and other trades created a large demand. 
They of a substantial brick building, in 
which is located the furnace and tempering ovens, 
and a number of frame buildings in which materials 
are stored, and pot making and other preparatory 
work done. Between forty and fifty men and boys 
are employed in the works, which contain a fur- 
nace with five open pots, and when run at its full 
capacity, turn out about $6,000 woith of glass per 
month. The great increase of the native wine 
trade promises to soon make a vast demand for bot- 
tles to supply, which will probably require enlarged 
manufacturing facilities. The works are at present 
run by Messrs. Saulsbury, Kirk and Mordecai, 
who have leased them of "the company. The San 
Francisco Glass Works, owned by Messrs. Newman 
& Braiuian, are located on Townsend Street, be- 
tween Third and Fourth Streets. The works con- 
sist of a frame building, containing an eight-pot 
furnace, and are adapted to the manufacture of all 
variety of white, green or black glass; the pot 
though covered for the manufacture of white glass, 
vet, Deing by an ingenious invention, patented by 
Mr. Newman, suitable for making all colored glass 
economically. They employ forty men and boys, 
who turn out about $6,000 worth of glass permonth. 
All kinds of wliite glass, such as druggist ware, 
chemists' retorts, lamps, chimneys, tubes, etc., are 
made as well as carboys, demijohns, wine, soda 
water, and other black and green glass. The varie- 
ty made at these works is almost endless ; it com- 
prising all kinds of white glass, except crystal ware, 
thiit have hitherto been imported from the Atlantic 
States and Europe. Their ability in this respect 
has i>roved most valuable; several instances having 
already occurred, whereby the domestic manufac- 
ture of large retort.s, syphons, tubes, etc., the 
chemical works, and the United States Mint in this 
city, have avoided long delays and the heavy ex- 
penses and damage attending tlie importations of 
the articles from Europe. Although white glass 
has been made for about a year, the domestic 
manufacture is fast driving importations out of the 
niarket; it l)eing found cheaper to manufacture than 
import with the attendant risk of loss and breakage 
by sea voyage. The white sand used for the finer 
quality of glass made at these establishments, is 
l<)nnd in large quantities in Monterey County ; the 
next quality comes from Oakland, across tlie Hay; 
whilst that for tiie common or ordinary quality, is 
found in immense <iuantities in the hills of San 
Francisco. The manganese used for coloring, is 
obtained from Red Rock in the IJav, about ten 
miles from this city ; it being preparea from an ore 
of better quality, and at a cheaper rate than it can 
be imported. The soda ash used is all imported, but 

attempts are now being made to prepare a substitute 
from salt cake, the refuse of nitrate of soda from the 
chemical work.s. This process, if successful, will 
be more economical, and will also benefit the chemi- 
cal works, whose managers have been at expense 
to rid themselves of a hitherto useless and cumber- 
some article. 

Iron Foundries and Boiler Shops. — The iron 
foundries of San Francisco are among the most im- 
portant of its industries. Though of only eighteen 
years' growth, through the peculiar condition of cir- 
cumstances of the country, they have attained a de- 
gree of excellence and magnitude of operations not 
to be equaled by those of any similar sized city in 
the Union. Commencing with the use of two black- 
smiths' bellows and a common forge, in the autumn 
of 1849, when the first casting was made in the sands 
of H;ippy Valley, by Peter'and James Donahue, 
the facilities for casting have increased so that at the 
present time any piece of machinery required fortlie 
business or commerce of the Pacific coast, can be 
done as well and cheaply as can be imported from 
any of the Eastern cities. To no one branch 
of mechanics can the unparalleled prosperity and 
enterprise of the Pacific coast be ascribed" more 
than to the foundries and machine shops of this 
city. Through their aid the numerous improve- 
ments, required in mining, have been met as 
soon as experience has suggested the need, until, 
at the present time, California is confessedly 
in advance of the rest of the world in min- 
ing machinery required to economically save the 
precious metals. Without a single saw' mill in the 
State at the commencement of gold digging, the 
foundries have supplied the requisite machinery f<n- 
sawing lumber, not only to meet the demands of a 
wasteful population of over half a million, but 
to also minister to the demands of foreign countries, 
which required many millions of lumber annually. 
From there being not a single flouring mill in the 
State, in the last eighteen years the foundries have 
supplied machinery to meet not only the domestic de- 
mand, but also to e"xport, during 1866, 250,000 barrels 
of extra choice flour to other countries. What has 
occurred with mining and milling machinery has 
also happened with other necessary trades, the joint 
product of which saves over $20,000,000 from lieing 
annually imported into the State. Up to the present 
time the iirincipal foundries and machine shops lo- 
cated in this city have turned out machinery for the 
propulsion of 1 ,000 ton vessels, stationary engines of 
;J0(| horsepower, lirst class locomotive engines, bat- 
teries of heavy guns, the most powerful quartz crush- 
ing machinery, saw and flour mills, and for a multi- 
plicity of business not needed to mention. With the 
exception of the raw materials used for castings and 
uiachiuery, the foundries of the State have rendered 
its people independent of other countries and given 
profitable employment, directly and indirectly, to 
several thousands of persons. At the present time 
there are fourteen large foundries and machine shops, 
some of which have no superiors any where in ex- 
cellence of work and adaptation of materials to meet 
the wants of the jieople. During the year 1866 these 
foundries, with some few smaller ones, emploved 
1018 men, using 6i>2l tons pig iron, 1448 tons bar and 
rod iron, 1027 tons sheet and boiler iron, and 110 
tons rivets. Several of these establishiiKnits have 
extensive boiler shops connected with them, and 
tlie bailer works of Messrs. Coffey & Risdon, Moy- 
iiihan &. Ait ken, and the works more recently estab- 
lished by Messrs. Baurhyte & McAflee, manufac- 
ture a large amount of work annually. 

The Union Foundry. — These works, situated at 
the cornerof First and Mission Streets, were estab- 
lished in 1849 by James and Peter Donahue, who, 
as before stated, made the flrst castings ever run on 
the Paciflc coast. 



These works comprise a tbree-story brick building, 
froutiiifj 187 J feet on First Street, extending tbrongli 
to Fremont Si reet ^75 feet, with a frontage of I'JO 
feet on Mission Street. The area of the premises is 
uearly aO,OUO feet. Employment is given to 290 

The establishment, which is complete in all re- 
spects, is provided with a steam-pump and artesian 
well, that, by means of hose, will convey a large 
stream of water instantly to any part of the estab- 
lishment in case of fire. 

During 1866 these works employed 23.5 men, used 
ItiOO tons pig iriin,-lUO tons bar and rod iron, 200 tons 
sheet and boiler iron, and 20 tons rivets. 

The Mi.neus' Fou.vdry. — The premises of this 
foundrv euil>race the land and buildings extending 
from 25.5 to 259 First Street, inclusive. The frontage 
is 191 feet by 187 feet deep, a part running back to 
Fremont Street, 275 feet. When in full operation 
2.50 men are employed, but at present, in consequence 
of the roads to Xevada and neighboring territories 
not being fully opened, the force engaged is about 
one-half the number mentioned. A large amount of 
machinery has been manufactured at the Miners' 
Foundry.' The reputation it enjoys for superior 
workmsmship is not second to any establishment in 
the city. Messrs. Rowland, Angell & King stand 
foremost intheir business, and in extent of establish- 
ment and facilities are not surpassed. Ample facili- 
ties are also attbrded to inventors for perfecting and 
putting their machines in successful operation. 

During 1866 this foundry employed 160 men, using 
1800 tons pig iron and 250 tons "bar and rod iron. 
Xo boiler iron was used, as the works for manufac- 
turing boilers were not completed until early in the 
present year. 

The Pacific Iro.v Works. — These works are 
located on First and Fretifont Streets, between Mis- 
sion and Howard, and embrace foundry, machine, 
boiler-making, forging and smithing, pattern and 
wood-work departments. They were established 
upon their present site in the early part of 18.50, and 
are thus one of the oldest, as well as most extensive 
establishments on this coast. The buildings, cover- 
injj two 50-vai-a lots, are constructed mostly of brick, 
and are spacious and substantial in character. In 
tools and genei al arrangement these works are not 
excelled in equipment for heavy work by any foun- 
dry in the country. 

Among the specialties of these works has been 
the manufacture of sugar-making machinery, quite 
a number of mills for the Sandwich Islands having 
l>een supplied with the most approved machinery, 
including vacuum pans of large size. During 1866 
these works employed 175 men, used 1200 tons pig 
iron and 300 tons bar iron, 160 tons boiler iron, and 
25 tons rivets. The proprietors of the Pacilic Iron 
Works are Jlessrs. Ira P. Rankin. Albert P. Brayton, 
and A. C. Austin, conducting the business still under 
tlie old firm name of Goddard ik Company. 

The Vulcan Iron Works. — These works were 
originally estal>lished by Messrs. George Gordon & 
Steen, but in 18.55 were changed into a joint stock 
company, and as such have continued to the present 
day. One of the oldest foundries and machine 
shops in the State, the works have kept pace with 
the growth of the city until they have become equal 
in capacity for manufacturing with any other estab- 
lishment on the coast. The gi-eat specialty of the 
Vulcan Iron Works has been its boiler making and 
mining engines and machinery. The latter have 
been among the finest specimens of machinery and 
engines, they being better finished, of a larger size, 
and higher cost than any yet made in this citv. A 
large quantity of machinery has also been matie for 
use in Alexico, while, at the present time, the works 
are making the immense pumps, engines and other 
machinery required for the new dry dock, now 

being built at the Potrero. During 1866 the Vul- 
can Iron Works employed 90 men, used 662 tons 
pig iron, 200 tons bar and rod iron, 100 tons boiler 
iron, and 10 tons rivets. 

Golden State Foundry. — This establishment is 
located on First Street near Market, and is owned 
by Messrs. Palmer, Knox & Co. A very large busi- 
ness is done in making amalgamating pans and 
mining machinerv, the former being the specialty of 
the works. During 1866 this foundry employed 75 
men, using 750 tons pig iron and 100' tons bar iron, 
no boilers being made by the concern. 

The JEtsa Foundry — Is situated in the rear of 
the Gas Company's Works on Fremont, near How- 
ard Streets. These works turn out a large quantity 
of mining machinery, force and lifting pumps, and 
turbine wheels, both'of which latter they have made 
specialties in their business. Hanscom & Co.,proptr8. 
The Fulton Foundry — Was removed during the 
past year from its old location on Fii-st near Mission 
Stree't, to Fremont, near Minna Street. This foun- 
dry does a very large business in castings for build- 
ing purposes, and steamboat and saw mill machinery. 
In castings for buildings, they have done more than 
any other foundry in the State, they having furnished 
the entire castings for the new Merchants' Exchange, 
and other large buildings in the vicinity. The foun- 
dry has had large additions of tools, etc., latelj' made 
to'their working machinerv, and now are ready to 
undertake any manufactunng that can be done at 
any foundry in the State. During 1866, the foundry 
employed tiftv-five workmen, using two hundred and 
fifteen tons pig iron, and sixty tons bar and rod iron. 
Messrs. Hinckley &, Co., proprietors. 

Empire Found ky. — This foundry, recently es- 
tablished by Messrs, Flynn & Fiance, at 221 Mis- 
sion Street, manufactures every desciiption of cast- 
ings in a satisfactory manner. 

Coffey & Risdo.v's Boiler Works. — The most 
extensive boiler works on the Pacific coast are those 
of Coftev & Risdon in this city. The works were 
founded" in 1850 at its present location, corner of 
Bush and Market Streets. These works have a 
frontage on Bush Street of 114 feet, and a depth of 
137 feet, and give constant emplovmeut to 125 men. 
There is consumed annually in tlie works 500 tons 
of boiler plates and sheet iron, 50 tons of rivets and 
35,000 feet of tubing, ranging from 1| to 5 inches. 

The Portland Boiler Works. — These works 
are located on Mission Street, between Fremont and 
Beale. The premises are 100 feet front by 80 feet 
deep. Engaging in manufacture with limited capital, 
and depending in a great measure upon skill and 
perseverance, the firm has gained a point in their 
line which enables them to turn out boilers as large 
as can be produced in any establishment in the 
United States. The average number of men em- 
ployed is about 40. 

Brass Foundries. — The brass foundries of the 
State are all located in this city. Commencing only 
seventeen years ago with the commonest style of 
work, the brass foundries have advanced in manu- 
factures, until at the present time all articles in that 
line can be produced of as good quality and finish as 
can be found elsewhere. At first the business was 
subject to the great drawbacks of high wages, rents, 
and interest on money, as compared with the same 
trade in the Atlantic States, while importere made 
vigorous competition to supply the demand. By 
hard work and close economy our local manufac- 
turers, however, succeeded in establishing a prosper- 
ous business, and during the last five years have 
been able to undersell importers of Eastern work in 
many articles of the trade. All varieties of work 
have" been made, including the casting of bells of 
considerable size, of good volume of sound and tone. 
'The general consumption of brass goods on the j 



Paiific coast is estimated by competent judges at 
fi-om $-230,000 to $J50,000, of which our local foundries 
enpplv over two-lifths. There are four principal 
founcfries in the city. Garratl's IJrass Foundry eni- 
ploved. during 18t)t>, 31 workmen ; Kingwell, Weed 
& Svhite, 10 workmen ; M. Dobrzensky, 18 work- 
men; and Greenl)erg & Moore, tliree workmen; 
making in the aggregate over $100,000 worth of 
brass work. 

Ino.v Doors, Shutters, and Safes. — The man- 
ufacture of iron doors and shutters, to make fire- 
proof buildings, was early engaged in in this city. 
The terrible contiagrations of 1S50 and 1851 devas- 
tating large portions of the business section of the 
eitv, necessarily demanded protection, which could 
onlv be had through the use of stoue and brick 
buildings, with iron doors and shutters. The moun- 
tain towns were also subject to large tires, and the 
only means of safety for property was the use of lire- 
proof buildings. The demand from these sources 
btiuiulated the manufacture of iron doors and shut- 
ters, for which what would now seem fabulous 
prices were paid. The isolation of California from 
the manufactories of the East also called for the 
manufacture of tire and thief-proof safes for the use 
of banking houses. At the present time tbeie are 
seven establishments for making iron doors and 
shutters, and one bank-safe manufactory. These, 
during iSGti, employed '14 workmen, and consumed 
1.51 tons sheet iron, and 26ti tons bar and rod iron. 
The largest business is done by Kittredge & Leavitt. 
who employ 18 men, who manufactured GO tons of 
sheet and i'O tons bar iron during the last year. 
John R. Sims, Jonathan Kittredge, and J. J. Gal- 
lagher each have extensive establishments for the 
manufacture of iron doors and shutters, vaults, etc., 
and employ in the aggregate about '20 men. Iron 
railings and fences are also made by one firm, 
William JIcKil)bin, who has used largely both of 
cast and wrought iron during the year. 

Lead. — The only manufactory of lead on the Pa- 
cific coast, are the San Francisco and Pacific Lead 
and Shot Works in this city. These are carried on 
by Thomas H. Selby & Co.,' one of our oldest and 
most enterprising business firms. The works are 
situated on the southeast corner of Howard and First 
Streets, and consist of a three-story brick building, 
with a frame shot tower 80 b^ 70 feet at the base 
and 200 feet in height. All knids of lead work re- 
quired for the consumjition of the Pacific coast, are 
made of a quality equal to the best imported, while 
shot of all sizes, including Minnie balls, is manufac- 
tured to the extent of iiOO bags daily. At present 
the lead used is mostly imported from Spain, the 
total consumption of all kinds, in 1866, benig 1,200 
tons. The manufactures of these works have been 
very much liked hv consumers, and at present they 
supply full one-half the demand for the whole coast. 
The domestic article is steadily curtailing importa- 
tions of shot, and will ultimately exclude all other 
makers from this market. Although the crude lead is 
at present imported, it is believed that in a few years 
at farthest that supplies will be obtained from the 
numerous mines of galena that are known to exist 
in the State. The most, accessible mines at present 
are to be found on the island of Santa Barbara some 
300 miles south of this city. The ore of these mines 
is found in quite large masses, and is very pure with 
exception of being very rich in gold and silver, 
which alone would pay all expenses of mining, 
trausportation and refining. During 1806 these 
works employed -17 men, and manufactured 1000 tons 
lead goods, and 200 tons shot. The total annual con- 
sumption of lead manufactures, including shot, is 
about 2,.'J00 tons, while the works have a manufac- 
turing capacity of 1,000 tons per annum. 

Wire and Wire Rope. — The manufacture of 
wire rope was commenced iu San Francisco in the 

year 1857 bv A. S. llallidie & Co. From making 
small rope tlie manufacture has increased so that at 
]>resent all kinds of wire rope, cordage and wire are 
made by this firm. Quite a number of large sus- 
pension bridges have been erected by Messre. Halli- 
die & Co., in California, Idaho, Oregon and British 
Columbia. Tiie largest bridge is located on Fnizer 
River in British Columbia, while the next largest isat 
Folsom in this State. The lengths of span of these 
bridges are -100 and 330 feet. The works have 
manufactured wire cables 7 J inches in circumference 
in single lengths 3,500 feet long, and flat ropes for 
hoisting works 4 inches wide by 5-8 inch thick and 
1,500 feet in length. All the wire used is redrawn 
before being manufactured into ropes. The firm 
have, however, machinery for making wire direct 
from " blooms," but in the absence of sufficient de- 
mand and difficulty of importing the iron, have not 
yet engaged in wiie manufacture. 

Mr. A. S. Hallidie, one of tbe proprietors, has 
lately invented a new style of bridge, which, from 
its peculiar structure, bracing and fastening, is assert- 
ed to be as free from wave motions as most wooden 
bridges known. The improvement consists iu using 
two cables on the sides, each going from the top of a 
tower on one side to the foot of the opposite tower, 
where it is securely fastened. Where the cables in- 
tersect iu the center they are securely fastened so as 
to admit of no vibration, while the intervening sec- 
tions from center to sides are diagonally braced on a 
new plan, and by the arrangement of planking on 
girders, any motion which may take place is spread 
over twice the usual surface. By this plan of 
fastening the cables, it is impossible to sway or 
overturn the bridge by high winds, as was the case 
with the Wheeling bridge on the Ohio River last 
year. It is claimed by the inventor that most, if not 
all, of the objectionable /notion of ordinary suspen- 
sion bridges is done away with, and that railroad 
trains can run with safety at a moderately high rate 
of speed over bridges built on the new plan. The 
invention has been patented in the United States, 
Great Britain, France, Italy and Austria, and nego- 
tiations are now pending for the same purpose in 
Russia. The works in 18()6 employed three men, 
and turned out manufactures valued at $23,000. 

Wire-Work. — The only manufactory of wire- 
work goods in the State is that of H. T. Graves, 412 
Clay Street. All kinds of wire cloth and wire-work 
are made, the larger |)ortiou of the demand of the 
entire coast for these goods being supplied from 
these works, which employ 10 men steadily. 

Cutlery. — There are fourcutlerv establishments 
iu this city, only two of which. Will &. Finck, and 
M. Price, however, manufacturing cutlei-y for sale. 
These also manufacture to order, and do repairing,' 
like the others. The quality of the goods made is 
very superior, and would do credit to any city of the 
Union. During 1S6G the two establishments named 
employed six men in new work, of which they 
manufactured §4,800 worth. 

Bei.i.ows. — There are two bellows manufactories 
in Sun Francisco, eninloying five men, which manu- 
factured 6.J0 bellows during 1866. Of these the large 
majority were for blacksmiths' use. The principal 
manufactory is that of C. W. Thomas, 22 California 
Street, which made 500 bellows dining the last year. 
The doiiu-.stic inanufacture is fast taking the place of 
the imported article, the former being furnished of 
equal (luality and at lower prices. 

Salt Mh.i.s. — There are five salt mills in this 
city, viz : John Barton, S. H. Tyler & Co.. A. B. 
Winegar, Oaklev & Jackson, and B. F. Barton; 
the most of whicli are located on Commercial, Sacra- 
mento and Front Streets. These mills, during 1866, 
emploj'ed engines of 70-hor8e power, 30 men, and 
ground 2,100 tons of domestic, and 1,800 tons foreign 
salt, with six run of stone. The domestic salt was 



made in Alameda County, while the foreign salt 
came from Liverpool and" Carmen Islands, mostly 
from the latter place. 

Rice Mills. — This city contains the only two rice 
cleaning mills in the State, viz; the India Rice Mills 
on Beale near Market Street, and Flint, Peabody & 
Co.'s mills, on Battery near Greenwich Street. 
Both mills are of large capacity, and have perfect 
machinery for cleaning rice of various kinds ; the 
large proportion of uncleaned rice coming from 
Siarn and other Asiatic countries — no rice being pro- 
duced in California. During 1866 the two mills 
ran very irregularly, employing engines of 80-horse 
power, 13 men, iind cleaned 7,6.58,873 pounds. The 
mills were employed but a short portion of the time, 
they being able to clean 70,000 pounds paddy per 
day, or about •2-2,000,000 pounds per annum, if kept 
constantly running. The larger portion of the clean- 
ing machinery of these mills has been invented in 
California, the varied character of the rice imported 
requiring different methods of cleaning from those 
practiced in the Atlantic States. 

Saw JIills. — A very large portion of the lumber 
nsed in San Francisco is received in a rough state 
from the mills along the Northern coast of Califor- 
nia, Oregon, and Washington Territory. The re- 
quirements of a varied trade cause a very large 
amount of resawing before lumber is mannfactured, 
and saw and planing mills of large capacity find a 
steady and prosperous business in this city. One 
feature in particular is the immense amount of box 
making which is required for the transportation of 
fruits, wines, liquors, etc., to market, as barrels and 
casks would otherwise have to be imported to meet 
the demands of these branches at a much increased 
cost. The manufacture of sash, blinds, and doors has 
also become very extensive, and promises, in time, to 
seriously affect the importation of those articles from 
the Atlantic States. A new branch of sawing has 
sprung up within the last two years, and promises 
in future to become of considerable magnitude. This 
is the sawing of hard or foreign woods for cigar 
boxes and veneers for furniture, the principal woods 
used being Spanish cedar for the former and Califor- 
nia laurel and Oregon maple for furniture purposes. 
During 1866 there were 8 saw mills running almost 
constantly, the principal mills being those of Hobbs, 
Gilmore & Co., which were driven by a lOO-hoi-se 
power engine, employing 30 workmen, 10 run of 
saws, and siiwing 4,000,000 feet during the year; 
and Macdonald Bros., who, with a 40-hor8e power 
engine, ran 4 saws, employed 10 men, and sawed 
1,250,000 feet of lumber". These mills during 
1866 were driven by 256-horse power of engines, 
ran 38 saws, employed 142 men, and sawed 8,950,000 
feet of lumber. 

Flour Mills. — There are eleven extensive 
flouring mills located in this city. Several of these 
mills are of first-class capacity, while the reputa- 
tion of all of them for making flour is unsurpassed. 
During eight months of the past year ending June 
30th, 1867, these mills not only supplied the most 
of the local demand, but exported 136,958 barrels 
of flour to the Atlantic States via the Isthmus 
of Panama. The shipment of flour to the Eastern 
ports waa quite a novelty in the trade, but 
was partly necessitated by the inability of millers 
there to grind California wheat, for which their 
milling machinery- was not adapted. Several 
cargoes of wheat had been received in the Atlantic 
cities, and although the grain was conceded to be of 
the best quality in appearance, yet from its unusual 
hardness it was fotind almost impossible to grind it 
properly so as to make good flour. Flour ground in 
this city was then shipped by steamer to New York, 
which, from its superior qualitv, soon became a 
favorite with consumers there, bringinfj the highest 
price paid in the market, and establishing a favor- 

able reputation for our wheat only second in import- 
ance to that of the precious metals of the State. 
California flour is now regularly quoted in New 
York market reports, and as regularly commands the 
highest price paid. The largest mill's in the city are 
the National Mill on Market Street and the Golden 
Gate Mill on Pine Street. The former, during the 
year ending December 31, 1866, employed 20 hands, 
with 4 run of stone driven by a 100-horse power 
engine, and turning out 97,427 barrels flour, the capa- 
city of the mill being 400 barrels daily, or 130,000 
barrels per annum, ^fhe Golden Gate'Mill^ during 
the same period, employed 20 hands, with 5 run of 
stone driven by a 17o-horse power engine, and 
made 80,000 barrels flour, the daily capacity of the 
mill being equal to 475 barrels, or about 150,000 
barrels per annum. Eight of the mills, viz : 
National, Golden Gate, Capitol, Genessee, Pacific, 
Commercial, Pioneer, and Alta, which, during 
1866, were run by engines of 515-horse power, 
employed 84 men, 20 run of stone, and turned out 
247,70'8 barrels flour, 50 tons pearl barley, 50 tons 
hominy, 25 tons farina, 50 tons oatmeal, 13 tons 
groats^ 1,000 barrels buckwheat and rye flour, and 
25,000 sacks ground barley, with a daily capacity of 
1,815 barrels flour, or 566,280 barrels per annum. 

Steam Marble Works. — The marble manufac- 
tures of San Francisco have, within the past year, 
been greatly increased by the establishment of a 
steam works, for the sawing and polishing of native 
and other marble. The large part of the marble 
used has hitherto been imported, mostly in slabs and 
polished, from Italy and the Atlantic States. The 
cheapness of labor in the former country, where the 
large part of the imported marble comes from, bad 
an injurious effect on the manufacture in this State, 
and confined the business almost entirely to that por- 
tion of the work required to tit mantels and monu- 
ments for their particular uses. The market was 
frequently bare of slabs of a required thickness, 
which, like the native marble, had to be sawn by 
hand, at great expense, to supply the trade. The 
demand for marble increasing largely, incited a num- 
ber of firms engaged in the business to consolidate 
and put up a steam vrorks, which is located on 
Jackson Street, between Montgomery and Jackson 
Streets. This establishment is known as the 
" Pioneer Steam Marble Company," has a 15-horse 
power engine driving a gang of 20 saws, and employ- 
ing 30 men. The capacity of these works is at present 
equal to the supply of native and foreign block mar- 
ble in market, but as the proprietors intend quarry- 
ing largely in the interior of the State, and importing 
marble blocks direct from Italy and the Atlantic 
coast, the}' expect to increase the working machinery 
to suit the full requirements of trade. The supplies 
of native marble are at present derived from quarries 
located at Indian Diggings, El Dorado County; 
Drytown, Amador County ; Columbia, Tuolumne 
County ; and in Placer County near the line of the 
Central Pacific Railroad, near'Colfax. The marble 
from Indian Diggings is clouded white and gray ; 
from Drytown and Columbia, is nearly pure white ; 
and froiii Placer County, is a fine mottled or varie- 
gated black, capable of receiving a high degree of 
polish, and well suited for mantels, table-tops, Mosaic 
work, tiles, and other purposes. One great advan- 
tage claimed for the new steam works is, that slabs 
freshly cut have a clearer and cleaner appearance 
than is the case with slabs imported, which have 
been long exposed to a salt atmosphere in transporta- 
tion. The quarries at Indian Diggings were the first 
worked in the State in 1857, by Aitken & Co., Sacra- 
mento. D. P. Myers owns quarries at Drytown, 
John Grant the quarries at Columbia, and James A. 
Pritchard the quarries at Colfax. 

Potteries. — There are several potteries in San 
Francisco, manufacturing a great variety of ware of 



fjood quality. At the Mission, J. W. Orr manufac- 
tures stone ware from clay of superior quality found 
in the southeastern portion of Sacramento County. 
He also manufactures vessels for chemical works; 
amouK othere, haviufjr manufactured a number of 
sixty-jrallon condensers to he used by the San Fran- 
cisco Acid Works. R. Chabot has his establishment 
at North Heach, where he manufactures sewer pipes 
to a very larjce extent. This latter pipe is made 
from a composition of cement, gravel, and clay, com- 
bined with iron bands. During the past year, large 
deposits of kaolin or porcelain day have been dis- 
covered in Mendocino County, and a considerable 
quantity of the clay brought to this city. Ettorts 
have been made to establitih a porcelain ]H)ttery, but 
80 far no definite action has been taken, although the 
project is still under consideralion. The clay has 
been made into lire bricks, which on severe trials 
have proved to be equal to the best imported. A 
variety of superior pottery ware is now being man- 
factured by Isaac Lobree &. Co., at Antioch, Contra 
Costa County, an agency for the sale of which has 
been established at 516 Commercial Street. 

Sugar Refi.n'eries. — The only sugar refineries 
on the Pacilic coast are those located in this city. 
These are three in number, and conjointly have a re- 
fining capacity nearly double the consumption of re- 
lined sugar in this market. The business is, how- 
ever, at times subject to vigorous competition from 
importations from the Atlantic States, and in the 
lower giades of refined sugars from imports of raw 
sugars from the Hawaiian Islands. The latter op- 
position is, however, about being removed, as ar- 
rangements have been made by the principal refi- 
neries to get their entire stock of raw sugars from 
the Islands in future, so that the sugar growers' in- 
terests there and the refineries in this city will be in 
unison hereafter. 

The first and longest established refinery was the 
San Francisco, which several years later was incor- 
porated with the Pacific Refinery, and now are 
known conjointly as the San Francisco and Pacific 
Sugar Refineries, the works of both adjoining each 
other on Harrison and Eighth Streets. The quality 
of the refined sugar made by these works (as well 
as the other refineries) is unexceptionable, and their 
success was the inducement for the other refineries 
being erected to supply a profitable demand. The 
works have a capacity to refine r-iO,()00 pounds of 
raw sugar daily, the power of engines is lOO-horse 
power, while during 1866 there were 179 men em- 
ployed, refining l'l,'JO'2,'}60 pounds raw sugars, which 
netted 11,'J27,. 500 pounds refined sugar and 325,()l-2 
gallons syrup. Ihe works were in operation night 
and day for the entire year, with the exception of 
some six weeks while repairs were being made. Be- 
sides supplyingthe domestic demand, which includes 
the peo])le of the States of Nevada, Oregon, Wash- 
ington, Idaho, and part of Montana Territories, the 
refineries of this city have, during the past year, ex- 
ported considerable quantities of refined sugars to 
.Mexico, British Columbia, the Hawaiian and Society 
Islands, and Japan. The prospects are favorable for 
an increase of the exportations to all the countries 
named, the sugars from this port com])aring favor- 
ably, both in nriceand ((uality, with sugar from (ier- 
many, (Jrcat Britain, and l\^. Atlantic States, from 
which supplies had formerly been received. 

Bay SufiAR Refinery. — This refinery is situated 
immediately on the Bay, at the corner of Union and 
Battery Streets. The capacity of the works is 
equal to the refining of *JH,O0lt pounds raw sugar 
daily. The engine used is lOOhorse power, and 
durnig 1866 there were employed sixty workmen, 
using 6,6'J0,9.'')'2 pounds raw sugar and turning out 
5,ii.')0,0(IO pounds refined sugar and I'JO.OIO gallons 
syrup. During 1866 this refinery was run night and 
day with the exception of about two months and a 

half, during which repairs were being made. Within 
the past year Claus Spreckles, one of the proprietors 
of this refinery, visited Germany and France with 
the view of informinghimeelf of the process to make 
beet sugar and the best variety of that vegetable for 
the purpose. Mr. Spreckles was successful in his 
endeavors, and since his return has distributed large 
quantities of beet seed to farmers located in different 
portionsof the State, with the view of ascertaining 
the most favorable section for sugar growing. From 
specimens forwarded him this season he has found 
that the beets grown in California possess a much 
larger per centage of sugar than the same varieties 
grown in Germany and France, while the yield of 
roots per acre is also equally great in favored loca- 
tions. Experiments with beets, on a small scale, 
have been made, which have resulted in the produc- 
tion of a first class oualitv of refined sugar, fully 
equal to the best made. iShould the results of next 
year warrant it, the machinery of this refinery will, 
in all probability, be either removed to a locality of 
beet growing and fitted for the making of sugar di- 
rect from the vegetable, or be changed for use for the 
same purpose in this city. 

California Sugar Refinery. — This refinery is 
located on the corner of Brannan and Eighth Streets. 
The works have a capacity for refining 15,000 
pounds raw sugar daily, using a 25-horse power 
engine. During the last year these works em- 
ployed 25 hands, using 1,220,000 pounds raw sugar, 
which netted 1,025,600 pounds refined sugar and 
125,000 gallons syrup, a portion of the raw sugar 
being made into low grades refined sugar and syrup 

Show Cases. — There are quite a number of man- 
ufactories of show cases of the various sizes and 
kinds needed for the trade of San Francisco. For 
workmanship and materials used, this branch of man- 
ufactures has no superior in the Atlantic States, 

Brushes. — The manufacture of brushes in this 
city has been engaged in with varying results for 
several vears. Until within the last eighteen months 
the entire supply of bristles had to be imported, 
while the wages of operatives were so high as to 
prevent favorable competition with the imported 
article. Within the above named time, however, 
considerable quantities of bristles of fair quality 
have been obtained from the slanghtcriiig establish- 
ments around the city, and a new article from the 
plant commonly known as the soaji root, which is 
found growing in great profusion in the interior of 
the State. The bristles have to be cleaned and 
sorted by brushmakers before using, while the fibres 
of the soap-root are torn apart and cleaned from 
husk by niarhinery ada])ted to the purpose. Both 
of the articles are well suited for making all the 
varieties of coujmon brushes used, the soap-root 
fibres being found excellently adapted for scruobiug 
and other wet uses, it retaining its wire-like firmness 
after long soaking and service. 

Macaroni and Paste. — The manufacture of 
these articles of food was first connnenced in San 
Francisco in the year 1856, by Messrs. Brignardello, 
Macchiavello &- Co., who have continued in the 
business. The superiority of the domestic made arti- 
cles over the imirorted, which latter are more or 
less injuriously affected by the long voyage, was soon 
appreciated by consumers, so that the manufacture 
was increased until it monopolized the market. At 
first the macaroni wheat was imported from Chile, 
but within the last two years a full supply hasljcen 
grown at various places around the Bay. During the 
year 1866, the above named firm manufactured 
about 20,000 boxes of macaroni and paste, using 
10,000 ssicks wheat, and 600 barrels of Hour for the 
purpose. Besides supplying the domestic trade, con- 
Bideral)le quantities oi macaroni and paste have been 



exported during the past year. Messrs. Tentborev, 
Merraond & Co. are also extensively engaged in 
their manufacture. 

Yeast Powders. — Tlie consumption of this arti- 
cle by miners and other persons iu the interior and 
at a distance from large towns has always been 
very large. In the earl_v days of gold digging yeast 

to about 75 men. A considerable amount of 
diamond setting is also done by the San Francisco 
jewelei-s and lapidaries, the hitter having also made 
California famous by their manufacture of gold and 
silver quartz jewelry, which is original, and a spe- 
cialty of this State. 
Stoves, Japanned and Tinware. — The manu- 

powder was in almost universal use, and immense i facture of stoves in this State is confined to 
quantities were imported from the Atlantic States | the firms of Messrs. Tay, Brooks & Backus, and 
to supply the demand. Etforts were made, for a ! J. G. lis, both of this city. The first named 
long time, to produce a domestic article to meet the | make the Monitor Cooking Stove, which is in 
requirements of trade, Donnelly ifc Co. of this city ! considerable use and favorably regarded. They are 

being the successful parties ; their manufacture now 
brings higher prices than the best brands im- 
ported. This firm during the last year manufactured 
3,000 gross of yeast powders, and packed 50,000 
pounds of saleratus and the same quantity of bicar- 
bonate of soda with -100 cases cream tartar, con- 
taining about three hundred pounds to the case, the 
latter being imported in crystals. 

Mustard. — The manufacture of ground mustard 
has been carried on to a considerable extent in San 
Francisco since 18.52. At first the seed was imported, 
but in a very few years, the supply of golden mns- 

also the only manufacturers of copper circulating 
boilers, in which they have been so successful as to 
seriously atfect importations. They are also the sole 
manufacturers of crystalized and japanned ware on 
the Pacific coast, their establishment being reported 
as the third in extent in the United States. Other 
branches of metal manufactures are also conducted 
by them, such as stamping of pans, kettle eai-s. ma- 
chinists' washers, etc., some of which they tin for 
use. A new branch of business lately undertaken 
by them is the manufacture of all kinds of plumbers' 
brass work, and when the manufacture of copper is 

tardfor domestic consumption was grown in the' successfully undertaken the hrm contemplate the 
State and proved to be of superior quality. Later it i manufacture of copper kettle bottoms, and rivets, 
was discovered that the native black or" California ' aud washers. In the manufacture of tin ware, the 

mustard, which was indigenous in various portions 
of the State, possessed extraordinary strength and 
pungency, making an article, when gi'ound, that was 
considered by physicians unequaled for medicinal 
uses and preferable to the yellow or golden variety. 
A demand was thus created which made it profita- 
ble for farmers whose grain lands were overrun with 
mustard to collect the seed for sale, it bringing from 
two to four cents per pound, for exportation. The 
native mustard also grew into favor for table use, 
and its manufacture for that purpose is now of an 
extensive nature. California mustard is now known 
favorably in most of the prominent markets of the 
Eastern States, many thous.tnds of sacks being 
shipped to New York annually. 

Gold and Silver Ware and Jewelry. — The 
manufacture of the precious metals into ornaments j 
and articles for family use commenced early in this j 
city. At first the demand was mainly confined to 
the making of ornaments of the various gold speci- i 
mens found of peculiar shapes, and heavy rings, and > 
cane heads. With the increase of families, new i 
branches of manufactures were required, until at the 1 
present time every article desired in the line of gold { 
and silver ware and jewelry can be made in this 
city, in elegance of style and workmanship equal to i 
any other city of the same population. The cosmo- ' 
poiitan chai-acter of our people has caused large 
q^uantities of California made jewelry and gold and 
silver ware to be sent as presents abroad, so that 
the invention and skill of our artisans have been 

numerous tinsmiths in the city supply not only the 
entire trade of the city, but a large portion of the 
demand from the interior. During the last ten years 
the local tinsmiths have completely driven all im- 
portations of manufactured goods from this market, 
all furniture sold with Eastern stoves being made by 
workmen in the State. 

Brooms and Wooden Ware. — There are ten 
broom manufactories in San Francisco, the sales of 
the most of the number being made through two 
business houses, who are also largely engaged in the 
manufacture of wooden ware. The material used in 
broom making, with the exception of twine and wire, 
are produced in the State. In the article of broom 
corn the domestic production is said to be unsurpass- 
ed in any portion of the Union, considerable quanti- 
ties on different occasions having been shipped to 
Xew York, where it was highly spoken of, and 
brought a profitable return to the shipper. During 
the year 186(3 two firms in this city, who sold the 
great majority of the brooms made, report sales of 
10,080 dozen and 7,500 dozen brooms, or 17,580 dozen 
in all, which was probably fully three-fourths of the 
local manufacture. The manufacture of wooden 
ware is confined to the two firms of Elam &. Howes 
and Armes & Dallam, of this city, who make al- 
most every variety of article in the line used. The 
domestic made articles are of excellent quality, and 
at the present time, from their competition in price, 
have entirely monopolized the market to the exclu- 
sion of Eastern shippers. The aggregate mauufac- 

laru'elv drawn on to meet the requirements of the | t^^es of the firms above mentioned during the year 
demand. From this cause our manufactures are 18bb were 6,0o/ doz. pails / ,b.34 nests (four each 
known in almost all the cities of the civilized world, tubs, 3,o82 dozen zinc washboards, Jo9 dozen barrel 
and enjov a deservedly hi^h reputation. Amongother covers, 412 dozen peach baskets, 161 dozen sieves, 
articles manufactured was a gold service made bv J. a"d 60,000 powder kegs, besides a great variety of 
W. Tucker in 1854, which was presented to Cornelius other articles, too numerous to mention, the whole 

K. Garrison on the occasion of his retirement from the 
mayoralty of this city. The set consisted of fifty 
pieces in all, and cost over $-50,000 to manufacture, 
it being the most beautiful and costly set of plate 
ever manufactured in the L'nited States. A gi-eat 
variety of sets silver ware have been manufactured 
at various times by Messrs. J. W. Tucker & Co., 
Shreve &. Co., BraVerman & Levy, and Barrett &; 
Sherwood, of this city, which for intrinsic value of 
material, beauty of design and workmanship have 
no superiors elsewhere. The extensive manufac- 
tories of K. B. Gray &. Co., Vauderslice & Co., and 

giving steady employment to 86 men 

Box Manufactories. — The manufacture of boxes 
for various purposes, owing to the scarcity of suitable 
woods for making barrels, kegs, etc., has attained to 
a very great extent. The comparatively small use 
of basket* to contain fruit ana vegetables, etc., as 
compared with other cities, and the great amount of 
wine, etc., cased, give a demand for boxes not 
equaled in any other city in the Union of the same 
population. The larger portion of the lumber used 
in ordinary boxes comes from Humboldt Bay, 
although red wood and Paget Sound lumber is used 

F. R. Reichel produce a large amount of silver ware | to a considerable extent The great increase in the 
annually and afford employment in the aggregate 1 manufacture of cigars in this city has also stimulated 



the making of boxes to contain them, the wood iiped 
(Spanish cedar) beini; imported from Mexico and 
Ceiit.ral America. The three principal box manufac- 
tnreix of common woods are Hobbs, Gilmore &. Co., 
L. Raconillat, and John S. Gibbs, who, dnrintf the 
vear 18()6, used 4,000,000 feet pine and sprnce Inm- 
ber, and employed 68 men — the first-named firm 
nianufacturiuff 3,000,000 feet during that period. 
There are only two manufacturers of cigar boxes, 
viz.: F. Korbel, and A. &. C. Waldstein, who, in 
18)i6, employed 23 men, and used 110,000 feet Span- 
ish cedar wood (board measure). 

Petroleum Refineries. — There are two refine- 
ries of petroleum in San Francisco, owned respect- 
ively by llayward &. Coleman, and Stanford Bros., 
their works being located at Steamboat Point 
and North Beach. The larger portion of the crude 
petroleum used is brought from Santa Barbara 
County, a few miles back from the roadstead of San 
Buenaventura. The oil is obtained by tunneling 
into hills of shale or oil-bearing rock, the crude 
petroleum being collected in drains, into which it 
seeps from the various drifts. A very small portion 
of tne oil is received from Del Norte County, where 
it is pumped from shafts, the oil being of much less 
density and of better illuminating power than that 
found in Santa Barbara County. The total amount 
of refined burning oil made by both distilleries or 
refineries, during 1866, is reported to have been 
only 57,429 gallons, the business employing 12 men, 
with six stills, the latter having a distilling capacity 
of 600 gallons crude oil per day. The low price of 
refined petroleum in the Atlantic States has had a 
depressing ett'ect on the refining business in this 
city, the California crude oils being of much greater 
density than those of the Atlantic States, and yield- 
ing a less return of illuminating oil from amount 

Linseed and Castor Oils and Paints. — During 
the year 1866, the first establishment for the manu- 
facture of linseed and castor oil and paints was 
erected in this city by the Pacific Linseed Oil and 
Lead Co. The works are located on King Street, 
between Second and Third Streets, and are among 
the most complete of their kind in the United States. 
The building is of brick, 43 feet front by 96 feet 
deep, with four stories and a basement, in which the 
engine of SO-horse power and the larger portion of 
the heavy machinery is placed. The tempering 
stones, located on the second floor, are solid blocks 
of Angel Island stone, 7 feet in diameter and 18 
inches thick, weighing nearly 5 tons each. The iron 
bed-plate traversed by them weighs nearly 3,000 
pounds ; and 4 rollers for crushing, and 3 hydraulic 
presses, are located on the same floor. Tfie tbird 
story is occupied by the machinery for crushing oil 
cake for feed and other purposes. The machinery 
has a capacity for crushing 4,000 bushels of flax 
seed per week", and is also adapted for crushing cas- 
tor beans, mustard, rape, and other seeds. 

There is also a mill for the grinding in oil of white- 
lead and zinc paints. At present the supply of lin- 
seed has to be imported, very little being grown in 
the State. The culture of Hax as well as castor 
beans is, however, being extensively engaged in in 
vai-iouK portions of the Stale, and it is expected that 
the supjily of both articles will, in a few years, be 
produced from our own soil. The presses used in 
the works are patented by the inventor, B. P. Brun- 
ner, who has superintended the erection of the 
building and machinery, which latter is iu success- 
ful operation. 

Bii.F.iAiin — There are only two billiard 
table manufactories in San Francisco at the present 
time, although there are several establishments 
where repairs and portions of tables are ma<le. The 
principal manufacturers are Strahle & Hughes, 
who, j)rior to 1867, kejjt distinct establishments, 

I but have since gone into partnership in the busi- 
I ness. Every portion of the tables, with exception 
' of the cushions, is made in this city. The cushions 
used are Phelan's patent, and are imported from 
New York. The pioneer in the business was Mr. 
Strahle, who commenced in 1851. The other manu- 
factory is that of P. Liesenfeld, who has been mak- 
ing tables for the last eleven years. California 
rosewood, laurel, Oregon maple, and other varieties 
of native woods are used in the tables, many of 
which, for beauty as well as excellence of work- 
manship, cannot be excelled elsewhere. During 
the sixteen years billiard tables have been manufac- 
tured in this city, the menjbers of the above-named 
firms have macle nearly 5,000 tables, which have 
found a ready sale. During 1866, they employed 12 
men, who made 70 tables of an average value of 
$480 each. 

Soap. — During 1866, there were ten soap manu- 
factories in operation in this city, which employed 
thirty-three men, and manufactured 2,831,419 
pounds soap ; all varieties of common soap were 
made, as also washing powders, a preparati<m used 
largely by families for domestic purposes. The ma- 
terials used were mostly home productions, although 
considerable quantities of polar oil and whale- oil 
soap were employed in some varieties made. The 
domestic manufacture of this article has now almost 
entirely monopolized the market to the exclusion of 
importations from the Eastern States, the home made 
soap being generally of better quality and funiished 
at lower prices. The principal works in the city are 
those of J. H. C. Portmann, Lucy & Hymes, Cogs- 
well & Crane, H. Hellman, J. j. Bergin, F. Leip- 
hart. Brown &, Cook, J. P. Dyer, John Fay, C. 
Peterson & C. Eohrle, and Smith & Irving, whose 
establishments have an aggregate manufacturing 
capacity of 710,000 pounds per month. 

Matches. — The manufacturing of common match- 
es in this city has increased to such an extent, as to 
entirely prevent their importation from the Atlantic 
States. -With the exception of saloon anil other fancy 
matches imported from Germany, our domestic man- 
ufacturers have no rivals on the Pacific coast. Dur- 
ing 1866, there were three manufactories, which em- 
ployed fourteen men and turned out 25,000 gross of 
matches. The largest manufactory of matches is 
that ot the Eureka Company, Wni. H. Jessup & Co., 
on Twelfth Street, near Folsom, which turned out 
15,000 gross during the past year. Newbauer & Co. 
are also extensive manufacturers of these articles. 

Tanneries — Owing to a variety of favorable 
causes, a large number of tanneries are located in 
this city, mostly in the vicinity of Mission Creek, 
near Brannan Street. The excellence of the native 
tree bark and regularity of climate, have enabled our 
tanners to make leather that is not surpassed by 
any other portion of the Union. In the manufac- 
ture of sole, hose, and harness leather, Califorrua 
stands confessedly without a superior, these articles 
being in demand even in the Atlantic States, where 
a considerable amount of the two first varieties have 
been exported. For hose and belting purposes, our 
home tanned leatlier has peculiar merits, and it is 
claimed will stand a higher average strain, or press- 
ure, than that niade in the Eastern cities. During 
I86(), five tanneries in this city employed twenty -six 
men, using 375 cords bark, and tanning 2,400 hides, 
615 dozen calf, and 515 dozen kip skins. The cur- 
riers during the same period dressed 1,200 dozen 
calfskins for local consumption. The total capacity 
<)f these works is equal to tanning 650 hides, and 
600 dozen calf and kip skins monthly. 

Saddlery and Harness. — The manufacture of 
saddlei'y and harness is steadily increasing, so that 
a very large proportion of the heavier class of these 
articles used, is now made in this city. During the 



past six montbs, the business has beeu considerably I 
increased by a demand fiom Japan, where Califor- 
nia saddlerv seems to be held in much favor. The 
exports in "this direction promise to become very 
larjre, as the Japanese Government are introducing 
cavalrv service as an important branch of their army. 
With the China line of steamers nmning from this 
city to their ports, the current of trade with that na- 
tion will larirelv favor us to the relative exclusion of 
Eastern man'Tifacturei-s. The heaviest manufacturers 
of saddlerv and harness, are Messrs. Main & Win- 
chester, wiio are located on Battery Street. The 
other principal firms are C. H. Mead and J. C 
Johnson & Co., who do a large business. 

Hose and Belting.— The manufacture of leather 
hose and belting is quite extensively engaged in in 
this citv, the articles manufactured having a better 
reputation for service than most of the imported 
goods. The manufacturers of these articles are 
Messrs. M. M. Cook & Son and John J. Fulton. The 
former firm, during 1866, employed ten workmen 
throuifhout the entire veiu-, who manufactured 6,000 
feet tiose, §7,000 worth of belting, and 400 dozen 
horse collars, using for the purpose 2,000 sides hose 
and belting leather, and 3,000 sides collar leather. 
The latter firm emploved two workmen, who used 
750 sides hose leather and made 6,000 feet of hose. 
At the present time our domestic made hose enjoys a 
monopolv wth consumers in the interior cities and 
mines, while the belting made receives the prefer- 
ence over Eastern made, wherever used. An addi- 
tional benefit these manufactures create is the assist- 
ance given to the manufacture of boots and shoes, a 
verv large amount of piece leather being furnished, of 
excellent quality and at a very low price. 

Boots and Shoes.— This branch of industry has 
largely increased during the past year, so that in 
some grades of goods the home made has driven the 
imported article out of market. It is also claimed 
that the former is of a better quality than the same 
kind of goods made in the Eastern States, buyers 
paying from ten to twenty per cent, increased price 
in ' preference. There are several very large estab- 
lishments iu this citv, the most noted of which are 
the Pacific Tannery and Boot and Shoe Com- 
pany with $100,000 capital, on Folsom Street, be- 
tween Eighteenth and Xineteeulh Streets, run by 
steam povver, and employing 1'25 hands, using Cali- 
fornia stock throughout. Messrs. Wentworth, Ho- 
barl & Co., manufactory 210 Pine Street, who em- 
ploy about 100 hands, w'ho by the use of machinery 
turn out about 1,000 pairs boots and shoes weekly, 
using about 5,000 sides of sole and skius of upper 
leather each month. Messrs. Heiu &, Bray, on Bat- 
tery Street, employing 75 hands, turning out about 
80 pairs men's aud' boys' boots daily, besides consid- 
erable quantities of pegged shoes; and Buckingham 
<fc Hecht, on the same street, who employ from 45 to 
65 hands, who made 18,000 pairs men's and boys' 
boots, and 2,500 pairs brogans during the past year, 
consumintr 4,500 kipskins, 2,500 calfskins, and 40,000 
pounds sole-leather. Besides the above, George K. 
Porter, the pioneer iu the trade, employs considera- 
ble outside labor, and has a contiact with the State 
for the services of thirty or forty convicts in the 
State Prison, who are engaged in the manufacture 
of the coai-ser qualities of boots and shoes. The total 
manufactures of boots and shoes in this city for the 
yearpast was about |750,000, employing in all about 
500 men. 

TypE. — The only type manufactory on the Pacific 
coast was put in operation by Wm. Faulkner & Son, 
at 411 Clay Street, in this city, on the 1st January, 
1867, using three machines. The works have not 
yet manufactured to their full capacity, but the type 
was produced at the rate of $20,000 per annum du- 
ring the fii-st six months of the year. It is the inten- 
tion of the proprietors to run three additional ma- 

chines soon, the business of which is already ordered. 
The work has so far been confined to maUinj; body 
tvpe, but several other varieties are expected to be 
produced before the year is over. The works at 
present employ seven men and thirty girls and boys. 
Malt.— The manufacture of malt has been in- 
creased largely during the past year to keep pace 
with the demand of brewere. During 1866, the 
three principal maltsters used 2,902,354 pounds bar- 
ley, employing steam power and 8 men. The largest 
establishment was that of H. Sweig, who malted 
1,282,354 pounds barley. 

Breweries.— There are 24 establishments in San 
Francisco where fermented liquors were made du- 
ring the past year. The barley used for the malt is 
grown in California, as also the larger portion of the 
hops used, the latter being considered better than 
Eastern gi-own, on account of their greater strength 
and aroma. The breweries find a local market for 
their product only, a comparatively small quantity 
being shipped to the interior or exported to other 
ports. During the vear 1866, seventeen breweries 
in this city employed 138 men and made 76,602 bar- 
rels beer, an increase of nearly 25 per cent, over the 
amount manufactured the previous year. The lar- 
gest breweries were those of Lyon cfe Co. who 
made 16,520 barrels, Hoelscher &, Wieland who 
made 17,200 barrels, and Spreckles Bros, who made 
8,915 barrels beer. 

Sparkling Wines. — The manufacture of Cham- 
pagne or sparkling wine has for several years been 
attempted by various parties in this city, the process 
consisting mainly in forcing carbonic acid gas into 
wine in bottles through the use of a charged soda 
fountain. During the present year, however, anew 
enterprise has been inaugurated by I. Landsberger, 
who has succeededin making an excellent quality of 
Champagne by natural fermentation, as is the case 
with the best "wines of France. So far as known 
this wine making is the second successful under- 
taking in this Stale, the other being the Sonoma Vini- 
cultural Society in Sonoma County. The process used 
in this city has, however, a novelty introduced 
throutrh the use of artificial heat, which stimulates 
fermentation to a great degree. By placing the 
bottled wine in its first stage iu a room heated to a 
certain temperature the fermentation goes on with 
steadiness and rapitlity, it only taking four months to 
perfect the wine, while in the cellars at Sonoma the 
same effect is produced in from twelve to fifteen 
months. The capacity of the establishment of Mr. 
Landsberger is comp"aratively limited, he making 
about 250 dozen bottles per rnonth, for which there 
is already an active demand. Should the new pro- 
cess prove a success with the public, there is no 
doubt that the business of Champagne making will 
receive a strong impetus, and interfere seriously with 
the importation of some grades of foreign made 

Flrniture. — The manufacture of furniture in 
this city is fast assuming a rank among the tii-st in- 
dustries of the State. Commencing less than twelve 
years since with the labor of three or four men, the 
business has grown so that at present over three 
hundred men are employed strictly on new work, 
of which they turned out about $800,000 value in 
1866, while a" considerable amount was paid for the 
remanufacturing of furniture imported from the 
Atlantic States in a "knock down" state. The 
total aggregate paid for materials and labor in the 
entire furniture trade is estimated to aggregate 
about $1,500,000 in value during 1866. The amount 
of new manufactures in the absence of any large 
supplies of native woods suited for the making of 
furniture, and the average high wages paid for 
labor, make the healthy progress of this bi-aneh of 
industry one of the most remarkable in the State. 
During" the past year considerable quantities of the 



native or California hmrel have been need with 
coinnarative euccess. but the variety of wood suited 
for the purpose is quite limited. Should the newly 
acquired territory of Alaska, however, be found to 
contain jjood caGinet woods in large supply, the do- 
mestic manufacture of furniture will be greatly 
stiumlated, much to the benefit of this citv, where 
I the greater portion of the work is done. The im- 
mense importations which are annually made to 
meet the demand, shows plainly that a large held 
for profitable labor is still unoccupied in our midst, 
and only waiting a favorable combination of circum- 
stances to give it birth. Some of our local manu- 
factories have already acquired extent sufficient for 
them to compare favorably with other establish- 
ments East. The most prominent manufacturers 
are X. P. Cole & Co., Goodwin & Co., W. G. 
Weir and Field & Co., while Jacob Schreiber and 
J. F. and H. H. Sehafer do a very large manufac- 
turing business in beds and bedding. The estab- 
lishment of N. P. Cole &. Co., on Pine Street, em- 
ploys forty men, who are mostly engaged on new 
work, the shop and warerooms" being on the first, 
108 feet front by l.37i feet deep, using four stories 
and a basement. During the last few months, the 
large establishment of J. Peirce, on California 
Street, was destroyed by fire and the firm has since 
retired from the business. One of the features of 
furniture making iu this citv has been inaugurated 
by John D. Boyd, on Pine Street, who, by his 
untiring efforts, has established the reputation of 
California laurel as one of the best cabinet woods. 
Among other means of advertising, Mr. Boyd sent 
a fine assortment of samples of the rough and mau- 
ufiictured wood to the World's Fair, at Paris, where 
it attracted considerable attention, althonsfh badly 
sitUHted for being seen by visitors. We are informed 
that the intrinsic merits of the wood have at last 
induced Eastern manufacturers to examine into its 
value, and that several large orders for laurel have 
been filled by shipments to New York. 

Cigars. — The average manufacture of cigars in 
this city for the year ending June 30th, 1867, has 
been nearly 3,000,000 per month Over one hun- 
dred firms are engaged in the trade, of which nearly 
one-half are Chinese, who manufacture about 1,600,- 
000 per month. The number of persons employed 
is about eight hundred, a large nnjority of wliom 
are Chinese. The fiinis of Weil &. Co., Xiayrisch &, 
Co., and Kullraan &. Ariner produce an excellent 
article, w^hich commands a ready sale for home 

Clothing.— The amount of clothing manufac- 
tured for the year ending June 30th, 1867, is nearly 
$1,500,000. About seven hundred persons are em- 
ployed by the several firms engaged iu the trade. 
The firms of Weidenrich & Lehman, S. Reinstein 
&. Barnett, Berliner & Co., are the most extensive. 

Shikts. — Durinir the past year the manufacture 
of shirts on an extensive scale was commenced by 
G. F. Falkenstein & Brandt ; and the eiiteiprise has 
succeeded so well, there being such a steady demiind 
for the domestic manufacture, that others have fol- 
lowed. Most of the large clothing manufacturers 
include this in their business. The concern named 
keeps 75 to 100 persons constantly engaged, a room 
35 by 80 feet being devoted to tlie business. They 
turn out from 40 to 50 dozen of hickory, and from 20 
to 30 dozen of linen and cotton shirts each day. M. 
L. Haas and Esberg &. Co. are also engaged in this 

Cauriagks and WAGo.«is.~The manufacture of 
carriages and wagons in this city is increasing 
yearly. Over twenty firms are engaged at the 
present time in the business, who furnish employ- 
ment to about three hundred pei>ions. Messrs. 
Black & Miller and Saul &. McArron produce a 

superior vehicle, which is in many respects pre- 
ferred to that imported from the East. 


Messrs. Epes & E. H. R Ellery, corner Batfeiy 
and Jackson Streets, have introduced a new and 
durable paint, containing gutta percha in solution, 
which they apply to buildings, fronts, and roofs, in 
all colors. 


J. Spaulding & Co. have erected a three-story 
building on Tehama Street near Fifth, and supplieil 
it with the necessary machinery for cleaning carpets, 
at an expense of fl'l.OOO. The machinery is run l)y 
steam power, and has a capacity for beating 'J,.50'0 
yards daily. This is the first machine of the kiud 
established ou this coast. 


Messrs. nucks& Lambert are deserving of special 
notice for the introduction and manufacture of an 
axle grease, of which a description will be found in 
the advertising department. They have secured a 
p;itent for its exclusive manufacture Its main con- 
stituent is resin, chemically combined with other 
ingredients, forming a peculiar, tenacious, lubricat- 
ing material. The increasing demand for this arti- 
cle has caused a corresponding increase in the facili- 
ties for its manufacture during the past year. 

The Fluctuations of Trade. 
The following table has been prepared for the pur- 
pose 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 rnak'rs 

Hoarding Houses 



Butchers <fc Markets 

Cabinet ilakerij 


Ci'.'ar Dealers, mk'rs 
Clothinp and Tailors 

Dress Makers 

Dry Goods 





Hair Dressers 




Liquors, Ktc 


Merehants, CommU. 




PrintluK Offices 



Stoves and Tinware. 


WatchmYs & Jcw'rs 
Wood and Coal 














































57 1 56 

13 11 

371 376 

•26 •i!9 

60 6H 

18 19 

16| 21 

51 5 

3191 33 
245! 332 

£.9. Irg No. 
g =■ ^ 2 I 1 1867. 

143 150 
3321 317 


1-27 163 

65 63 

490; 6'23 

11 15 

72 1 1(17 

40 44 

27 29 
1.6i4 1,729 

35, 41 











.52 1 


77 1 








627 1 























Totals 5,300 1 5,688, 6,033 6,573 1 2,617: 3,9.56 '6,942 



Aguazo Antonio, l^W. W. Black Sr Co.) dwl cor 

Pacific and Ohio * 

Aitkeu Charles H., Sacramento Market, l.i \\ ash- 

inwton (Iwl N s Russell bet Hvde and Larkin 

and E. Trenor physicians, office 411 Mont 
Aldrid^e Allen, laborer Empire Mill, dwl 27 Geary 
Alexander S. C & Co., clothing, 319 California 
Allari H., with Tenthory Mermond & Co., dwl Na- 

toma bet Fourteenth and Fifteenth 
Allari Joseph, butter, cheese, eggs, and preserved 
meats, 55 California Market nr Pine, dwl 34 St. 
Marks place 
Allison, (D. E.) Levy (Solomon) & Co., commis- 
sion fruits, 205 Washington, dwl 318 Davis 
Aliment J. T., bag manufactory, 52 Clay 
Alrutz John, groceries, 122 Washington 
American Mining Co.. office SW cor Cal and San 
Ames Henry K., machinist with Wheeler & Wilson, 

dwl S s" Stevenson nenr Seventh 

AMES O. W. & CO., (Henry Sj)annhaake) fruits 

and vegetables, 50 and 51 California Market nr 

Pine, dwl 514 Pine 

Anderson C. D., commission fruits. 111 Washington 

Andrews A. B., merchandise bookkeeper Custom 

House, dwl 435 Natoma 
Andronetti G. B., dwl 28 O'Farrell, rear 
Armstronii (Charles M.J & Co., (Matthew ISunan) 
Hibernia Brewery, S s Howard bet Eighth and 
Ninth, dwl E s Ninth bet Tehama and Folsom 
Arnold Elbridge F., books, stationery and news de- 
pot, 108 Montgomery, dwl 629 Market 
Arnold G. C , professor mathematics and languages 

Citv College, dwl 731 California 

Ash (William H.) & Hurley, (Charles P. J men's 

furnishing goods, SE cor Market and Third, dwl 

Minnabet Third and Fourth ,' 

Asher J. M., assistant assessor Int. Rev., dwl NE 

cor Larkin and Sacramento 
Atchinson A. W., (B. M. Atchinson Sr Co.) dwl /O 

ATCHINSON B. M. & CO., (A. W. Atchinson) 
butter, cheese, eggs, etc., 7 Occidental Market 
Augustine J. , merchant, dwl 23 Tavlor 
AURADOU (JnJes) & BUNKER, (Robert F.) 
curers hams, bacon, etc., 74 and 75 California 
Market near California, dwl 1310 Pacific 
Avery Dean R., fruits and vegetables, 41 and 42 

Washington Market, dwl -533 Greenwich 
Ayres William, compositor, dwl NE cor Sacramento 

and Prospect place 
Ayres William O., physician, office 33 Kearny, dwl 
313 Second 

Backus Jerome H., with Francis C. Belden, dwl 

938 Howard 
Bacon J. S., agent Boston Board Underwriters, of- 
fice 43, third floor. Merchants' Exchange, Cal 
Badlam (A. Jr.) & Shaetfer, (J. W.) proprietors 

Sunday Mercury, office 420 Montgomery 
Badlam Ezra B., collector for Samuel Brannan, 420 

Montgomery, dwl fi Prospect place 
Bagley David T., mining secretary, office SW cor 

California and Sunsom, dwl 834 Clay 

71 California Market nr Cal. dwl 514 Filbert 
Baird John H., real estate, dwl Pacific Club 
Baker D.. boots and shoes, 620 Market 
Baker Isaac F., (Caxior cV B.) 48 California Mkt 
Baldwin M. M. & Co., (C. Dewey J watchmakers 

and jewelers, 433 Montgomery, dwl 708 Green 

Baldwin Thomas S., porter with Miller & Co., dwl 

1 Eddy place 
BallFrank,ov8terman, 42 California Market 

Ball George E., ovsterman with William Roalte, ^Z 
California Market, dwl 1016 Stockton 

Ballard Edward P., driver National Laundry, dwl 
SW cor Seventeenth and Dolores 

Ballon Joseph L., tailor, 138 First 

Barker Abner H., office 434 Cal, dwl 205 Post 

Barnett Joseph, job wagon, NW corner Third and 
Howard, dwl 12 St. Marks place 

Bartlett Columbus, (Felfon Sf B.) attorney-atlaw, 
off New Merchants' Exchange, dwl 852 Market 

BARTLETT WASHINGTON, attorney at-law, of- 
fice 4 Odd Fellows' Hall, dwl 8.52 Market 

Barton Frank A.. (Leffinsrn-ell Jr B.J dwl 1009 Jack 

Bassett (Charles F.J ii- White, (Albert IK; produce 
commission, 212 Washington 

BATEMAN WILLIAM A., milk depots, 64 Cali- 
fornia Market nr Pine and Morse nr Pine, dwl 

Bates Joseph C, attorney-at-law, office 533 Kearny, 

dwl 618 California 
B AURHYTE (Robert H. J & McAPEE, ( Wdham) 
boilermakers, machinists, and sheet iron work- 
ers, How bet Fremont and Beale, dwl 706 Post 
Bazille John, butcher, 6 California Market, dwl N s 

Sixteenth nr Rhode Island 
Beach J. C. & Co., ceiling decorators, 319 Bush 
Beale Henry M., clerk, 906 Market, dwl 103 Dnpont 
Beals H. CWnning, office Commercial Herald and 

Market Review, SW cor Wash and Battery 
Beauron P. E., importer watches, jewelry, dia- 
monds, and watch materials, 617 Washington 
Beez Frederick, (Burkhardt ^^ B.) dwl 410 Sixth 
Beghnl A., painter. 703 Market 
Behn Walter, clerk, dwl 1206 Stockton 
Behre (Frederick) & Keller, (J.) restaurant, S s 

Summer nr Montgomery, dwl 607 Geary 
BEHRENS H. C. F., physician, office SE cor Du- 

pont and Washington", dwl 1023 Clay 
BELDEN FRANCIS C, groceries, wines and liq- 
uors, 612 Sacramento and NE corner Spring and 
Summer, dwl 721 California 
Bennett (Joseph J & Wallace, (Robert) meat mar- 
ket, 151 Third, dwl 7 Ritch 
BENNETT THOMAS, physician and Dean of io- 
land Medical College, office SE cor Montgomery 
and Sutter, dwl 716 Pine . , , ^ 

Benware (Claudius) cSt Moody, (Charles A.J but- 
ter, cheese, eggs, etc., 63 California Market nr 
Pine, dwl 28 Sansora , ^ t^ ,i 

Berry Thos., carpenter Empire Mill, dwl 1 O Farrell 
Berson Adolph, carpets and upholstery, 740 Wash- 
ington, dwl 828 Washington 
BERTON FRANCIS, ( Hentsch Sc B.J Consul for 

Switzerland, office SW cor Clay and Leid 
Best tfc Belcher M. Co., 402 Montgomery 
Binns W. C. with W. Moore & Co , dwl Lick House 
BLACK (Henry M.J & MILLER, ( D. £)> import- 
ers and maiinfrs carriages, etc., 717 Market 
BLACKBURN /Cornelius E.) & HOFFMAN, 
(Jacob J butter, cheese, eggs, etc., 53 California 
Market nr Pine, dwl 147 Tehama 
Bliss John, manufacturer cigars, 717 Sansom, dwl 

1313 Stockton 
Block John, clothing and furnishing goods, 525 

Kearny, dwl Geary nr Mason 
Blockman A. is. Co., oftice with Uhlfelder & Cahn 
BLUETT (J. W.J &. KUFFLE, (A. P.J produce 
commission, 225 Clay, dwl 126 Silver 

A. ROMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Books. 



Blunt Levi, (C. Ralston S,- Co) dwl 760 Folsom 
Hoah Sebaetian, dwl 7-18 Folsom 
Bonython A. & J., The Shades Saloon. SVV coiner 
MontKoinery and Summer, dwl 8'24 Washington 
Bonvtbon James, (A. Sf J. Bonython) dwl 8:24 

Bonzi Antonio & Co., restaurant, 512 Sacramento 
Booth Daniel E., land attorney Western Pacific 

R. R. Co.. office SE corner Mont and Jackson 
BOOTZ ADAM, proprietor Bootz Hotel. 435 Pine 
Borchers J. T. <fc Co., (Henry GehrtJ fish, 91 Cali- 
fornia Market nr Pine, dwl 15 Sonoma place 
BOSTON FURNITURE CO.,L. M. Rollins mana- 
ger, 649 Market 
BoBworth Henry M., music teacher, dwl 510 Ellis 
Bourn William B., capitalist, office 222 Sacramento 

and SW corner Cal and San, dwl 1105 Taylor 
BOWIE DAVID, Secretary Gould & Curry S. M. 
Co., office 22 second floor Merchants' Exchange 
BOYCE THOMAS, advertising agent, room office 

30 Merchants' Exchange, California 
Boyle Terry, with Boston Cracker Co., NW corner 

Battery and Broadway 
Brackett C. H., attorney-a't-law, office 15 ExchaDge 

Brady Charles, livery stable keeper, dwl 146 Second 
Brady John R., with Lyon &. Co., dwl 160 Jessie 
BRAGG GEORGE F. & CO., commission mer- 
chants, 116 Front, dwl 822 Washington 
Brand I. G., with C. Field & Co.. dwl 21 Park av 
BRANDOW(//. W.j & PEARCE, (Thomas E.j 
butter, cheese, eggs, etc., 70 California Market, 
dwl 633 California 
Brannon Jesse F., carpenter, dwl 700 Bush 
Brewer M. T., (J. W. Nye S^- Co.) dwl 305 Fourth 
Brisac Felix, insurance agent, office 432 Mont 
Brisac V. Madame, teacher, dwl 1015 Pine 
British BeuevolenI Society, rooms 730 Montgomery 
Brooks Harry, billiard saloon and liquors, 824 Kearny 
Brown BoyeV B., painter, Oil Market, bds 423 Bush 
BROWN EDGAR 0., real estate agent, 535 Clay, 

room No. 6 
Brown Frank E., (Day Sf Co.) 6 Armory Hall 
Brown Gideon H., dentist, office and dwl 51 1 Howard 
Brown (J. A.) &. Quast, (George W.) Alaska 

Restaurant, 27 Kearny, dwl Post nr Kearny 
Brown John C. express wagon, dwl 9 Langtou 
BROWN (Samuel H.) & RUMRILL, (C. H.) 

real estate, 20 Montgomery 
Brown Thomas, porter California JIarket, dwl 309 

BROWN (William H.) & ARNOLD, (Cyru.^) 
fruits and vegetables, 30 and 31 California Mar- 
ket, nr Pine, dwl 605 Howard 
Brown William H., contractor night work, office 

NW corner Sutter and Sansom 
Bruce James H., captain schooner Sarah, dwl 1218 

Bruner Alfred, laundryman National Laundry, dwl 

SW cor Dolores and Seventeenth 
BRYANT (Geoifre VV.) &, HATCH, (Frederick 
A.) butter, cheese, eggs, etc., 73 California 
Market nr California 
Budd Charles P., secretary Long Room, 15 first floor 
New Merchants' Exchange, dwl NE corner 
Second and Mission 
BULL ALPHEUS, President Gould & Curry and 

Savage M. Cos., office SW cor Cal and Sansom 
^nnkerliohavlV.,( Anradou Sc B.)({vi\ 1308 Pacific 
Bnrgess Chas., i)hotographer, 205 Third 
Burke Dennis, drayman with Armstrong <fe Co., 

S 8 Howard bet Eighth and Ninth 
Burkhardt (Christian/St. Koening. (George) pork 

packers, 66 California Market nr Pine 
Burkhardt (George) &. Beez, (Frederick) ehoe- 

makera, 315 Bush, dwl 412 Sixth 
Burkitt John H., bookkeeper, dwl 214 Powell 
Bush (David) &. Sto]ies, ( Thomax E.) American 
gas light, office 708 Mont, dwl Russ House 

Butler A. J., with J. C. Meussdorffer & Bro., 647 

Washington, dwl II 16 Taylor 
Butler Frank, with Dyer, Rokohl &, Butler, dwl 1 

Chatham place 
Byrne Joseph, with Lyon & Co., 159 Jessie 

Calisher M. & Brother, (Julius Calixher) importers 

and jobbers boots and shoes. 416 Battery 
CALVERT (Ceisus C.) & WIJVO'S , ( VVilliam) 

butchers, 10, 11 and 12 California Market 
Caman Adolph, physician and surgeon, office and 

dwl 26 Montgomery 
CAMPTON GEbRGE\ pork packer, 62 California 

Market nr Pine, dwl American Exchange 
Cancovich George, coflee stand, 4 Sansom 
Caplice John, cellarman Hibernia Brewery, dwl 

119 .Jessie 
CARD R. & CO., poultry and game, 83, 84 and 85 

California Market nr Pine, dwl 321 Sutter 

CARDINET (E.) & LETROADEC, ( H.) butter, 

cheese and egirs, 511 War^hington 
CARMANY JOHN H. & CO., publishers and pro- 
prietors Conmieicial Herald and Market Re- 
view, office SW cor Battery and Washington 
Carpenter S. J. Mrs., teacher "elocution and 'vocal 

culture, 26 Montgomery 
Casner Jonas, manufacturer of cigars, SW comer 

Sansom and Jackson, dwl 126 Third 
Cassin F. & P. J., importer wines and liquors, 523 

Front, dwl NW corner Third and Mission 
Castor (A. T.) &, Baker, (/.■^aac F.) butter, cheese 

and eggs, etc., 47 and 48 California Market 
Castorena Jesus, with Strahle & Hughes, dwl cor 

Broadway and Mason 
Caswell (Alfred M.) & Rogers, (Robert G.) com- 
mission produce, 200 Washington, dwl 209 Wash 
CAZNEAU THOMAS N., despacheur, Under- 
writers' Rooms. 321 California 
Central Silver Mining Co., office 402 Montgomery 
Cerf Julius, crockery, 315 Kearny, dwl 716 Post 
Chadbourue Jabez, attorney-at-law, oflice Dunbar 

ChalasJ. Y.. J Leonard Sc C.) dwl 622 Clay 
Chamberlain B.W., with Wm. A. Fiey, dwr4l7 Post 
CHAMBERLIN R. M. & CO., co'nnnission pro- 
duce merchants, 210 Clay, dwl 850 ftlission 
Chambers T. J. A., real estate, dwl N s Greenwich 

bet Powell and Mason 
Chaplin James, (Hope, Leeds Sr Co.) dwl 815 Post 
CharnuanAnatole, porter, 318 Davis, dwl 1307 Stock 
Chater Alfred, foreman S. F. & P. Sugar Refinery. 

dwl 1138 Folsom 
Child (E. F.) &, Jones, (Cyms W.) stockbrokers, 

7 Merchants' ExchanL'e, Cal, dwl 930 Mission 
Cholet Joseph, preserved meats and pickles, 75^ 
Washington Market, and 69 California Market 
nr California, dwl 522 Merchant 
Church Thomas R., clothing, 223 Montgomery 
Clark George H., importer saddlery hardware, 315 

Battery, dwl 111 Minna 
Clarke Samuel J., register bankruptcy Second Dis- 
trict, office NE cor Washington aiid Battery 
Cla.'iseii James M., real estate, dwl 131 Montgomery 
COFFIN J. W.,8hip chandlery, 415 East, dwl 82*2 

Cohen 'Slovr\6'D.,( Weissberg, C. Sf Co.) dwl 234§ 

Collins John A., (L.J. Ewell Jf- Co.) dwl 55 Tehama 
Condee George M., bookkeeper Farmers and Me- 
chanics' Bank of Savings, 225 Sansom 
Conrad Andrew, carpenter, cor Webb and Sacra- 
mento, dwl 3 Chatham place 
Consolidated Virginia Mining Co., (Nev.) office SW 

cor California and Sansom 
Conway Elias N., reporter Commercial Herald, dwl 

N s Stevenson bet Seventh and Eighth 
Conway John R., phvsician, dwl N a StevenBon bet 
Seventh and EigLth 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St, Note and Letter Paper and Envelopes. 



Cook Micliael, Cugtom House Inspector, dwl Lut- 
nen's Exchange 

Coolidge Joseph A., secretary Merchants' Exchange 
Association, office New Merchants' Exchange 

Cooperative Union Association, 115 Sutter 

Cortis A. J., biKikhinder. oSti Clay 

Cosmopolitan Art and Photographic Co., C. Gentile 
superintendent, 5-J3 Kearny 

COTTKELL EDWARD M., butter, cheese, eggs, 
etc., 72 California JIarket near California, dwl 
Twenty-second bet Folsom and Harrison 

Cowderv J. F., attornev-at-law, 11 Conrt. Block 

Cov Fra'nk, fRmrso/i \ C.J resides Alameda 

Crosby Henry R., astdstant editor Daily Times, dwl 
1 14 Geary . 

Cuming John W., advertising agent Evening Dis- 
patch, office 616 Jilontgomery 

Cumming John, stock broker, 407 California, resi- 
dence 1~' mile farm, San Mateo County 

Cunningham James, poultry and game, 418 Davis 

Cunningham S. D., watchman, U. S. B. Mint and 
collector, dwl 13-25 Washington 

Currv Charles A., barkeeper, 613 Montgomery 

CurrV John B., new and secondhand furniture, N s 
FoLsom bet Eighth and Ninth 

Curtis M. Mrs., teacher dress cutting, 517 Kearny 

CUSHEON (John D.) & CO., real estate and gen- 
eral business agents and collectors, office 312 
Montgomery, dwl 272 Stevenson 

Cutter Henry M., agent Cutter's old Bourbon whis- 
ky, 520 Front, dwl 7 O'Farrell 

Dalton John H., telegraph operator New Mer- 
chants' Exchange, dwl 303 Third 
Dam (G. W.) &c Gladding, (Allen J.J real estate 

agents, 320 Montgomery, dwl 1419 Taylor 
Danglada E., (Pritchnrd J,-' D.J dwl N s Fifteenth 

bet Guerrero and Dolores 
Davis N. R., physician, ort'411 Mont, dwl 705 Stock 
Dawes William 'Mrs., teacher French, dwl 204 Mont 
DAY (Dnnidj & CO., (Frank E. BrounJ dealers 

Alameda Freestone, yard N s King bet Third 

and Fourth, office 6 Armory Hall 

Fremery) com nichts, 710 Sansom, res Oakland 
DeFremerv W. C. B., (James De Fremery £/■ Co. J 

dwl lo Tavlor 
DeLand (A.j'&l Ahpel, (Henry) manufacturers 

confectionery, 414 Clav, dwl 114 Powell 
DeLange Conradus, laborer, dwl W s Howard near 

Deane Coll"., ( IVilllams, D. Jj- Co. J dwl Russ House 

real estate agents, 6.52 Market 
Deutsch Philip A., barkeeper Bootz Hotel, 435 

Pine, dwl S s Vallejo bet Dupont and Stockton 
Dick Wm.,pork packer, 28-30 Metropolitan Market 
Dickinson James G.. bookkeeper with Graser &: 

Straub, dwl 533 California 
Dinsmore J. Pitman, homoeopathic physician, office 

and dw! N s Howard opposite Lnion Hall 
Dole Daniel N., (Foster 4- D.J dwl 130'J Taylor 
Doi land Thomas, National Laundry, SW cor Seven- 
teenth and Dolores 
Dorr Joseph A., prop Boston Cracker Co., NW cor 

Battery and Bdwy, dwl cor Bdwy and Mont 
Dorr Ralph S. Jr., secretary Long Room, 15 first floor 

New Merchants' Excliange, dwl 112 Second 
Dorrance W. F., harnessmaker, boards Russ House 
DORSEY B. J., general agent U. S. Life Insur- 
ance Co., SE cor Sansoni and Cal, dwl 115 Mason 
DOTY W. R. & CO., (Dccalur MardenJ agents 

Eastern manufacturei-s, hardware, etc., 326 

Bush, dwl 711 Leavenworth 
DouglasB W. A., physician, office 14 O'Farrell 
DRAKE, (Eiigeue'B.J HENT (R. W.J & LAN- 
DESMAN, /'./©/(//^attorneysat-law, office NW 

cor Kearny and Washington 
Droge Gustaviis F. C, groceries and liquors, 60 First 

DU PRAT J. J., commercial reporter Alfa Califor- 
nia, office 423 Washington, dwl 304 Mason 

Dubois Anguste. butcher. Clay street maiket, dwl 
SW cor Minna and Julia 

Duff John, fresco painter, 422 Clay, dwl E s Shot- 
well near Twenty -second 

DutTy (John J & Edwards, (Frederick J butter, 
cheese, eggs, etc., 15 Metropolitan Market 

Dumont v., commission merchant, cor Sansom and 
Jackson, dwl 1510 Dupont 

DUNCAN JOHN, " Grotto" saloon, 530 Sac 

Dui-is John, "Laurel Hall" liquor saloon, 414 
Pine, dwl Bush bet Kearny and Dupont 

EATON J. A. & CO., general as:ents North Amer- 
ica Life Ins. Co., office 302 Mont, dwl 524 Post 
Eckley Geo. R., teller Bank California, dwl 34 Ellis 
Edmonds M. A., (Hah S<- E.J attorney at-law, 1 Ex- 

chaniie Bdg., dwl SE cor How and Eighteenth 
Edwards^Frederick, (Duffy S^ E.J dwl SE cor 

Leavenworth and O'Farrell 
EHRLICH MEYER, stockbroker, 27 second floor 

New Merchants' Exchange, dwl 622 Green 
ELDRIDGE WARREN H., butter, cheese, eggs, 

etc., 32 California Market near California 
ELLERY E. H. R., (Epes Jj- E. H. R. ElleryJ 

boards Tremont House 
ELLERY EPES & E. H. R., agent* EUery's 

Patent India Rubber Cement and Pamt and 

roofers, 226 Jackson, res Alameda 
Ellis Daniel J., drayman, 738 Sacramento 
Enright Wm., (Simpson Sf E.J dwl 522 California 
Essmann E., dry and fancy goods and boots and 

shoes. 720 Montgomery, dwl 624 Market 
ESTEE MORRIS M., (Harmon Sf E.J attorney- 

at-law, office 410 Montgomery, dwl W 8 Pierce 

bet Green and Union 

540 Clay ^ ,,. . 

Evam'el, (weekly) S.Hilton prop, office 608 Mission 
Ewing John, blacksmith, dwl W s Dora nr Bryant 
Exchequer Mining Co., office SW cor California 

and Sansom 

Falkesau Frederick, merchant, 623 Montgomery, 
dwl 313 Taylor 

Falkenau Ignace, office of Pacific Chemical \^ orks, 
623 Montwmery, dwl 313 Taylor 

SAVINGS, office 225 Sansom cor California 

FARREN JOHN W., wagoumaker, Beale bet 
Mission and Howard 

Fassett H. H., merchant, office 228 Clay, dwl N s 
Oak bet Octavia and Lagnna 

grain dealers, 228 Clay 

Fay Caleb T., merchant, office 40 third floor Mer- 
chants' Exchange, California, dwl 431 Second 

FELDMANN L. &. CO., (Herman CordesJ wood 
and willow ware and agents San Francisco 
Brush Factory, 211 and 213 California, res N. Y. 

Felton Charles ST., office 410 Montgomery, dwl 
Occidental Hotel „ 

FELTON (Franklin E.J &. BARTLETT (Co- 
lumbusj attorneys-at law, office 24 Merchants' 
Exchange, dwl Cnion Club Rooms 

Ferris David C, with W. Moore & Co., dwl Lick 

FIELD STEPHEN J., Judge U. S. Supreme 
Court, chambers NE cor Washington and Bat- 
tery, dwl SW cor Eddy and Franklin 

FIGES brothers, (Benedict and Joseph) man- 
ufacturers brushes, 1009 Stockton, dwl cor 
Pacific and Auburn 

FISHER LUTHER P., advertising agent, office 
20 and 21 New Merchants' Exchange 

FLETCHER ARTEMAS T., agent New Y'ork 
Board of Underwriters, 43 New Merchants' 
Exchange, third floor 

A. KOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St. Photograph Albums, Fine Gift Books, etc. 



Fletcher Samuel J., ( Yard Sf F.) dwl 723^ O'Fairell 
Flint Cliarlcs, clerk with Merchants' Exchange 

Aesociution, California 
FOLSO.M GEOUGET., general agent World Mu- 
tual Life Insurance Co., office 312 Montgomery 
FOSTER (Samuel) & DOLE, (Daniel Nj butter, 
cheese, egifs, and preserved meats, G(l and 61 
California Market nr Pine, dwl 1309 Taylor 
Fowler George H.. pyrotechnist with Cliurch «& 
Clark, dwl X s Stevenson bet Seventh and Eighth 
Francis Willard H., stockbroker, office 34 third floor 

Jlerchants' Exchange, dwl Hampton place 
Frank (Joseph H.J «& Co., (Jacob J. Frank) im- 
porters stationery, 303 Cal, resides New York 
Fransen A. B., sail loft. 8 Commercial 
Fra wley AVm., teamster, dwl S s Minna near Seventh 
French B. F., (I'al/erson i^- F.) dwl NE cor Jessie 

and Annie 
FRENCH M. B. & CO., (John R. Stcge) butter, 
cheese, eggs, etc., 23-21 and 25 California Mar- 
ket near Pine, dwl 1036 Mission 
Frese Emile, importer drugs and medicines, 322 Clay 
Frohmann Susmann, hoots and shoes, 156 Third 
Fulton James M., with Keith & Co., dwl 1007 \Va8h 
Fulton William. (Calvert Sf F.J dwl 513 Post 
Furbush Ellis M., salesman, 5-12 Clay, dwl 813 Lomb 
Furbush Moses, dwl 813 Lombard 
Vurth (Samuel J & Maudlebaum, (John PF.^ gro- 
ceries, 147 Third 

Gailhard Charles, hotel, 505 and 507 Pine 

Galli A. & Co., vegetables. 73 Washington Market 

Gang Herman, carpenter, 34 Geary 

Gantner (John J & Nueusch wander. (RudolphJ 
Swiss Exchange saloon, 507 Pine, dwl 8 Oak 

Gardner Thos.,( J. H. Ludman Jj- Co.) dwl 118 Geary 

Garwood George M. & Co., butchers, 17-18 and li) 
California Market near Pine, dwl 609 Hyde 

Gassner V., shoemaker, 709 Clay 

GAUGHR.^X PETER, butter, cheese, eggs, etc., 
35 and 36 California Market, near California 

Gautier L. P., physician, office 40 Geary 

Gehrt Henry, (J. T. Borchers Sf Co.') dwl 15 So- 
noma place 

Gensler Julius, (Piatt Sf G.) dwl 311 Third 

Gentile Charles, snperinlendeut Cosmopolitan Pho- 
tographic Art Gallerv, 523 Kearny 

George David, wood anJ coal, E s Webb nr Sac 

GEORGE ROBERT, secretary Ophir Silver Min- 
ing Co., office 45 third floor Merchants' Ex- 
change, California, dwl 1411 Pacific 

Gerrish M. E. Mrs., decalcomanie painting and man- 
ufacturer wax flowers, U'Post 

GERRY S. RUSSELL, physician and surgeon, 
office 646 Washin.LTton 

Gilchrist John 6., (Kelly, Henderson Sc G.) dwl 
900 Powell 

Gilfillan J. C. (Z. W. Moore Sf Co.) dwl 1011 Pac 

Giusti Joseph, oysters, 68 California Market near 
California and 17 Occidental Market 

Gladding Allen J., (Dam Jj- G.) 320 Montgomery 

Glidden John ."\L, commission merchant, oHice 305 
Front, dwl Union Club 

Goldstone M. & Broiher. (Charles Gohhtone) im- 
porters gents' furnishing goods, 513 Sacramento 

GOODMAN SIMON, importer fancy and staple dry 
goods, 208 and 210 San, dwl 722 Post 

Goslinsky Elias, numufacturer cigars and dealer leaf 
tobacco, 309 Front, dwl 530 Ellis 

office 22 second floor Merchants' Exchange 

Grace John P., teacher, dwl 39 Natoma 

Graser (Henry J &, Straub, (Michael) fruits and 
vegetables, 86 California Market nr Pine 

Gray Wm J., ( L. Miller Sr Co.j dwl 1514 Taylor 

Green ( Alonzo) &. Markley, (Levi) produce com- 
mission, Davis nr Sacmmento 

Green Frederick, office 39 third floor New Mer- 
chants' Exchange, dwl SW cor Stock and Wash 

Greene Charles, fruits and vegetables, 43 California 
Market nr California, dwl 110 Valparaiso 

Greunan (Lawrence) &. Cranney, (Thomas) spar 
and lumber dealers, office 39 third floor New 
Merchants" Excham^e 

Griffin M. B., with M. Ullmanu & Co., dwl 319 Sixth 

Gummer Charles G.. clerk with Merchants' Ex- 
change Association, Cal, dwl 1109 Stockton 

Gunn William J., real estate agent, oflice 24 New 
Merchants' Exchange 

Hadlock ( William) & Co., fruits, 603 and 605 Mar- 
ket, dwl 416 O'Farrell 
HALE ( William) & EDMONDS, (M. A.) attor- 

neys-at-law, office 1 and 2 Exchange Building 
Hall Benjamin, bookkeeper C. H., dwl 218 Seventh 
HALL (Isaac M.) & BRIGHA.M, (C. O.) fruits 

and vegetables, 21 California Market nr Pine 
Hall (R. H.) & Balch, (S. M.) proprietors United 

States Restaurant, 507 and .509 Clay 
Hally IF. H.) (fc Brown, (J. E.) poultry and game, 

79 Washington Market 
Ham (Charles W.) & Gairett, (James H.) fruits 

and vegetables, .57, 58 and 59 California Market 

nr Pine, dwl 316 O'Farrell 
Hammond Joseph H., tailor, 328 Montgomery, dwl 

Howard nr Twenty-fourth 
Haneke (Charles) &, Wise, (Elfort) hardware and 

agricultural implements, SE cor Commercial 

and Davi*, dwl 515 Ellis 
HARDIE DIETRICH, importer and jobber dry 

«oods, carpets, oil cloths, etc., 220 Sansom 
HARMON (John B.) & ESTEE, (Morris M.) at- 

torneys-at law, office 410 Montgomery, dwl S s 

Fulton bet Franklin and Gough 
HARMS HENRY, groceries and liquors, NW cor 

FoLsom and Twenty-sixth, dwl NW cor Folsom 

and Twenty-second 
Yi&vT\s%Am\ie\,( Stral man Sf //.; dwl 413. Stevenson 
Hart (Simon) Si, Goodman, (David) poultry and 

game, 76-78 California Market nr Pine 
Hartnagle Herman J., clerk with Keeny &, Church- 
ill, dwl 514 Pine 
Haskell N., watchman U. S. B. Mint, dwl 928 Clay 
Hatch F. A., (Bryant Sr H.) dwl 1014 Sutter 
Hathaway & Co., (B. F. Briggs Sf E. G. Lamb) 

produce commission, 422 Davis 
Haupt Frederick, furrier with A. Mnller 
Havemeyer William A., merchant, office 331 Mont- 
gomery, dwl U. S. Marine Hospital 
Ilawley Walter N. & Co., (Marcus C. Hawley) 

importers and jobbers hardware, 107 California 
Haxe George J., biitcher, 13 and 14 California Mar- 
ket nr Pine, dwl Belden Block 
Heimburg, (Henry) Schroder (Louis) & Co., 

(Emile Heimburg) Teutouia Beer and Billiard 

Saloon, SW cor Mont and Summer, dwl 13 Pac 
Helbintf Herman, salesman with Martin L. Haas, 

dwl 1409 Powell 
Held Ernest, hairdresser, dwl S s Minna nr Seventh 
Held George, (Stahle Sf H.) dwl lti3 Tehama 
Henarie D. V. B., (E. Martin 4- Co.) dwl NE cor 

Pine and Taylor 
Ilencke H. & Co., wines and liquors, Brenbam 

place opposite Plaza 
Henderson F., ( Kelly, H.Sf Gilchrist) dwl 1028 Pine 
Hendley (G. W.) Si, Co., butter, cheese and eggs, 

etc., 67 California Market nr Pine 
Hendrie J. W., merchant, oflice 624 Clay 
HENTRICH L. & CO., ( Malhias 'Lochhaum) 

hams, bacon and pork, 83 and 84 Wash Market 
HERINGER H. X.&i.QO.,(John C. Heringer) SE 

cor Third and Bryant, dwl 225 Fourth 
Heringer J. C, ( //. C' Heringer Sf Co. ) res San Jos(5 
Heringhi B., watches and jewelrv, office 629 Wash 
Herrmann W. Z., teacher music, :^27 Geary 
HcHlej) A. M., attornev-at-law, office 612 Clay 
HESSE (William) Si. PIXLEY. (William) hay 

and grain, 707 Mission 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sanaom St., French Corsets, New Styles. 



HEWES DAVID, steam paddy and railroad con- 
tractor, office 107 Mission, dwl Jobuson House 
HEYE HENRY, liqnor saloon, junction Cal and 
Drumui, and trroceries, juuc Market and Drnmin 
Hey-wood Silas J., fPlege ^ H.J dwl NW cor 

Minna and Fourth 
HICKS (John R.J & STARING, /"^^iw.; photog- 
raphers, 1J3 Fourth 
Hildebrandt Fabian, pile driver, ofl3ceSW cor Wash- 
ington and Driinim 
HILL f Horace L.J & KILGOUR, (Laicrence) 
stock and money brokers, office SW cor Califor- 
nia and Sansoni", dwl Occidental Hotel 
Hill Thomas, stockbroker, office 2i23 Sansom 
Hills Henrv & Co., intelligence office, 3-2 Kearny 
HINCKLEY GEO. E., physician, office 312 Mont- 

gouierv, resides Oakland 
Hink Angiiste, (Joost Sj- Co. J dwl NE cor Mission 

and Eleventh 
HIESTEL EDOUARD H., cigars and tobacco, SE 
cor Montgomery and Clav, and 432 California 
Hoburg William H., real estate agent, 217 Mont- 

gomerv, dwl 212 Seventh 
Hoflman Jacob, f Blackburn Sr H.J dwl 147 Tehama 
Hohenschild George & Co., (Mrs. Joscpldne Racine J 
fruits and vegetables, 33 and 34 California Mar- 
ket nr California, dwl 23 Valparaiso 
HOLMAN^G. C.;&McCOLLAM, /^T/iowicrs W.J 
commission fruits and produce, 223 Washington, 
dwl 509 Bush 
HOLT Z., broker, office 23 New Merchants' Ex- 
change, dwl 626 California 
Andrews, general agent Pacific Coast, office 
626 Montgomery 
Homer James L., bookkeeper with A. J. Bryant 

& Co., dwl 707 Bush 
Hooper Edward N., cashier with Cross & Co., dwl 

615 Stockton 
Hope Gravel M. Co., office 533 Kearny 
HOPE, fJ. A.J LEEDS fS. P.J &- CO., f James 
Chaplin, and- George H. Russell J Mercantile 
Agencv, 28 and 29 New Merchants' Exchange 
Hopkins W., driver Napa Soda, 232 Bush 
Horn Joseph P., f Golden City Straw Works J 

dwl 6 Langton 
Horton George & Co., (James WilsonJ fish, 89 

California Market nr Pine, resides Alameda 
HOUSTON ALEXANDER H., mining, office 408 

California, dwl 20 Rincon place 
Hoyt Hort'man, telegraph operator, Point Lobos 
HUCKS JOHN J., (Hucks c^j- LamhertJ dwl 708 

Lombard bet Mason and Tavlor 
HUDSON (1. N.J & Mccarty, (L. P.J adver- 
tising agents, office 14 New Merchants' Ex- 
change, res New Y'ork 
HUGHES JAMES, wines and liquors, 546 Clay 
Hunter John, mariner, dwi 1230^ Folsom 
Hussey E. & Co., employment office, SE cor Cali- 
fornia and Kearny, dwl 407 Sutter 

Jackson Moses A., (col'd) whitewashing, 20 Dupont 
Jackson William, pearl and ivory woiker, 648 Sac 
Jansen George & Co., (Frederick HaaseJ liquor 

saloons, NE cor First and Braunan and NW cor 

Commercial and Drumm 
JARBOE (Joint R.J <fc HARRISON, (Ralph C.J 

attoriievs-at-law, office 24 Court Block, dwl 

912 Pine 
Jaszynskv Louis, stockbroker, office 34 third floor 

Mercliants' Exchange, California, dwl NE cor 

Powell and Green 
Jeantrout Eugenie Madame & Co., (Madame 

Blanche Bona J millinery goods, 310 Keaniy 
Jewett Jarvis, agent Palmer's artificial leg, 218 Mont 
Jobson (David J Sf Shear, (WilliamJ\)nck yard, 

NW cor Mission and Seventeenth 
Johnson C. P.. liquor saloon, E s Drumm bet Wash- 
ington and Jackson 

Johnson Thomas, coffee saloon, 33 Sacramento 
JOICE E. v., notarv public, SWcor Cal and Leid 

New Merchants'' Exchange, dwl 807 Stockton 
Joost (MartinJ & Co., (Auguste Hinkj groceries 

and liquors, NE cor Mission and Eleventh 

Katz Frederick, butcher, 97 and 99 California Mar- 
ket nr Pine, dwl N W cor Union and Jones 
Keegau James, gasfitter and plumber, NE cor 

Powell and Pacific 
Keene J., clerk with Cope & Daingertield, dwl 611 

Keller John, (Behre Sj- K.J dwl 315 Montgomery 

CHRIST, (John G.J importers wines and 

cigars, 309 and 311 Front, dwl 900 Powell 
KERSEY J. D., (J. D. Kersey Sf Co. J dwl 220 

KESSING JOHN B., fish, 79 and 80 California 

Market near Pine, dwl 3 Clara lane 
Kettlewell J. A., (Leale Sf K.J 20 Union Market 
Kibbe H. C, secretary Kentuck Mining Co., New 

Merchants' Exchange, dwl 355 Jessie 
Kilgour Lawrence, (Hill Sf K.J SW cor California 

and Sansom 
Kingston H., clerk P. M. S. S. Co., dwl 1207 Folsom 
Kinney George W., accountant, office 40 third floor 

Merchants' Exchange, Cal, dwl 27| Fourth 
Knowland Joseph, (Springer Sf K.J SE cor Mis- 
sion and Spear 
Knowlton William, groceries, NWcor Howard and 

Twelfth, dwl Thirteenth bet Mission and How 
Knox George T., commissioner of deeds, office 613 

Knox Henrv E., dentist, ofiice 19 Post, res Oakland 
Kragen Samuel, (Peterson Sf K.J dwl 43 Jessie 
Krager Wm. B., carpenter, 104 Davis, dwl 312 Fol 
Kraus Daniel, (J. Straub Sf Co. J dwl 337 Bush 
Kromer William, (Phipps, Flenniken 4- K.J 724 

Kuner Albert, seal engraver, 611 Washington 

La Rose William L., printer with Deffebach & Co. 

La Voz de Chile, F. Fierro publisher, 728 Mont 

Ladd P. B., Justice of Peace Fifth Township, office 
613 Market, dwl 2 Shipley 

LaddW. Frank, commercial broker, oflSce NE cor 
Battery and Washington, dwl 22 South Park 

Laudreaux" Charles L., with Peter Job, dwl cor 
Montgomery and Broadway 

Langley James, jobber groceries, etc., 308 Cali- 
fornia, dwl N s Folsom nr Sixth 

LAKE W. B., advertising agent, 32 Merchants' 
Exchange, dwl 1023 Hyde 

LAUDENSLAGER M. K., teacher Pacific Busi- 
ness College, dwl 11 O'Farrell 

Larrocbe F. R., tripe, etc., 6 California Market 

Laurie John, (Deardorff Sf L.J dwl 19 Harrison av 

Lee H. P., bookkeeper with Black &. Miller, dwl 
1056 California 

A.J real estate agents, 25 and 26 Montgomery 
Block, dwl Lick House 

Leffingwell William, real estate agent, office 9 New 
Merchants' Exchange, dwl Lick House 

Leoentrill Marion, ( Rosenslock, Price Sf Co. J 210 

Leonard (P. H.) <& Chalas, (J. L.) butter, cheese, 
eggs, etc., 28 California Market nr Pine, dwl 
165 'Tehama 

Letroadec H.. (Cardinel Sf L.J 511 Washington 

LETTERMAN JONATHAN, physician and sur- 
geon, office and dwl 20 Turk 

LEVEY EDW'D L., agent Patent Fire Extin- 
guisher, 117 Sutter, dwl 1614 Larkin 

Levine A. &. Co., manufacturers clothing and gents' 
furnishing goods, 406 Sansom 

Levy Gustave, wholesale fancy and dry goods, 214 
Sansom, dwl 115 Fifth 

A. KOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., receive New Books by every Steamer. 



Levy Solomon fAI/Uon L. i^- Co. J dwi 318 Davis 
Lew l8r;iel, books and news depot, GOO Market, 

"dwl r>a:JO'Fairell 
Lewis Frank, (isli, i'O California Market nr Pine, 

dwl foot Wasliinjjton 
Logau Alexander, leather collar maker, 505 Mission, 

dwl t.'54 Minna 
Logan Hiirtlioloniew, carpenter with James Brokaw, 

dwi W 8 Kolsom nr Twenty-sixth 
LONG ROOM, T. C. Sanborn manager, 15 liret 

floor New Merchants' Exchange 
LOUDEHIUCK ANDREW A., poultry and game, 

103 and 105 California Market nr Pine 
LnloH's B., merchandise broker, office -11 Clay 
LUSCOMB CHARLES, physician, office 515 Sac 
Lynch B., (Otsen iV- L.) cor Market and Larkin 
Lynch J. A., connnission merchant, NE cor Sac and 

Davis, dwl SW cor Stockton and Chestnut 
Lysett (JameitJ & Vizina, (James M.J butter, 

cheese, eggs, etc., 52 California Market nr Cali- 
fornia, dwl 6 Harlan place ^ 
Lysett John P., fruitsand vegetables, 27 Cal Market 

nr Pine.dwl S 8 Sac bet Jones and Leavenworth 

Magnes a. «& Co., fH. M. Rosenthal) hoop skirts, 

55 Third, dwl 58 Minna 

MALLORY, (A. P.) DEMING (E. O.) & CO., fB. 

S. NicliohJ Capitol Mills, 116 Sacramento and 

115 Commercial, dwl 125 Sutter 

Manlev J. M., with C. Field & Co. dwl 32 Natoma 


office NE cor Montgomerv and Market 
Marklev Levi, produce commission, 202 Davis, dwl 

8(18' Bush 
Marks August, grinder and polisher, Stevenson nr 

First, dwl Bay bet Stockton and Dupont 
Marpe William F., (E. Wcihc ^- Co.) dwl NE cor 

Dupont and Pine 
MARTIN JOHN, port warden, office 42 third floor 

New Merchants' Exchange, dwl 1155 Folsom 
Martindell (David W.) & Co., (William H. Ho- 

burg) real estate and general agents, 606 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 302 Stockton 
Mathieu Bertha Madame, tVuits and vegetables, 46 

California Market nr California 
MATTHIESSEN N. C, Washington Restaurant, 

304 California, dwl N s Folsom nr Ninth 
Maurer (Jacob) &. Neuss, (Charlea) butter, cheese, 

eggs, etc., 6i)i California Market, dwl 19 Dupont 
Maurin J., hatter, 209 Dupont 
May Peter, lish, 88 California Market nr Pine, dwl 

S 8 Commercial nr Drunim 
Mayer, (C.) Wurkheim, (Max) & Co., (Morris 

Wurkheim) cloaks and mantillas, 20 Mont 
Mayers Henry, importer and dealer watches and 

jewelry, 205 Montgomery 
Mayhew Henry, with Wm. E. Mayhew, 233 Fourth 
McAfee Williain, (Baxirhyle SfMrA.),A\\\ 441 Sixth 
McCann Thomas H., proprietor Crystal Saloon, 

NW cor Mont and Merch, dwl 1123 Folsom 
McCarthy (Francis) & Co., (P. H. Warner J ivmis 

and vegetables, 100 California Market nr Pine, 

dvN-1 Counnercial nr Montgomery 
McCaulley William, ( FasseU\Sf McC.) resPacheco 
McColl \Villiaui, produce commission, 41 Clay 
McCollam T. \\.,(Holman Jj- McC.) dwl 220 Eddy 
McCormick Hugh, anuilgamator, dwl W s Folsom 

bet Twenty-second and Twenty-third 
McCreary John M., printer, dwl 10"l6 Stockton 
McCurrie John P., secreUiry British Benevolent 

Society, office 730 Montgomery, dwl NW cor 

Washington and Laguna 
McDonald mark L., money and stock broker, 

office 417 Montgomery (and Riehn, Hcmme &- 

C'«.;dwl 127 O'Farrell 
McEKvain James, stock broker, office 104 Leides- 

dorff, dwl 828 Clay 
McGregor JAMES &. N., liquor saloon, W s 

First bet Bryant and Harrison I 

McGregor Neil, (James 4- .^Y. McG.) dwl W s Firs*^ 
bet Bryant and Harrison 

McK EE J." W., groceries, 31 Keaniy, dwl 420 Powell 

McKIBBIN WILLIAM, Eureka Railing Works, 
cor Howard and Fremont 

McKinnon A., saloon, SW cor Wash and Drnmm 

McMenoniy J. H., butcher, 7 California Market nr 
California, dwl 449 Stevenson 

MEDAU J. &, P., cigai-s and tobacco, SE cor Du- 
pont and Pacific and NW cor Kearny and Post 

RENT, (tri-monthly) E. D. Waters proprietor, 
office 19 second floor. Merchants' Exchange, Cal 

Mermoud Louis, ( Tcnlhorey, Mermoud ^ Co.) 558 

Merrill George B., attorney-at-law, office 320 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 2 Essex place 

MEYER CHARLES & CO., (Ma.v and Morris 
Wurkheim J cloaks and mantillas, 20 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 716 Vallejo 

Michet (J. F.J & Radiiig, (F.) clothing, etc., SE cor 
Montgomery and Jackson 

MICHELS HERMAN, consul for Saxony, office 240 

Miller D. D., (Black c^ M.) dwl cor Kearny and 
St. Marks place 

MILLER L. & CO., (William J. Gray) hntchers, 
5 California Market nr California and 94 and 95 
California Market nr Pine, dwl 1516 Taylor 

MILLS CHESTER J., (Mills Sr Evans) oS7 Market 

MILLS (David J.) Si. EVANS, (William) (and 
Chester J. Mills) milk dealers, and importers 
carriages, 587 Market, dwl 639 Mission 

Mitchell Thomas F., pump and block maker, 23 
Drumm, dwl 739 Crieen 

Mocker William, (Neirman 4" M.J dwl 1023 Mission 

Moody Charles A., (Benware Sf M.) 63 California 
Market, dwl 706 Folsom 

Moore C. W., physician, office 339 Kearny cor Pine 

MOORE W. & Co., importers and jobbers clothing, 
gents' furnishing goods, boots and shoes, etc., 315 
and 317 Sacramento, dwl Lick House 

Moore Z. W. & Co., (./. C. Gilfillan) fruitsand vege- 
tables, 37-39 California Market, dwl 523 Kearny 

Moretti Carlo, teacher music, office 613 Clay 

MORGAN (H. H.) & JACKSON, /^I'F. A.) groce- 
ries and provisions, 231 Kearny 

Morgan (John S.) & Co., (John and Thomas Crel- 
tin) oysters, 87 California Market nr Pine, dwl 
SWcor Mission and Temple 

Morouey John, wholesale liquors, 223 Sacramento 

Morrison Andrew L., mining, office 408 California 

Morse G. W., wood. Mission nr Twenty-second 

Muller Brothers, ^i^ra«A: and John) butchers, 65 
California Market nr Pine, dwl 16 Sausom 

Murphy (Patrick J &, Slavin, ( Pa f rick) groceries 
and liouors, NE cor Howard and Fifteenth 

Musser J. Wilson, dwl .524 Post 

E. H. Washburn general agent, office 9 New 
Merchants' Exchange, first floor 

Nfiuss Charhs, (Maurer t^ N.) dwl 844J Folsom 
NewcomI) Thomas, with Tilden & Breed, 422 Cal 
Newell Thomas, |)roduce, 62 Clay, dwl 514 Taylor 
Newman (Abraham) & Mocker," ^ William) butch- 
ers, 15 California Market, dwl 553 Mission 
Nichols Charles M., bookkeeper with Peter Gaugh- 

ran, resi<les Fiuit Vale, Alameda County 
NICKERSON (Charles) &, CO., City Hat Store, 

35 Kearny, dwl 718 Howard 
Nickerson Louis, clerk, 35 Kearny, dwl 718 How 
Nolan James, liquor saloon, 733 Iloward 
NueiLschwander R., (Gantner Sf N.) dwl 208 Sutter 
NYE J. W. Si, CO., (M. T. Brewer) produce com- 
mission, 219 Washington, dwl 20 Eleventh 

O'BRIAN E. M. MR.S., butcher, 3 and 4 California 
Market nr California, dwl 1217 Washington 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Yankee Notions. 



O'BRIEN JOHN & CO., f.Tohn Rice) furniture 

ami bedilingr, old Saiisoni, dwl 314 Beale 
O'NEILL RICHARD, butcher, 1 and 2 California 

Market ur California, dwl 11 Rus8 
Oakley Oliver B., silver plater, 319 Bnsh, dwl SE 

cor Turk and Larkin 
01?en rH. E.J & Lynch. (B.j etockyard, cor Mont- 

tromerv and Larkin 
OPHIR SILVER MINING CO.. office 45 third 

floor, Merchants' Exchange. California 
Overman Silver Mining Co., office 418 California 


CO., office til4 Montgomery 
Pacific Wine and Liquor Refinery, office SW cor 

Washington and Batterv 

Lazard Freres agents, 11.5 Battery 
Pas-e J. S., fish, 81 aiid 8-2 California Mkt nr Pine 
Pallies Alexander, commission produce, 318 Davis, 

dwl 504 Filbert 
Parco Anthonv, cigars and tobacco, 515 California 
Parks R. F.,' port" warden, office 42 third floor, 

Merchants' Exchange, dwl 904 Leavenworth 
Pattei-son fD. W.) & French, (B. F.) land agents, 

office 6 Mercantile Librarv Bdg, dwl 665 Miss 
Pearce Thomas E., ( Brnndow' Sf P.) 70 California 

Market, dwl 814^ Folsom 
Peede A., phvsician, office and dwl, 221 First 
Peek S. C, (E. Weile &,- Co.) res Mokelumne Hill 
Pell Ogden P.. with W. Moore &- Co., 315 Sacra- 
mento, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Peterson (B.j & Kragen, (Samuel) scroll sawing, 

etc., 31 Fremont.'dwl W s Sansom nr Green 
PETTY (John S.) & CA'S:SELL, ( Tko7nas) tish, 

92 California Market nr Pine, dwl Pinckney pi 
Pfirter D., office 14 Court Block 
Phipps, (A. B.) Fleuniken (R.) & Kromer, f Wil- 
liam ) dry goods, 724 Montgomery 
PIERCE JAMES P., mining, oMce 408 California. 

dwl cor Sixteenth and Capp 
Piquet E.. apothecarv and dniggist, 727 Washington 
Pixley William, (Hesse Sf P.) dwl cor Fillmore and 

Presidio Road 
Pletre (Henry) & Hevwood, (Silas J.) commission 

"produce, 11 Wash, dwl NW cor Post and Taylor 
Podd (Jesse) & Co., fruits and vegetables. 49 Cali- 
fornia Market nr California, dvrl 1317 Sac 
PORT WARDENS BOARD OF. office room 42 

third tloor. New Merchants' Exchange 
Porter George S., port warden, office 42 third floor, 

New Merchants' Exchange, dwl 1506 Leav 
Post Arthur H., telegraph operator New Merchants' 

Exchange, dwl Lombard nr Jones 
PRIOR JAMES K., importer gas fixtures and 

plumbing material. 730 Mont, dwl 13 Mason 
Pritchard ( M. G.) & Danglada. (E.) shipping and 

commission agents, 424 Battery 
Piitzel August, machine shop, Fremont cor Howard 

QuAST George W., (Broun ^ Q.) dwl 27 Kearny 

Racise Josephine Mrs., (George Hohenschild Sf 
Co.) dwl cor Sansom and Pacific 

Rademaker John M., with Joseph Zammit, 54 Cali- 
fornia Market, dwl .57 Natoma 

Rading F., (Michel Sr RJ d«"l 836 Dupont 

Ralston C. &. Co., (Levi Blvnt) produce commission, 
207 Washington, dwl 938 Folsom 

Ralston (Hardy H.) & Cottrell, (Henry A.) Veran- 
dah Lodgings, NE cor Washington and Kearny, 
and Alta lodgings, 538 Sacramento 

Ransom Elisha, warehouseman, dwl 762 Howard 

REEVE G. B. & CO., brokers, office 16 Jlont- 
goraerv Block, dwl 24 Ellis 

Reinstein '(Oacar) &- Mamlock, (Simon) importers 
clothing and gents' furnishing goods, 513 Sac 

Retif Pauline Mrs., preserved meats, California 
Market nr Summer, dwl Hayes Valley 

Rice John, (John O'Brien Sr Co.) dwl 314 Beale 

Rice (M. S.) & Lapham, (Hicks) wood and coal, 
W s Howard nr Nineteenth 

RIGBY WILLIAM K., wood, coal and feed, 233 
Fourth, dwl 272 Clementina 

ROALFE WILLIAM, ovsters, 40-42 California 
Market nr California, dwl 22 Clarence place 

Robinson Alonzo C. collector for Merchants' Ex- 
change, dwl 646 Folsom 

Robinson Jacob, carpenter, dwl E 8 Howard bet 
Nineteenth and Twentieth 

Roellig Ignatz, dressmaker. 509 Kearnv 

Rogers Robert G-, (CasvcU Sr R.) dwl 36 Tehama 

Rollins L. M., manager Boston Furniture Co., 649 

Roos H., clothing, 37 Kearny, dwl cor Stockton and 

Rose L. S., stockbroker, office 424 Montgomery, dwl 
SW cor Washington and Stockton 

Rosenshine M., manufacturer citrars, 214 Pacific 

liOSENTHAL (Morris) & FEDER, (Samuel) 
importers and wholesale boots and shoes, 306 
California, dwl 259 Stevenson 

Rothschild Jacob S., (ofGnlland, Goodman S,- Co., 
Portland, Oreson) office 208 San. dwl 527 Post 

ROWLAND, (Richard F.) BAILEY (Charles 
H.) &• CO., ( V.'V. Wil.'ion) groceries and pro- 
visions, 516 and 518 Washington, dwl N s Lom- 
bard bet Tavlor and Jones 

(hardware) 204 and 206 Sansom 

Ryckman William L., (G. W. Stronp^ ^ Co.) 
Fremont nr Mission 

ROAD, office SW cor Jackson and Davis 

ROAD, office SW cor Jackson and Davis 

ROAD CO.. office NE cor Mont and Market 

SANBORN T. C, manager Long Room, 15 first 
floor New Merchants' Exchange, dwl 828 Clay 

Sandelin (Edmund) & Wenner, (Aususfus) butter, 
cheese, etrgs and preserved meats, 44 and 45 
California Market, nr California, dwl 154 Silver 

Sanger C. P. Jr., with W. Moore & Co., 315 Sacra- 
meijto. dwl Occidental Hotel 

SAUNDERS JOHN H., aitorney-at-law, office 402 
Jlontffomerv, dwl Pacific Club Rooms 

Schlotterback Charles, ( Villegia Sf S.) 730^Wa8h 

Schroder Louis, ( Heimburg S. Sf Co., 4" Schroder 
.S- Co.) dwl 13 Pacific 

SCHWARTZ CLAUS & CO., Ensign Liquor Sa- 
loon, Market cor East 

Shaatf" John T., clerk with H. F. Williams & Co. 

Shoenbar John, stockbroker, office 9 New Mer- 
chants' Exchange, firet floor, dwl Lick House 

Shotwell J. M., (Sch>niedell Sf S.) dwl 710 Sac 

SIMPSON (David) & ENRIGHT, (Wm.) gas 
and steam titters, 117 Sutter, dwl NE cor Pacific 
and Montgomery 

Simson Robert, attorney-at-law, office 104 California 

Slaven James, liquor saloon. Ill First 

Slavin Patrick, (Murphy Sf S.) dwl NE cor Howard 
and Fifteenth 

Smilev Geo. W., stockbroker, 407 Cal, dwl 759 JIarket 

Smilev T. J. L., office 407 Cal, dwl 1707 Powell 

Smith' Willard M., local agent Continental Life In- 
surance Co., 302 Montgomery, dwl 13 Monroe 

Smith William L., mining, dwl NW cor Folsom 
and Twentv-fourth 

Sneider Jacob, Olympia Beer Saloon, NW cor Bush 
and Kearny 

Sneider John, saloon, cor Kearny and Bush 

Social Voices, (monthly) office 708 Kearny 

SOULE A. G., physician, office and dwl 7b2 Howard 

Spannhaake Henry, (O. W. Ames Sf Co.) dwl SE 
cor Filbert and Dupont 

Spence William A., tisb, 93 California Market 

, KOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Blontg'y St., School Books, Juvenile and Toy Books. Games, etc. 



Springer fJaxnn) St. Knowland, (Joseph) lumber, 
SE cor Mi8t<ion and Spear 

Stable ( EiUcnrdJ &. Held, (George) Montgomery 
hiiirdressing saloon, 621 Montgomery, dwl 7 Tay 

Stanimrd Edwin F., stoves and tinware, 3'i7 Davis 

STAl'LKTOX JOHN, liquor saloon, 515 California 

Staring Edward, (Hicks Sf S.) dwl 143 Fourth 

Stege Jolin R., (M. B. French ^ Co.) dwl 1103 

Stein Ileiirv, shoemaker, 521 East 

Stephens C'h.irles. (Trickle 4- S.) dwl 13 Dupont 

STEVENS WILLIAM H., secretary Home Mutual 
Insurance Co., 410 California, dwl 615 Stockton 

STEWART J. R., commission merchant and whole- 
sale groceries, etc.. Commercial nr Davis 

Still Volney W., groceries, SW cor Howard and 
Nineteenth, dwl W s Capp nr Nineteenth 

Stoddard S. B,, merchandise hroker, office 405 Front 

Stodilart William J., commission fruits and produce, 
411 Davis, dwl 49 Clementina 

Stokes Thomas E., (Bush Sf S.) dwl Russ House 

Stolz Bros., (T'ol)ir/s, Abraham S^- Joseph) fancy 
goods, 57 Third, dwl Geary nr IMason 

Stow Henrv M., (Stow Sf Pollock) dwl 224 Post 

STOW JOSEPH W., manager Russell and Erwin 
Manufacturing Co., 204 and 206 Sansom 

STRATMAN (John) & HARBIS, (Snmuelj books, 
stationery and news depot, Nev^' Merchants' 
Exchange, dwl 804 Broadway 

Strauss Samuel J., real estate broker, otfice 505 
Montgomery, dwl .522 O'Farrell 

Streib J. <fe Co., (Daniel Kraus) hairdressing sa- 
loon. New Merchants' Exchange, dwl 337 Bush 

Strong G. W. &, Co., (William L. Ryckmnn) Met- 
allurgical Works and Mining School, Fremont 
nr Mission, office 15 Montgomery Block 

Stuhr Hairy, ( Wiiinnt Sc Co.) dwl "515 Pine 

Sutherland James Gregg, salesman with Tence & 
Co., dwl SW cor Seventh and Stevenson 

Sutter E. V., notary public and commissioner of 
deeds, office 613 M(mtgomery 

SWEENEY p. & CO., (James Stvcency) stock 
yard, NW cor Howard and Ninth, dwl cor Fell 
and Web.ster 

SWIFT (Samuel) & STEVENS, (Charles W.) 
ag:ent8 Willcox «Sf Gibhs' sewing machine, 203 
Kearny, dwl 209 Kearny 

Taylor (Joseph S.) & Gunn. {Francis J.) drv goodfc, 
802 Kearny and 705 Mont, dwl 809 KeaVny 

TAYLOR JAMES M., attorney -at-law, otfice 31 and 
32 Court Block, dwl E s Larkin nr Washington 

macaroni and vermicelli manufacturers, 558 Miss 

TESMORE (Solomon) & MAYES, (George) fish. 
101 California Market nr Pine, dwl 208 Dupont 

Tevis Joshua, (Cohh iV T.) attorney-at-law, otfice 
Court Block, 636 Clay, resides Alameda 

Thompson 1). W. C, insurance broker, 410 Califor- 
nia, dwl 12 Hawthorne 

Thompson Henry W.,( Pacific Straw Works) Av^X 
SE cor Eighth and Mission 

THOMSON PETER & CO., (Samuel Dixon) 
gents' furnishing goods, 20!) Jlontgomery 

Tighe Thomas, barkeeper, 613 Montgomery 

Todman J. H. &, Co., (Thomax Gardner) ale, por- 
ter and cider, 511 Front, dwl 111 Turk 

TOLMAN GE(JRGE B., druggist and physician, 
760 Clay, dwl 775 i;iay 

Tozer Charles II., physician, office 108 Montgomery, 
dwl Clementina iir Fourth 

Tomkitison James, livery stable, 62 Minna 

TorrCJeorgeW., watchman U.S. B. M.. dwl 928 Clay 

Treadwell J. J., clerk with II. F. Williams & Co. 

Trickle (Ezeklel C.) & Stephens, (Charles) fruits 
and vegetables, 26 California Market nr Pine 

Trobock N., commission merchant, 420 Davis 

Troy Patrick, porter Builders' Insurance Company, 
dwl 808 Broadway 

Trusseau P., professor music, dwl 921 Stockton 
TUCKER J. C, physician and surgeon U. S. Marine 
Hospital, office 411 Montgomery 

Ungeu Adolpb, merchant, office 310 Sacramento 
Urban Joseph, musical instrument maker, 509 

ViLLF.GiA (Joseph) «fc Scblotterback,(^C//Y7r/M;gun8 
and sporting materials, 730 Washington 

Von Rhein O. F., (O. F. Von R. Jj- Co.) dwl S s 
Nevada bet Folsom and Harrison 

Ward John B., real estate, ofl^ce 432 Montgomery 

Warner Philip H., (McCarthy Sf Co.) dwl 249 Ste- 

WARREN W. B. & CO., fruits and vegetables, 29 
California Market 

Washburn E. H., general agent Mutual Benefit Life 
Insurance Company, 9 Merchants' Exchange 
Building, dwl 1^08 'Stockton 

Waterman R. H., U. S. Inspector hulls and Marine 
Surveyor, New Merchants' Exchange, Califor- 
nia, dwl W s Fillmore bet Grove and Fulton 

Webb Henry, cement, SE cor Market and First 

Weihe E. &' Co., (William F. Marpe and S. C. 
Peek) groceries and liquors, NE cor Dupont 
and Pine, resides Mokelumne Hill 

Weissberg, (H.) Cohen (Morris D.) & Co., import- 
ers clothing, 305 California, resides New York 

Wells S. P., Port Warden, office 42 third floor 
New Merchants' Exchange, dwl 327 First 

Wenner Augustus, (Sanderlin Sf IF.y dwl 731 Wash 

Wenzel Edward, engraver, 614 Merchant 

ford president, office SE cor Mont and Jackson 

WESTON EDWIN J., architect and civil engineer, 
ofiice room 49 third Hoor, New Merchants' Ex- 
change, dwl 108 Mason 

WETGEN (H.) & MENOMY, (H. C.) butter, 
cheese and eggs, 76 and 78 Washington Market 

Wheeler ('/^/V/u/z-f/; & Co., publishers Stock Report, 
.57 third floor, New Merchants' Exchange 

Whitnall J. L., clerk, NWcor Bryant and First 

WHITNEY (George O.) & SMITH, (C. W. M.) 
seed leaf tobacco, 523 Front, dwl 1015 Clay 

Wilder Edward B., mining engineer, dwl W s Capp 
bet Twenty-first and 'Twenty-second 

Wilhehn August, physician, office 732 Washington, 
dwl 621 Pine 

WILLIAMS HENRY F. & CO., (R. C. Page) 
real estate agents, 407 California, dwl 1022 Pine 

WILLIAMS S. II. & SON, architects, 47 and 48 
Exchange Buihling, thinl floor 

Williams Wari'en H., (S. H. Williams 4- Son) 
dwl S s Wiishington bet Hyde and Leav 

Williamson Andrew, groceries and liquors, SW cor 
Harrison and Seventh, and salt, 210 Davis, dwl 
Harrison bet Third and Fourth 

Winans J. C, stockbroker, office 7 New Merchants' 
Exchange, dwl 24 South Park 

Winant (Mark Jr.) & Co., (Harry Stuhr) oysfxjrs, 
56 California Market in- Pine, dwl 736 Harrison 

of New York, George T. Folsom general agent, 
office 312 Montgomery 

Wray Jacob, butcher, 8 and 9 California Market nr 
California, dwl 212 Turk 

Wurkheiin Morris, (Charles Meyer &■ Co.) dwl 108 

YAar.oNSKY Mier, news depot, NE cor Washington 
and Stockton, dwl 1404 Washington 

Yard (Charles D.) & Fletcher, (Samuel J.) up- 
holsterers, 20 Sansom, dwl Moss nr Folsom 

Zammitz Joseph, butter, cheese, eggs, etc., 54 

California Market nr Pine 
Zephyr L., capt schr Mary Zephyr, dwl 331 Seventh 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Gold and SUver Laoea and Tassels. 



For the Year commencing September 1st, 1867. 

1^= Notice.— iSTrtwes too late for regular insertion, removals, changes, etc., which, have occurred 
during the printing of the work, will be found on the pages immediutely preceding this. 

For List of Boarding Houses, Hotels, Lodgings, etc., see Business Directory, pp. 535, 556, 
and 565 ; for Packets, Sail and Steam, see p. 572 ; for the location of the offices of the different Mining 
Companies, see Register of Names. 


abv Above 

acct Accountant 

agt Agent 

atty Attorney 

av Avenue 

bdg . Building or Buildings 

bds Boards 

bet Between 

blk Block 

C. H Custom House 

elk Clerk 

col'd Colored 

com Commission 

cor Corner 

dept Department 

dwl Dwelling 

E East 

exch Exchange 

forwd Forwarding 

Int. Kev. Internal Revenue 

F. P Fort Point 

h House 

imp Importer 

lab Laborer 

manuf Manufactui-er 

mec Mechanic 

mcht Merchant 

Mis Dol. .Mission Dolores 

mkr Maker 

mkt Market 

N North 

nr Near 

off Office 

op Opposite 

pi Place 

P. O Post Office 

Preo Presidio 

prod Produce 

proptr Proprietor 

res.. Resides or Residence 

Rev Reverend 

rms Rooms 

S South 

s Side 

S.F.F.D....S. F. FireDep 
stm. Steamer or Steamship 

Supt Superintendent 

Treas Treasurer 

U.S.B.M. .U.S.Br'chMint 

wkm Workman 

W West 


Bat Battery 

Bdwy Broadway 

Bran Brannan 

Cal California 

Clem Clementina 

Com Commercial 

Fol Folsom 

Har Harrison 

How Howard 

Leav Leavenworth 

Leid Leidesdorff 

Lomb Lombard 

Merch Merchant 

Miss Mission 

Mont Montgomery 

I'ac Pacific 

Sac Sacramento 

San Sansom 

Stock Stockton 

Wash Washington 

Aarnes Simon S., shoemaker with Patrick Kelly, 

dvpl 51 Stevenson 
Aaron Abraham H., hoop skirt and corset manufac- 
turer, 134 Second 
Aaron Arnold, salesman, 536 Kearny 
Aaron Charles H., dwl 637 Mission 
Aaron David, fancy floods, 1312 Dupont 
Aaron Heurv, express v^'agon, cor Mission and Fourth 
Aaron Jacoli, fruits, 643 Jackson, dwl N s Pacific 

bet Kearny and Dupont 
Aaron Joseph, "with F. Grote, dwl 131 Perry 
Aaron Simon, mercliant, dwl 151 Clara 
Aarons Herman, peddler, dwl 3 Clara lane 
Alibecco Mary Mrs., dwl 4 Morse 
ABBOT, DOWNING & CO., manufacturers Con- 
cord carriages, Concord, N. H., Hill & Eastman 
agents, 618 Battery 
Abbot Thomas T., laborer Pioneer "Woolen Mills, 

dwl N s North Point bet Larkin and Polk 
Abbott Andrew J., teamster with L. Raeouillat, dwl 

SE cor Van Ness avenue and Eddy 
Abbott Charles, Fair Exchange liquor saloon, NE 

cor Stockton and Geary 
Abbott Charles M., boxmaker with L. Raeouillat, 

dwl 24 Tehama 
Abbott F. B., salesman with James Mears 
Abbott Francis B., driver, dwl 35 Valparaiso 
Abbott Frank, cook, dwl E s Dora nr Harrison 
Abbott George, carpenter, dwl with E. H. Wilkey 

Abbott George W., money broker, otfice 626 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 934 Folsom 
Abbott Joseph E., sash and blind maker with D. A. 

Macdonald & Co., dwl 24 Tehama 
Abbott Lucv, (widow) dwl 934 Folsom 
Abbott Moses A., captain bark A. A. Eldridge, office 

204 California 
Abbott Osborne, stockbroker, dwl E s Capp nr 

Abbott Oscar, commission agent, office 24 Montgom- 

erv Block, dwl 858 Mission 
Abbott Sarah O. Miss, dwl 8 Central place 
Abbott Thomas G., dyer Pioneer Woolen Factory 
Abbott William, salesman with C. Curtin, 48 Second 
Abbott William A., captain schooner Collins Baker, 

dwl 25 Rausch 
Abel Charles, captain sloop Salinas.dwl 208 Stewart 
Abel George, porter, 306 Davis, dwl E s First bet 

Harrison and Brvant 
ABELL ALEXANDER G., grand secretary Grand 

Lodge F. & A. M., office Masonic Temple, dwl 

1027 Washington 
Abell Frank, photographer, dwl 1223 Mason 
Abels S. E., bookkeeper with J. Isaac & Co., dwl 

1816 Mason 
ABEND POST, (German daily and weekly) Leo 

Eloesser & Co. editors and proprietors, office 

521 Clay 
Abers Barbata, (widow) confectionery, 246 Third 

A. KOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 MontKomery St., Medical, Theological, and Scientific Books. 



Abila Senobia, restfiiirant and f^roceries, 527 Bdwy 
Abraliaiii Gabriel, tailor, 35 Second 
Abraham H.. express wagon, 50 Jessie 
Abraham Jonas, boots and shoes, dwl Olive nr Van 

Ness avfime 
Abraliani Max, ijlazier, dwl 50 Jessie 
Abraliam Thos., laborer S. V. W. Co., Lake Honda 
Abraham W., express wagon. 50 Jessie 
Abrahams Henry, hats and caps, 1012 Dnpont 
Abrahams John, express wagon, 314 Sansom, dwl 

74 Bernard 
Abrahams Lewis, merchant, dwl 1424 Dupont 
Abrahams Louis, clothing, 10 Clay street wharf 
Abrahamson Peter, stoves and tinware, 439 Bush 
Abram Joseph, tailor, 529 East 
Abramowsky A., (widow) dwl NE cor Eighth and 

Abrams Abraham, hairdresser with Jacob Davie, 

44 Sntter 
Abrams Annie, (widow) dwl 349 Minna 
Abrams David, dwl 17 Clara 

Abrams David, dry goods, til 4 Jlarket, dwl 11 Minna 
Abrams Edward, porter, dwl 538 Minna 
Abrams Edward C., dwl 158 Minna 
Abrams Jonas, boots and shoes, 313 East, dwl N s 

O'Parrell bet Polk and Van Ness avenue 
Abrams (Marcus) & Markewitz, (Jacob) dry goods, 

34 Kearny, dwl 78(5 Folsom 
Abrams (Samuel) & Greenberg. (Henry) real es- 
tate and insurance agents, office 509 California, 

dwl 307 Clementina 
Abrego Ysmael, clerk with Marsh, Pilsbury & Co., 

dwl 318 Pine 
Absan Jane, domestic, 12 Hawthorne 
ACADEMY OF MUSIC, Thomas Maguire propri- 
etor, N 8 Pine het Montgomery and Sansom 

622 Clay 

& Co. agents, NW cor Montgomery and Cal 
Acham Adam, baker with August Scbwerin, dwl W 

8 Sixtli bet Jessie and Stevenson 
Ack Jacob, dwl SVVcor Dupont and Broadway 
Ackerley William, carpenter, dwl Mix's place nr 

Ackerman August, liquor saloon, 632 Pacific, dwl 

1117 Kearnv 
Ackerman Caroline, (widow) dwl 332 Eddy 
Ackerman Charles L., traveling agent Mutual Life 

Insurance Co., 424 Montgomery 
Ackerman Herman P., clerk with Edward Cohn, 

dwl 323 Pine 
Ackerman Margaret, (widow) dwl W b Folsom nr 

Ackerinann Joseph, (McEhcee ^' A.) dwl 1 15 Perry 
Ackerson Charles H., second assistant engineer S. F. 

Fire Department, office 227 Kearny, dwl 518 

ACKERSON (John IV.) & RUSS, (J. A.) lumber, 

pier 9 Stewart, resilience Redwood City 
Ackerson Thomas, boatman, Howard street wharf, 

dwl Second avenue nr Sixteenth 
Ackland Edward, longshoreman, dwl cor Fell and 

Ackley Albert, teamster Potrero and Bay View R. 

R. Co. 
Ackley G. W., cabinetmaker with Appel & Nor- 

den, dwl Philadelphia House 
Ackley Henry F., bookkeeper, dwl SW cor Clay 

and Jones 
Ackley John, druggist, cor Market and Stockton, 

dwl 22 DeBoom 
ADAM THOMAS, liquor saloon. Old Corner, 516 

Montgomery cor Commercial, and New Corner, 

branch Old Corner, junction Market and Mont- 
gomery, dwl 207 Dupont 
Adami John, (Alhrccht Sf Co.) dwl 637 Broadway 
Adams Charles, drayman with Farnsworth dt Glynn, 

dwl 1 16 Sansom 

Adams Charles, fireman steamer Orizaba, dwl S'^ 

cor Pennsylvania avenue and Solano 
Adams Charles, teamster, dwl 1028 Market 
Adams Charles A., drayman, 210 California, dwl cor 

Jessie and First 
Adams Charles S., hide inspector, dwl 4 Cadell place 
Adams Emerson, (EUnhrook ^ A.) dwl 145 Second 
Adams Francis S., barkeeper, dwl Stockton bet Val- 

lejo and Green 
Adams Francis S., laborer with Wm. H. Noi-ton, 

dwl N 8 Pine nr Larkin 
Adams George, clerk, dwl NE cor Mission and 

Adams George, hairdresser with Stable Brothers, 

dwl 604 Jackson 
Adams George G., salesman -with W. W. Traylor, 

dwl NE cor Second and Mission 
Adams George R., first lieut. Russian telegraph ex- 
pedition, dwl 814 Bush 
Adams Giove, office 418 Mont, dwl 600 Sutter 
Adams Halsey D. W., machinist, dwl 561 Bryant 
Adams Harry G., shoemaker, dwl 7 Mills place 
Adams Henry, laborer Broadway Brewery 
ADAMS HENRY Q., searcher" records, "office 432 

Montgomery, dwl NW Larkin and Willow 

Adams Hermann, tailor, 406 Jackson 
ADAMS HOUSE, Adams & Chase proprietors, 

531-537 Sacramento 
Adams Howard, contractor, dwl 279 Stevenson 
Adams Hugh, clerk, 238 Stewart 
Adams Isaac, hairdresser with Henry Gutzeit, dwl 

604 Jackson 
Adams Jakub, driver Broadway Brewery 
Adams James, carpenter, dwl NE cor Tyler and 

Adams James, hay and grain, dwl S s Hayes bet 

Franklin and 'Van Ness 
Adams James H., shoemaker with Charles Palmer, 

dwl NE cor Hyde and Delgardo place 
Adams John, waiter Occidental Hotel 
Adams Joseph, city ganger, office 321 Front, dwl 

6 Drumm 
Adams Joseph B., tinsmith with Locke &■ Montague, 

dwl cor Solano and Pennsylvania avenue 
Adams J. Q., lamplighter S. F." Gas Co. 
Adams Lawson S., (of Adams, McNeil Sf Co., Sac- 
ramento) office 405 Front, dwl 114 Minna 
Adams Lizzie E. Jliss, principal teacher Protestant 

Orphan Asvlum 
ADAMS (L. I'r.; &L CHASE, ^r/toma.s P.) pro- 
prietors Adams House, 531-537 Sacramento 
Adams N. B., dwl SE cor Solano and Pennsylvania 

Adams Nelson B., fireman H. & L. Co. No. 1, dwl 

274 Jessie 
Adams Peter, cabinetmaker with Gregory Schmidt, 

dwl 33(j Pacific 
Adams Q. L., dentist, office 423 Montgomery 
Adams Richard, butcher, dwl N e Brannan bet 

Seventh and Eighth 
Adams Rosanna Miss, assistant matron P. O. Asvlnm 
Adams Ross M., hatter, 657 Washington, dwl 637 

Adanin S., longshoreman, dwl 311 East 
ADAMS S.VMl'EL, druggist and apothecarv, 322, dwl 814 Bush 
ADAMS SAMUEL, wholesale lime, cement, etc., 

SE cor Market and Main, dwl Russ House 
Adams Samuel P., packer with Wilson & Stevens 
Adams T., farmer, dwl 323 Pine 
Adams William, stevedore, A\\\ 331 Green 
Adams Wm H., barkeeper, 329 Montgomery, dwl 

534 Sacramento 
A<lams William H., porter, dwl 15 Harlan place 
ADAMS, (William J.) BLINN (Samuel P.) &. 

CO., (Peter Taylor) lumber and office Paget 

Sound line packets, piers 17 and 18 Stewart, 
dwl 540 Second 

£. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Braids of all kinds. 



Adams Z. B., deputy sheriff, City Hall, dwl 302 

Adcock William, porter, 212 California, dwl Sher- 
wood place 

Addinsrton Stephen G., printer with M. D. Carr 


Addis Jacob K.. glass packer, dwl 126 Dora 

Addison James tf., painter, dwl 903 Post 

Addison John E.. dwl 109 Sausom 

Addoms Sanmel K., salesman withElam & Howes, 
dwl / 5t) Harrison 

JoKeph) (and Ludirisr P- Dormitzer and Max 
FrankenthaJ) importers and jobbers, gents' fur- 
nishing goods, cutlery, etc., SE cor Sansom and 
Sacramento — resides' Bavaria, Germany 

Adelsdorfer Isaac, dwl 270 Jessie 

Adelsdorfer Joseph, (Adelsdorfer Bros.) resides 
Bavaria, Germany 

Ader Paul, workman with Eugene Peguillan & Bro., 
dwl SW cor Sixteenth and Utah 

Aderhold Rosina, ( widow] dwl N s Townsend bet 
Third and Fourth 

Adler Bar, dwl 2 Martha place 

Adler Bennett, tailoring and repairing, 427 Pacific, 
dwl cor Powell and Pacific 

Adler Charles, bookkeeper with Levi Strauss »fe 
Co., dwl SW cor Washington and Powell 

Adler Charles, (of Adler ^ Hudepohl and L. Am- 
stein Sf Co., Dutch Flat) office SE cor Sansom 
and Sacramento, dwl 329 O'Farrell 

Adler Charles. sUesman with SchoUe & Brothers, 
dwl 108 Eddv 

Adler David, meat market, 24 Stockton, dwl 244 

Adler Elkan. baker, 316 Third 

Adler Jacob, (Goldman iV A.) dwl 323 Bush 

Adler James, express wagon, cor Market and Second 

Adler Jonas, dwl 329 O'Farrell 

Adler Julius, (S. Scheeline Sr Co.) dwl 1217 Powell 

Adler (Leopold) <Sc Stern, (Jacob) manufacturers 

boots and shoes, 305 Third 
Adler Morris, market. 302 Beale, dwl X s Folsom 

bet Tenth and Eleventh 
Adler Sai-ah Miss, dwl 108 Eddy 
Adlington David il., carpenter, dwl 112.5 Kearny 
Adlum Beujamin, longshoreman, dwl 322 YaUejo, 

Adolphus Henry, physician and druggist, 511 Jack- 
son, dwl 3:i3 Broadway 
Adrian William, mercbant.'dwl 629 California 
Adriance W. J., salesman with Rubber Clothing Co., 

dwl Russ House 
Adsit L. B., stockbroker, office 608 Montgomery, 

dwl 726 Sutter 
Aear Thomas, laborer with Reck & Burfeindt 
Aebeleng Philip, jeweler, dwl 437 Green 
^TXA INSURANCE CO., (Hartford, Conn.) R. 

H. Magill general agent J. D. Hawks local 

agents, office 424 California 
^tna Iron Works, Hanscom & Co. proprietors, SE 

cor Fremont and Tehama 
Afflerbach C. H. Rev., pastor Methodist Episcopal 

Church. N s Broadway bet Stockton and Powell, 

dwl 728 Broadway 
Affrauihim A. Rev. S.'J., Professor St. Ignatius Col- 
lege, dwl S 8 Market bet Fourth and Fifth 
Agan John, laborer Potrero and Bay View Railroad, 

dwl Kentucky nr Butte 
Agard G. E., s^ilesman with Agard, Foulkes & Co., 

dwl 311 Green 
AGARD, f'lU. B.) FOULKES (Thomas) &. CO., 

importers and commission merchants, 412 Front, 

dwl 311 Green 
Agrell John, ussayer, dwl SE cor Market and Third 
Ague Joseph, han'dcartman, Dupont nr Pacific 
Aguila Nicholas, apprentice, dwl SW cor Dupont 

and Broadway 
Aguirre John M.,Veal estate, dwl Dupont place 

Ager James Edward, bookkeeper with Towne & 

Bacon, dwl N s Fifteenth nr Howard 
Ager John E., N. Y. department Wells, Fargo & 

Co., dwl N 8 Fifteenth nr Howard 
Agnew Gilmore, compositor Alta California, dwl 1 

Eddv place 
Agiicw James, water tender steamer Montana, dwl 

568 Mission 
Agnew John, teamster, dwl SW cor Jessie and 

Agnew Luke, clerk Omnibus Railroad Ticket Office, 

dwl 66 Minna 
Agnew Patrick, caulker, dwl 3 Natoma 
Agnew Thomas, receiver Market St. Railroad, dwl 

247 Tehama 
Agnew Thomas H., printer with T. B. Deffebach & 

Co., dwl 516 Folsom 
Ah Kee & Ah Chung, (Chinese) cigar manufactur- 
ers, 803 Dupont 
Aheren Marv Miss, domestic, 509 Jones 
Ahern Cornelius, shoemaker with Charles Palmer, 

dwl Empire Hotel 
Ahern Jeremiah, ship carpenter, dwl Serpentine 

avenue nr Howard 
Ahern John, drayman Commercial Mills, dwl S 8 

Howard bet F'irst and Second 
Ahern Michael, laborer, dwl 440 Third 
Ahem Michael, laborer, dwl 446 Braunan 
Ahern Patrick, news depot. 143 Fifth cor Howard 
Ahern Patrick, tailor with William Sherman &. Co., 

dwl NW cor California and Polk 
Ahern Timothv, stonecutter Fort Point, dwl Bay 

Shore and Fort Point Road nr Presidio 
Ahern W. J., waiter Enterprise Saloon, 20 First 
Ahlborn Charles, waiter. 207 Post 
Ahlborn Henry, coachman with Jacob Regensberger, 

914 Stockton 
Ahlborn William, job wagon, SE cor Pine and Mont- 
gomery, dwl 523 Pine 
Ahle'rsJob'n D., clerk with Meetz & Co., SE cor 

Dupont and Post 
Ahlfeld H. G. , merchant, dwl 323 Pine 
Ahlstrom John, shoemaker, dwl 320 Sansom 
Ahmas Fritz, cigarmaker, dw) 323 Pine 
Ahren Jeremiah, teamster, dwl NW^ cor Jessie and 

Ahrens Christian, watchmaker and jeweler, 836 Du- 
AhTeusHenTV, (Beckmann ^ ^.7 dwl 520 Broadway 
Ahrens Henry, groceries and liquors, SW cor Third 

Ahrens Jacob H., barkeeper. 218 Commercial 
Ahrens John, clerk, dwl 323 Pine 
Ahrens William, saloon, 13 Third, dwl 266 Jessie 
Ahrman W. C, Hose Co. No. 2 
Aibiseher Bruno, real estate, dwl 1337 Dupont 
Aigin Patrick, laborer Potrero and Bay View Rail- 
road, dwl Kentucky nr Butte 
Aiken Hugh, laborer, dwl W s Garden bet Harrison 

and Bryant 
Aiken James, laborer, dwl 26 Fourth 
Aiken John, (Charles Powers i^ Co.) dwl cor 

Gough and Grove 
Aikin A. S., imp watches and jewelry, 319 Bush 
Aines George, cook, dwl 416 Bush 
Ainsa James M., clerk Naval Office, Custom House, 

dwl 405 Lombard 
Ainsbury William, porter, branch Old Corner, dwl 

516 Montgomery 
Ainsley William, (Kennedy 4' ^.;dwl 1121 Folsom 
Ainslie Francis, harnessmaker with Thomas Fuller, 

dwl 411 Pacific 
Ainsworth Albert A., laborer with Saltsien & Flor- 
ence, dwl 801 Stockton 
Airey Thomas, laborer, bds Keystone House 
Aitken Charies H., dwl N s Russell bet Hyde and 

Aitken James (Moynihan ^ A.J dwl SW cor Sev- 
enth and Folsom 

A. ROMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St, Booksellers, Importers and Publishers. 



Aitken Jeaiinette, (widow) dwl 266 Clementina 
Akeubirg William, longshoiemau, dwl N s Mission 

nr Spear 
Akinann Theodore, seaman, bds Sanders" Hotel 
Akmanii William, (Meyer Sf A.) dwl 57 Sacramento 
Alamo Square Homestead Association, olKce 302 

Alatorre Thespolo, waiter steamer Julia, California 

Steam Nav. Co. 

and E. Trenor pliysicians, office 121 J[out 
Albany Brewery, C. Spreckels & Co. proprietors, 

71-75 Everelt 
Alber John, harnessmaker, dwl 317 Bnsh 
Albers August, cook, 321t Mont., dwl 46 Second 
Albers Conrad, waiter Chicago Hotel, dwl 220 Pac 
Albers Delia Jliss, seamstress with Martin L. Haiis, 

dwl 44 Second 
Albers John, workman Point San Quentin House, 

Potrero Nuevo 
Albers Marcus, groceries and liquors, NE cor Ste- 
venson and Fourth 
Albert Charles, mariner, boards 135 Polsom 
Albert Francis, musician, dwl SW cor Dupont and 

Albert George, mariner, dwl 61 1 Clementina 
Albert John S. H., iron moulder, dwl SE cor Pine 

and Laguna 
Albert Lewis & Co., (Georf;e Hall and. John Nor- 
ton) teamsters, pier 1 Stewart, dwl 148 Tehama 
Albert Paul, laborer with J. Hirth & Co., dwl cor 

Broadway and Kearny 
Albierden John, with W. Poehlman, dwl St. Charles 

place bet Pacific and Broadway 
Albion and Noyo Packets, Macpherson & Wether- 
bee pioprietors, office 7 Stewart 
Albreclit A., laborer Bay Sugar Refinery 
Albrecht Andrew, milk ranch, S s Louib nr Octavia 
Albrecht Caroline, (widow) dwl 22\\'illiam 
Albrecht Fritz, slioemaker, dwl 323 Pine 
Albrecht John, tailor, 339 Bush, dwl 419 Bush 
Albrecht Joseph & Co., f John Ad ami J Broadwaj 

Brewery , 637 Broadway 
Albrecht Joseph, steward, 850 Market 
Albrecht Richard, bakery and confectionery, 1006 

Alcayaga Jos6, groceries and liquors, NE cor Val- 

lejo and Dupont, dwl cor Kearny and Vallejo 
Alcorn R. 8., stockdeaier, dwl N s Fo'lsoni nr Tenth 
Alcorn William, withT. M. Turaer, dwl N s Folsom 

nr Tenth • 

Alden Ahbv W. Miss, dwl 64 Silver 
ALDEN lilCIIARD C, chief clerk U. S. Subsist- 
ence Department, 204 Sutter, dwl 405 Powell 
Alden Samuel B., porter with James De La Mon- 

tanya, dwl NE cor Jones and Sacramento 
Alderman Oscar, driver Market Street Railroad, dwl 

E s Valencia bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Aldred Robert, cokemau San Francisco Gas Works, 

dwl 4() .Jessie 
Aldrich Addison, conductor Central Railroad, dwl 

W 8 Sixth bet Brannan and Bi yant 
Aldrich A. F. Jliss, special assistant Union Grammar 

School, dwl 8U'J Stockton 
Aldrich George C, ujiholsterer, dwl 167 Tehama 
Aldrich L. A. Miss, dresuraaker, 523 Kearny 
ALDRICH, fiyt/Zuim A.J MERKILL ,^/ C.J &. 
CO., (John McCrakenJ unction, shipping and 
commission merchants, and agents llonohilu 
Regular Dispatch Line Packets, and California 
and Oregon Packet Lines, 204 and 206 Califor- 
nia, dwl Lick House 
Aldridge John, carriagemaker, dwl 231 Stevenson 
Alegrie Hill, laborer, dwl SVVcor Pac and Fillmore 
bishop of San Francisco, dwl 628 California 
Alers Augustus, physician, oHice and dwl 521 Pacific 
Alexander A. G., carpenter, dwl SE cor Market and 

Alexander Barton S., Brevet Brigadier General U. 

S. A., dwl 31 South Park 
Alexander Eli, dwl 734 Union 
Alexander Eli, butcher, dwl 22 Stockton alley 
Alexander F., express wagon, cor I3ush and Mont 
Alexander George, cooper with T. F. & Co., 

dwl 331 Fourth, rear 
Alexander G. W., fR. F. Jenkins Sj- Co.; resides 

Sebastopol, Napa County 
ALEXANDER ISIDOR, wholesale slipper dealer, 

311 Batterv 
ALEXANDER J. & CO., (Jacob and Leo AshJ 
importers and wholesale clothing and gents' fur- 
nishing goods, 310 and 312 Sansoin, dwl 715 
Alexander Jacob, merchant, (Austin) dwl 633 Geary 
Alexander James, wood and coal vard, N s Sixth 
bet Harrison and Bryant, dwl W s Gilbert bet 
Brannan and Bryant 
Alexander John, (colored) waiter, dwl W e Morey 

allev nr Broadway 
Alexander John, traveling agent, dwl 815 Mont 
Alexander Joseph, bootmaker-, 5ii3 East 
Alexander Joseph D.,dwl N s Green bet Jones and 

Alexander Louis L., street contractor, dwl N s Post 

bet Larkin and Polk 
Alexander Lyman, corsets and hoop skirts, 16 Second 
Alexander M., jeweler, 13 Second, dwl 30 Ellis 
Alexander Marcus, tailor, 761 Clay 
Alexander Max, bootmaker with ^'^m. Salinger, dwl 

30 Ellis 
Alexander Mitchell, merchant, dwl 811 Han-ison 
Alexander Philip, merchandise, 27 Third, dwl 227 

Alexander Robert, ship carpenter, dwl 167 Silver 
Alexander Samuel, tailor, 144 Stewart 
Alexander Samuel H. P., carpenter, dwl 17 Third 
Alexander Sarah Miss, (col'd) dressmaker, dwl 911 

Alexander Simon, capmaker, 1110 Dupont 
Alexander S. O., clothing, SE cor Dupont and Jack- 
son, dwl 125 O'Farrell 
Alexander Solomon, merchant, dwl 130 Clara 
Alexander T. & Co., (J. L. Isaacs J clothing, 526 

Kearny, dwl 16 John 
AlexauderWilliam F., painter, dwl N s Green nr 

Alexander William G., mariner, dwl 1000 Wash 
Alexander William H., (cold) waiter, dwl 1407 Du- 
Alferitz Pietro, (DeUepinne Sf Co.) dwl .525 Green 
Alford Amasa, surveyor lumber, Pier 1 Stewart 
Alger James, salesman with Lawrence & House- 
worth, dwl 18 Eddy 
Alimbau M.,dwl SW cor Dupont and Broadway 
Alison Charles, captain tug boat Rabboni, dwl 38 

Alison Charles Jr., machinist, dwl 38 Rnsa 
Alison Frank J., clerk, 621 Washington, dwl 513 Post 
Allan Catherine, domestic with Lester P. Cooley 
Allan Henry, dwl W s Natoma nr Fifteenth 
ALLARD'i G. F., civil engineer, 72 Montgomery 
^\ock, (and John Caddt/ c^ CVydwl 815 Hyde 
Allari Joseph, dwl 127 Fourtii, rear 
Allaway John, cooper, S. F. &. P. Sugar Co., dwl W 

s Eighth bet Howard and Folsom 
Allen A. C^ Miss, teacher Powell St. Primary School, 

dwl E s Jones bei Pine and California 
Allen A. I., with John W. Shaw, residence Hayes 

nr Larkin 
Allen Albert W., baililf U. S. Courts, dwl Mer- 
chants' Exchange Building, Battery 
Allen Alexander, watchman Pioneer Woolen Mills, 

dwl N 8 North Point bet Polk and Larkin 
Allen Alexander, weaver Mission Woolen Jlills, dwl 

W B Shotwell bet Nineteentii and Twentieth 
Allen (Andrew J & \i:\\mon, ( William J wood and 
coal, 814 Folsom, dwl 273 Clara 

£. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Perfumery and Soaps. 



Allen Asa C, hairdresser with L. Corriveau, dwl 

507 Stevenson 
Allen Benjamin, t Benedict Sf A.) dwl 5S Everett 
Allen Bern.ird, carpenter, dwl Columbia House 
Allen Charles R., clerk Black Diamond Coal Mining 

Co.. dwl 1-27 Bryant 
Allen Charles Ru.ssell, bookkeeper with Roantree 

& JIcMullin, dwl 25 Stockton 
Allen Chnrles T., laborer with Standard Soap Co., 

dwl 558 Mission 
Allen E. A., with John W. Shaw, dwl Hayes nr 

Allen Edward TV., liquor saloon, 724 Pacific 
Allen Ellery, carpenter, dwl Columbia House 
Allen Esther, (widow) dwl Page nr Market 
Allen Fnmces, (widow) dwl 554 Stevenson 
Allen George, clerk with Thomas Roche & Co., bds 

Franklin House 
Allen George, longshoreman, dwl S s Harrison bet 

Main and Spear 
Allen George, pilot steamer Moulton, Clay street 

Allen Henry A., carpenter, dwl Pioneer Woolen 

Allen H. M'., merchant, dwl 21fi Seventh 
Allen Hugh, gardener, dwl 53 Minna 
Allen Isaac P., with Reddinglon & Co., dwl E s 

Jones nr Pine 
Allen Isaac S., secretnry and general agent S. F. Be- 
nevolent Association, office 40^ Kearny, dwl E 
8 Jones bet Pine and California 
Allen James, dwl W s Stanford nr Townsend 
Allen James, job wagon, dwl N s Pacific nr Octavia 
Allen James Mrs., (widow) dwl 630 Sutter 
Allen James C, boot and shoe maker, 607 Market, 

dwl 3 Hayes 
Allen James M., livery and sale stable, 667 & 669 

Allen {.James M.J & Williamson, fH. F.J liverv 

stable, 739 Folsom, dwl 132 Fourth 
Allen James S.. deputy constable Fourth Township, 

office 417 Bush 
Allen J. H., laborer Pacific Glass Works, dwl Mari- 
posa nr Indiana 
Allen John, apprentice Pacific Iron Works 
Allen John, carpenter, dwl N s Green nr Taylor 
Allen John, drayman, dwl W s Montgomery nr 

Moulton place 
Allen John, drayman with M. Kershaw & Co., dwl 

W 8 Valencia nr Sixteenth 
Allen John, hardware and boots and shoes, 735 Pa- 
cific, dwl W 6 First avenue nr Fifteenth 
xMlen John, helper Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 222 

Allen John, professor of music, 204 Fourth 
Allen John, tailor, 53 Second, dwl 166 Clara 
Allen John, tailor with F. Killpatrick, dwl Stanford 

bet Brannan and Townsend 
Allen John H., (George W. Knight ^ Co. J dwl 

White place nr Bryant 
Allen John P. Jr., assistant secretary S. F. Benev- 
olent Association, 409 Kearny 
Allen .lohu S., hquor saloon, 720 Pacific 
Allen Jolin W., (col'd) domestic, 437 Eddy 
Allen C-Jospph E.J & Spier, f Richard F.J importers 
and jobbers books and stationery, 542 Clay, re- 
sides New York 
Allen L. H., laborer Pacific Glass Works, dwl Mar- 

iposi nr Indiana 
Allen Lorenzo D., teacher Spring Valley School, 

dwl S 8 Sacramento bet Larkin and Polk 
Allen L S. it Co., (RvfusK. .fifiri/fW; shipwrights, 
caulkers and sparmakers, N s Folsom nr Stew- 
art, resides Oakland 
Allen (Lncius H.) & Lewis, fC. H.J wholesale and 
commission merchants, Portland, Oregon, office 
NW cor California and Front, dwl 618 Harrison 
Allen Mary, (widow) dwl 323 Clementina 
Allen Slichael, groceries and liquors, 233 Jessie 

ALLEN (Myron W.J & BOYNTON, fCh'irle!< 

E.J carriage manufacturers, SE cor Fourth and 

Allen Oliver P., general clerk superintendent U. S. 

Branch Mint, dwl 630 Sutter 
Allen P., roofer, dwl NW cor Jessie and Annie 
Allen Patrick J., with Kershaw & Co., dwl W s 

Valencia bet Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
Allen Peter, clerk, 115 Battery, dwl Shotwell bet 

Nineteenth and Twentieth 
Allen Peter, teamster, dwl 446 Brannan 
Allen Rachel Mrs., variety store, 204 Fourth 
Allen Robert, brevet major general, chief quarter- 
master Military Division Pacific, office 204 Sut- 
ter, dwl 726 California 
Allen Sheldon, storekeeper U. S. Internal Revenue, 

dwl 251 Clara 
Allen Smith M., drayman, 413 Sacramento, dwl 28 

Third, rear 
Allen Theodore, stevedore, dwl 415 O'Farrell 
Allen Thomas, pantryman steamship America 
Allen William, laborer with John Grant 
Allen William, longshoreman, dwl 112 Stewart 
Allen William, moulder Pacific Iron Works, dwl 315 

Allen William A., stevedore, dwl 126 Bernard 
Allen William B., commercial editor Evening Bul- 
letin, dwl 812 Stockton 
Allen William C. engineer, dwl 9 Sutter 
Allen fWiUiam H.J & Dameron, f James P.) attor- 

neys-atlaw. office 703 Clay, dwl 1000 Wash 
Allen William R., shipping agent, 617 Davis, dwl 

910 Leavenworth 
Allen William S., bookbinder with Bartling & Kim- 
ball, dwl Stevenson House 
Allen W. v.. bookkeeper with Porter & Covey, 

dwl 519 Bush 
Allenrovne John, butcher, dwl 1066 Howard 
Alley William, stevedore, dwl N s Greenwich bet 

Montgomery and Sausom 
Allias Auguste, butcher with Larroche & Husson, 

dwl W 8 Potrero avenne nr Sixteenth 
Allison Charles, machinist Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

NW cor Rnss and Folsom 
Allison D. E.. fNye 4- A.J dwl E s Davis bet Clay 

and Washington 
Allison Dwight, jeweler, dwl 8 Ransch 
Allison Frank J., with Braverman &. Levy, dwl 513 

Allison John, batcher with Stephen C Story 
Allison John, carpenter with George Treat, S 8 

Twenty-fourth bet Howard and Folsom 
Allison L.,"dwl Adams House 
Allison W. D., California Aerated Bread Co., dwl 

8 Rausch 
Allmnn David, laborer, dwl E s Sixth below Bran 
Allman John, farmer, dwl NE cor Vallejo and Du- 

Allowav John, cooper S. F. & P. Sugar Co., dwl W 

s Eighth bet Howard and Folsom 
Allport Thomas, mariner, bds 32 Stewart 
Allv H. L., clerk steamer Montana, dwl 609 Howard 
AUyn John, dentist, dwl E s Howard bet Nineteenth 

" and Twentieth 
Allyn Susan M., (widow) dressmaker, E 8 Valencia 

" nr Seventeenth 
Allvn William H., machinist steamer Montana, dwl 

' E s Valencia nr Seventeenth 
Allyne John W., bookkeeper with Stanford Bros., 
"and secretary Cole S. M. Co., 123 California, 

dwl 1019 Jackson 
Almaden Quicksilver Mine, S.F. Butterworth agent, 

office 207 Battery 
Almy Cranston, teanaster with Stanyan & Co., dwl 

cor Sacramento and Polk 
Almy G. M., bookkeeper with George Hnghes 
Almy Moses B., salesman with Dickinson &. Dodge, 

dwl SE cor Stockton and Jackson 
Alp Nicholas, groom with Peter Wynants 

A. BOiSlA-N & CO ., 417 and 419 Montg'y St., the only exclusive Book Store on the Pacific Coast. 



Alpen Herman, captain scow Alameda, dwl E s 

Stanley place nr Bryant 
Alper Joln'i, saddler with C. Helke, dwl William 

Tell House 
Alpers Charles, musician, office 228 Montgomerj' 
Alpere John, musician, dwl 508 Greenwich 
Alplionse (Gnerimnnd) & Co., (Jule Seip;nard) 

restaurant, I'lW Dupont 
AlriUz (Johnj & Williams, fW. P.) fjroceries and 

provisions, 122 Wash, dwl ti2^ Yerba Buena 
Alseus Jacob, boots and shoes, dwl !tl4 Washington 
ALSOP & CO., fW. F. Bnbcock and Tihnrcio 

Pnrrvtt) commission merchants, office 430 Cal 
Alsop John, umbrella and parasol manufacturer, 330 

Alstrup N. T., seaman, bds Scandinavian Hotel 
Alt Christopher, bootmaker, 608 Vallejo 
weekly, and steamer) Fred. MacCrellish &. Co. 
proprietors, office 529 California 
Altamirano Simona, (widow) dressmaker, 528 Bush 
Aheunis John, foreman Hamburji: Bakery, cor Mis- 
sion and Fourth, dwl 319 TeTiama 
Altenberg Frederick P., cigars and tobacco, 641 

Kearny, dwl 308 Kearny 
Altenberg Rosalie Mrs., millinery and cloaks, 308 

Altenburg Ernest, bookkeeper with A. S. Rosen- 

baum & Co., dwl 822 Greenwich 
Althof, (Herman) Rose (Hcnryj^c Bahls, (^Jo/in 
F. H^.; bookbinders and blank book manufactur- 
ers, 423 Clay, dwl Hardie place 
Althof Theodore, baker, dwl 619 Market 
Althoff John, painter with Hopps «& Kanary, dwl 10 

Altman Isaac, fruit peddler, dwl W s Filbert place 
Altmayer Aaron, (Einstein Brothers Sf- Co. J re- 
sides Boston 
Altmuver Abraham, (Einstein Brothers 4- Co.) dwl 

13 Stockton 
Alton Frank, clerk with Dexter tfe Co., 430 Sansom, 

dwl 604 Jackson 
Alton Jane A., (widow) boarding, 904 Jackson 
Altshuler H. Mrs., millinery, 2 Virgiuia Block 
Altshuler Levi, clerk, dwl 1025 Washinoton 
Altupe Pedro, (Louis Peres Jf- Co.) resides San Jos(5 
Altvater David, packer National Flouring Mills, 

dwl 9 Stockton place 
Alva Miguel, porter with Levison Bros., 629 Wash 
Alvarado Dolores, (widow) dwl 5 Prospect place 
Alvarez J. M., painter, dwl 634 Pacific 
Alvarez Joseph G., groceries, 123() Dupont 
Alvater Francis, tanner with Jacob Beisel, dwl Mis- 
sissippi nr Mariposa 
Alves Antonio J., barber, 633 Pacific, dwl E s Vin- 
cent nr Union 
Alves Joseph, boarding, 114 Pacific 
Alvey Charles W., stoves and tinware, 907 Kearny, 

dwl 1520 Dupont 
Alvord Frank, (Metcnife Sr A.) dwl S s Sixteenth 

bet Valencia and Mission 
Alvord William, importer hardware, dwl 564Folsom 
Alway Sanniel, barkeeper, dwl SW corner Union 

and Powell 
Amarck Frederick, cigarmaker with H. Brand, dwl 

323 Pine 
Ambler Benjamin, assistant with Dr. W. Newell, 

630 &, 632 Mission 
Ambrose Sanniel & Co., (John F. Pope) butchers, 

82 Wasliington Market, dwl 26 John 
Ambrose Sebastian, butcher with John Stock, dwl 3 

Mary lane 
Amedey'Pierre, merchant, dwl 409 Post 
Amen C. H., fireman San Francisco and San Jos6 

Railroad Co. 
Amend Charles W., porter, 410 Clav, dwl 1125 Du- 
Ameiicin Cobble Stone Depot, Philip Caduc pro- 
prietor. North Point Dock 

gent proprietor, 319-325 Sausom 
AMERICAN FLAG, (daily and weekly) D. O. 

McCarthy proprietor, office 528 Slontgomery 
American Freeman 6. & S. M. Co., office 402 Front 
American Henrv, clerk, dwl 105 Second 

CO., office 716 &. 718 Battery 
AMERICAN THEATER, E s Sansom bet Sacra- 
mento and California 
Americus V., seaman, dwl Keystone House 
Amerige George, real estate, d'wl 100 Stockton 
Ames Benjnmin F., drayman with Davis & Jordan, 

dwl 541 Stevenson 
Ames David, longshoreman, bds 32 Stewart 
Ames Francis, painter, dwl 154 Tehama 
Ames Frank M., salesman with Ilayues & Lawton, 

516 Sansom 
Ames George, cook, dwl 416 Bnsh 
Ames George H., clerk, dwl 408 Geary 
Ames Henry, stevedore, dwl 111 Jlinna 
Ames Henry K., macliinist with Wheeler & Wilson 
Sewing Machine Co., dwl Jessie bet Seventh 
and Eighth 
Ames John, deputy collector U. S Internal Reve- 
nue, resides Redwood City 
Ames Mary M., forewoman with Martin L. Haas, 

dwl Crim House 
Ames Nicholas M., tailor, dwl 622 Battery 
Ames Orville W., with Samuel Ambrose & Co., dwl 

11 Belden 
Aniiger John M., boilermaker with Coflfey & Eis- 

don, dwl 24 Sansom 
Amiang Henry, painter, dwl 323 Pine 
Amling Frederick L., butcher with Charles Wagner 

& Co., dwl 1206 Stockton 
Amondson August, upholsterer with Kennedy <fe 
Bell, dwl Harrison bet Twenty-third and Twen- 
AMOS F. R. & CO., dairy and produce commission, 

219 Clay, resides San Pablo, Alameda County 
Amos George W., driver Hose Co. No. 3, dwl 1216 

Amos John, silversmith with W. K. Vanderslice & 

Co., dwl 810 Montgomery 
Amos John T., millwright, dwl 21 Rincon place 
Amos Zacariah, foreman with John F. King, dwl 

507 Harrison 
Amy Gustave, salesman, 312 Sac, dwl 522 Cal 
Ancclain Edouard, (J. J. Masson Sf Co.) dwl 611 

Ancient River Channel Blue Gravel Co., (Nevada, 

Cal.) office 5 Government House 
Andari Manuel, dwl 1611 Powell 
Anderean Tagliaferro, laborer with J. Ilirth <k Co., 

dwl Pacific bet Montgomery and Kearny 
Anderfuren John, tailor, 755 Mission 
Andersen Andrew, seaman, dwl 320 Sansom 
Anderson A. Mrs., millinery, 203 Kearny 
Anderson Abraham, caliinetmaker, dwl 735 Market 
Anderson Alexander, driver with John Henderson, 

dwl W s Jones bet Pacific and Broadway 
Anderson Andrew, groom with Lewis P. Sage 
Anderson Andiew, longshoreman, dwl E s Main bet 

Market and Mission 
Anderson Andrew, seaman, bds 7 Washington 
Anderson Andrew P., packer National Mills, dwl 

621 Mission, rear 
Anderson Carrie ]\Iis8, seamstress with Martin L. 

Haas, dwl 233 Tliird 
Anderson C. D. & Co., (Robert G. Rogers) com- 
mission and fruit, 200 Washington, dwl S s Mc- 
Allister nr L.irkin 
Anderson Charles, drayman with Barton &. Brother, 

dwl 2 Jessie 
Anderson Charles, collector, dwl 916 Vnllejo 
Anderson Charles, laborer, dwl 2 Jessie 
ANDERSON (Charles A.) &. CO., wines and 
licpiors, 209 Jackson 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Bazors and Pocket Cutlery. 



Anderson Charles C porter Merchants' Exchange 

Buildinii, dwl NE cor Battery and Washington 

Anderson Daniel, laborer Golde'n Gate Mills, dwl 

Bush nr Kearnv 
Anderson David, vratchmaker, 42 Cliv. dwl 32 Sac 
Anderson David C, actor Maguire's Opera House, 

dwl 845 Dupont 
Anderson Edward, mariner, bds 32 Stewart 
Anderson Edward A., dwl 1 Liberty nr Brannan 
Audei-son E. R., painter, dwl 24 Snnsom 
Anderson Erick M., tailor, dwl 3 Telegraph place 
Andei-sou F. B., laborer, dwl 618 Lombard 
Anderson F. C, collector, fi04 Merchant, room 13 
Anderson Frances Mrs., (colored) furnished rooms, 

828 Clav 
Anderson Frederick, framemaker with Snow & 

Roos, dwl cor Stockton and Clay 
Anderson George, carpenter, dwl X s Vallejo nr Polk 
Anderson George, coti'ee saloon, NW cor Merchant 

and East 
Anderson George F., butcher, 41 1 East, dwl 432 East 
Anderson Gustave, mariner, dwl Pacific Exchange, 

Anoerson Gustave, waiter, 30 Clay 
Anderson Harry, butcher, 80 Wa.'shington Market, 

dwl NAV cor Sacramento and Stocktftn 
Anderson Henry, cook steamship Moses Taylor 
Anderson HenrV, mariner, dwl 410 Fourth 
ANDERSON (Henry C.J & ROALFE. f WiUinm) 
oysters, 32 Washington Market, dwl E s Yin- 
cent nr Union 
Anderson Henry J., driver International Hotel, dwl 

530 Jackson 
Anderson Isaac, laborer Genesee Flour Mills, dwl 

323 Bush 
Anderson James & Co., r Charles SkeltonJ shipping- 
masters, office and dwl cor Battery and Union 
Anderson James, (col'd) bootblack, dwl 16 Auburn 
Anderson James, hostler Omnibus Railroad Co. 
Anderson James, watchmaker with J. W. Tncker 

& Co.. dwl 169 Minna 
Anderson James, with Went worth, Hobart & Co. 
Anderson J. C. G., (colored) hairdresser, dwl 828 

Anderson J. H., painter, cor Bush and Trinity 
Anderson J. M., bds Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Andereon John, dwl Mariposa nr Carolina 
Anderson John, carpenter, dwl Columbia House 
Anderson John, carpenter, dwl 309 Jessie 
Anderson John, longshoreman, dwl SW cor Mai-ket 

and Stewart 
Anderson John, proprietor Metropolitan Restaurant, 

156 Second 
Anderson John, seaman, dwl 100 Commercial 
Anderson John, stockbroker, office 622 Clay 
ANDERSON JOHN, wines and liquors. W s Front 

bet Vallejo and Broadway, dwl 3U6 Green 
Anderson John, workman with Louis Anzenhofer, 

Five Mile House, Bruno Road 
Anderson John Jr., master mariner, pier 21 Stewart, 

dwl 335 Brvant 
Anderson John'Mrs., 539 O'Farrell 
Anderson John P., proprietor Ocean House, W s 

Drumm bet Jackson and Clark 
Anderson Joseph, florist, Old San Jos^ Road nr 

Seven Mile House 
Anderson Lewis, dwl E B Leavenworth bet Bernard 

and Broadway 
Anderson Marie, (widow) furnished rooms, 233 

Anderson Mathew A., teacher music, 638 Market, 

dwl 812 Stockton 
Anderson Mathias, longshoreman, dwl NW cor 

Washington and East 
Anderson Nathan D., clerk with Wilson & Critten- 
den, dwl 44 Third 
Anderson Peter, (colored) proprietor and publisher 
Pacific Appeal, and clothes renovator, 541 Mer- 
chant, dwl E s S.insora bet Green and Union 

Anderson Peter Jr., (colored) jobber, dwl 1006 Jack- 
(Wm. J gents' furnishing goods, 141 Moutgom- 
erv, dwl 122 Geary 
Andereon Robert, seanian, bds 51 Sacramento 
Anderson Samuel, seaman, dwl 2 Sonoma place 
Anderson Sarah, (colored, widow) ladies' hair- 
dresser, dwl 535 Green 
Anderson Simon, with Thomas Anderson, dwl SW 

cor OFarrellaJid Leavenworth 
ANDERSON THOMAS, Empire Coal Yard, 737 

Jackson, resides Oakland 
Anderson Tbomas, engineer with John G. North, 

bds Point San Queutin House, Potrero Nuevo 
Anderson Thomas, foreman, Lazard's Warehouse, 

dwl W s Sansom bet Green and Union 
Andereon Tuwe, workman Eagle Salt Mills, dwl 42 

Anderson Walter B., local policeman, dwl 518 Stock- 
ton nr Pine 
Anderson Warren,. jeweler, dwl 12 Quincy 
Anderson W. H., dwl cor First and Brannan 
Anderson William, caulker, dwl 315 Harrison 
Anderson William, engineer, S. F. Cordage Factory, 

dwl cor Humboldt and Kentucky 
Anderson William, laborer, dwl W s Ecker bet Fol- 

som and Clementina 
Anderson William, miner, dwl SW cor California 

and St. Marvs 
Anderson William G., ship carpenter, dwl Ilhnois 

nr Lena place 
Anderson William H., caulker, dwl 311 Harrison 
Anderson William H., contractor, dwl 166 Silver 
Anderson (William N.J & K\m^. (Jacob) Y\i\\.on 
Meat ]\rarket, SE cor Washington and Stockton, 
dwl NE cor Tavlor and Washington 
Anderson William P., (cold) mariner, dwl 5 Bdwy 
Anderson William R., boarding, 31 Pacific 
Audit Peter, sisn painter, dwl 49 Natoma 
ANDOLSHEK ANDREW REV., assistant pastor 

St. Boniface Church, dwl 118 Sutter 
Andrade Antonio, laborer, dwl 1319 Dupont 
ANDRADE ( David j & PATTERSON, ( William) 
metallic sign manufacturers, SE cor Montgomery 
and Pine, "dwl 49 Natoma 
Andrade Evaristo, compositor Nuevo Mundo, dwl 

10 Auburn place 
Andrade G.. (Lynch Sc A.) dwl 27 Sixth 
Andrade William, merchant, dwl 27 Sixth 
Andres Henry, baker, dwl 3 Clara lane 
Andres Peter, laborer, dwl 317 Bush 
Audresen Brothers, (Christian and John) carriage 

making and blacksmithing, 607 Battery 
Andresen John, (Andresen Bros. J dwl 607 Battery 
Andrew Castillo, laborer, dwl Broadway bet Mont- 

gomerv and Kearnv 
Andrew Elizabeth, (widow) dwl 251 Third 
Andrew Henry P., clerk with C. V. Gillespie, dwl 

61 Natoma 
Andrews A. B., merchandise accountant. Custom 

House, dwl 102 Sixth 
Andrews Ann Mi-s., lodgings, 15 Secotid 
Andrews Ann M., dressmaking, dwl SW cor Sixth 

and Mission 
Andrews Catharine, (widow) dwells with John A. 

Shepston , , ^ 

Andrews (Charles N.J & White, (Charles T.)^ 
children's carriage and boys' wagon factory, SE 
cor Main and Howard, dwl 308 Beale 
Andrews Edwin O., carpenter, dwl 111 Perry 
Andrews Frederick J., miller with Rennie, Short 

& Co.. dwl Treat avenue bet Folsom and Har 
Andrews G. B., driver. North Beach and Mission 

Railroad Co., dwl 907 Folsom 
Andrews George, laborer, dwl NWcor Sansom and 

Andrews George, painter with Frost & Richards, 
dwl 24 Oak 

A, ROMAJN" & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., General Agents for Subscription Works. 



Andrews Harry, treasurer Pacific Hygeiau Home 

Association, 6"J7 Sacrnmento 
Andrews Henry H., first lieutenant revenue cutter 

Lincoln, dwl ti44 Sacramento 
Andrews H. H. Mrs., furnislied rooms, 644 Sac 
Andrews H. S. Mrs., electro-chemical baths and 

water cnre, 10 Post, Masonic Temple 
Andrews Hugh, clerk, 224 Kearny 
Andrews J., printer. Eureka Typographical Union 

Rooms, dwl i-'il Geary 
Andrews Jerry, fireman steamer Capital, dwl E s 

Calhoun bet Green and Union 
Andrews J. G., machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 

NW cor Stevenson and First 
Andrews Oliver, wholesale hog butcher, E s Ninth 

nr Brannan, bds NE cor Krannan and Ninth 
Andrews Richard, stevedore, dwl S s Alta bet Mont- 
gomery and Sanson! 
Andrews Thomas J., maltster, dwl 436 Brannan 
Andrews William, stonecutter, dwl E s Cemetery 

avenue nr Post 
Andrews William, with Leeson Simmons 
ANDREWS W. O., insurance agent, 626 Montgom- 
ery, faiifl J. C. Hutchinson Jj- Co. J dwl E 6 

Second avenue nr Sixteenth 
Andrezjowslii J. W.. collector, dwl 702 Bush 
Andronetti John, dwl 928 Piicific 
ANDKOS MILTON, attorney-at-law, office 42 Ex- 
change Building, Battery, dwl Mason bet Pine 

and Bush 
Andrus T. B., clerk with Roberts, McNish &. Co., 

dwl 20 Sansom 
Angeli Joseph, commission merchant, office 723 San- 

snm, dwl 956 Mission 
Angelis August E., tinsmith with Martin Prag, dwl 

827 Vallejo 
ANGELIS EDWARD, proprietor German Hall, 16 

and 18 Sansom 
Angelis Tlieodore, jeweler with D. W. Laird, dwl 

German Hall 
Angelius Richard, teamster Albany Brewery, dwl 

307 Tehama 
AngeWUovacv B., fHowlajid, A. ^ KingJ dyvl 11 

Angelo J., commission merchant, dwl 956 Mission 
Angelo Sarah, (widow) dwl E s Eighth bet Howard 

and Folsom 
Angelurs John D., laborer Albany Brewery, dwl 

307 Tehama 
Anger Eloise Madame, French dressmaker, dwl 254 

Angerer Charles, shoemaker, 147 Post 
Anj,'h Kee & Co., (Chinese) merchants, 738 Sac 
Angliu Patrick, laborer, dwl W s Eighth bet Howard 

and Folsom 
Angliu William, laborer Sansom Street Bonded 

Warehouse, dwl SKJ Sansom 
Angoustures Vrani^o'is, f Parti ics JJ' A.J dwl Old San 

Jos6 Road nr Five Mile House 
Angus Edward B., spinner Pioneer Woolen Mills, 

dwl NE cor Nortu Point and Van Ness aveinie 
Angus Jolin A., superintendent Pioneer Woolen 

Mills, dwl NEcor North Point and VanNessav 
Angus William O., weaver Pioneer Woolen Mills, 

dwl NE cor Noith Point and Van Ness avenue 
Anie Frederick, varnisher with Goodwin & Co., dwl 

Clementina bet Third and Fourth 
Ankeie George, bakery, 234 Sutter 
Anolti M. L. Rev. S. J., St. Ignatius College, dwl 

S s Market bet Fourth and Fifth 
Ansjildo Frank, diayman, dwl 715 Union 
Ansberg Ferdinand, farmer, dwl 323 Pine 
Aushro Thomas, local policeman P. M. S. S. Co., 

dwl 413 Broadway 
Anschel Levi, tailor, 204 Commercial 
AnKi;j:lioni Henry, real estate, dwl 523 Pine, rear 
Anslow William, H. & L. Co. No. 1 
Ausou Patrick F., clerk with James R. Kelly, dwl 

N 8 Myrtle avenue bet Larkin and Polk 

Anson Richard, painter, dwl SW cor Geary and 

Ansorg Charles, clerk, 249 Third, dwl 152 Clara 
Antelope S. M. Co., office 728 Montgomery 
Anthes Anthea. ( Hubcr Sf A.) dwl 805 Bush 
Anthes Frederick, musician, dwl 27 St. Marks place 
Anthes Frederick, seaman, dwl 100 Commercial 
Anthes John, f Huler Sf A.) dwl 805 Bush 
ANTHES PETER, hairdressing saloon, 331 Kearny, 

dwl S 8 Mission nr Twelfth 
Anthony Abraham, shoemaker with W. Wolf & Co., 

dwl 234 Minna 
Anthony A. T., captain, dwl 176 Minna 
Anthony Edward T. &, Co., repackers merchandise, 
NE cor Sacramento and Battery, dwl N s Oak 
bet Franklin and Gough 
Anthony Frank, porter with Miller &. Co., 117 Clay, 

dwl 2 Chelsea place 
Anthony R. N., bookkeeper with William Sherman 

&Co., dwl 528 Pine 
Anthony Sarah, (widow) furnished rooms, 920 Stock 
Anthony William T., packer with E. T. Anthony &. 

Co., dwl Empire Lodgings 
Antoine Joseph, laborer, dwl E s Mission nrThirtieth 
Anton Fousaune, cook, dwl 320 Sansom 
Antoni Andreas, baker, dwl 114 Virginia 
Antonia Clara Madame, clairvoyant, dwl 14 Geary 
Antonio Robert, tallow chandler, N s Lagoon 
Autunovich Florio, coH'ee stand, NVV cor Clay and 

Antuuovich Nicholas, coffee saloon, SW cor Com- 
mercial and East 
Anvil James, dwl 759 Market 
Auzel Philip, soap manufacturer, dwl SW cor Lom- 
bard and Hartmau 
Auzenhofer Louis, farmer. Five Mile House, San 

Bruno Road 
Apel John, architect, 283 Stevens(m 
Apel's Building, E s Kearny bet Pine and California 
Aplustill Clias", domestic with Victor Hofimau, dwl 

cor Page and Webster 
Appearens Henry W., clerk, 225 Sutter 
Appel (John C.J Si, Norden, (N. G.J furniture 

manufacturers, S s Brannan nr Sixth 
Appel Moses, peddler, dwl 323 Pine 
Appel Samuel, manufacturer oil clothing, 205 Sacra- 
mento, dwl 21 Clementina 
Apple Sarah Mrs , fiuicy goods, 204 Kearny, dwl 140 

Apple Wolf, merchant, dwl 140 Sutter 
Appleby Thomas, nurseryman and landscape gar- 
dener, SW cor Sixteenth and Shotwell 
Appleby William, gardener with Thomas Appleby, 

SW cor Sixteenth and Shotwell 
Applegate J. Henry Jr., bookkeeper with A.Roman, 

dwl 522 Sutter 
Applegate Josi ih H., attorney-at-law, 702 Washing- 
ton, dwl 2)9 Stevenson 
Applegate Uriah, wagonniaker with J. &, T. Costi- 

gan, hds New England House 

Appleton Abiaham, shoemaker, 107 Geary 

APPLETON D. E., books, stationery, cutlery, etc., 

508 Mont, and book-stands SEcor Clay and 

Kearny, NW cor Wash and San, NEcor Sac and 

Leid and SE cor Com and Leid, dwl 10)0 Pine 

Appleton Thomas Jr., sunt Pacific Woolen Mills, 

dwl W s Folsom bet Nineteenth and Twentieth 

Appo Julius B., (col'd) porter steamer Pacific, dwl 

235 Perry 
Appolo Gold and Silver Mining Co., (Austin) office 

NE cor Clay and Front 
Apps William, furnished rooms, 720 Market 
Apreux M. Mrs., dwl SW cor Dupont and Broadway 
Arana Jesus, barber, W s Valencia bet Fifteenth and 

Arata J., laborer with D. Ghirardelli &. Co. 
Arata L. , employ^ with Brignardello, Macchiavello 

& Co.. dwl 706 Sansom 
Arata N. B., clerk Engine Co. No. 5 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Hoop Skirts, Latest Styles. 



Arbogast Frederick, upholstererwith F.G.Edwards, 

dwl 12 Johu ^ , J , 

Arcan Charles, machinist Miners' Foundry, dwl 

312 Beale 
ARCHBALD JOHN, cashier and secretary San 
Francisco Savings Union, 513 California, dwl 
131'.i Powell 
Archer Catherine, (widow) dwl 6 Munia, rear 
Archer Edward, (cold) porter, dwl 1710 Mason 
Archer G . actor Metropolitan Theater 
Archer William, machinist Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 1-20 Shipley 
Archv Edward, waiter steamer ChrysopoUs, LaU- 

fornia Steam Navigation Company 
Ard William, seaman, bds Sanders' Hotel 
Ardigan Kate Miss, domestic, 1019 Bush 
Ardiiig Isiiac, deck band steamer Yosemite, Calilor- 

nia Steam Navigation Company 
Ardito Joseph, fisherman, dwl 107 Clay 
Arents Hiram B., clerk with J. Loryea 
Arey Charles, captain bark Ocean, oftce 39 Stewart 
Arev Emily F.. (widow) matron Deaf, Dnmb, and 
"Blind institute. SE cor Fifteenth and Mission _ 
Arey Helen S. Miss, assistant Market Street Pri- 
mary School, dwl 3-;9 Fremont 
Arey Robert B., mate steamer Senator, dwl Guer- 
rero near Twentieth , t- j i -n 
Arey Walter W., bookkeeper with Jacob Lnderhill 
■& Co., dwl 713 Filbert ,.,c.t, . 
Arfortb John B., blacksmith, 220 Post, dwl 612 Post 
Argall John, machinist Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

323 Fifth ^ „ 

Argeltinger Leopold, furrier, dwl 1069 Howard 
Argente Tullio, marblecutter with Pritchard & 

Heveiin, dwl 402 Third 
Argenti Ellen Mrs., tovs, 402 Third ,^-,. -r, 

Argentin Benoit, waiter with L.Roux, dwl 721 I'ac 
Arias Benancis, longshoreman, dwl 311 East 
Arkison William, mason, Touchard alley, S a Pine 

bet Leavenworth and Jones 
Armann (Edward J & Collins, (John C.) hairdress- 

iug saloon, 722 Miirket. dwl 207 Post 
Armas Antonio, barber with M. M. Jumor, dwl 107 

Armbruster Julias, engraver with R. B. Gray & (.o. 
Armer Max, (KuUman Sr A.) dwl 703 Folsom 
Armer Thomas, confectioner with William Illig, dwl 
5 Washoe place ^^ .,, .„• 7 

ARMESrC. W. 4- G. W.J &, DALLAM r/'t/'- 
ard B.J manufacturers brooms, 26 and 28 Beale, 
tub and pail manufactory, 22 and 24 California, 
and importers wood and" willow ware, 215 and 
217 Sacramento, dwl 618 Greenwich 
Armes George W..(Armex Sr Dallam) res Oakland 
Armiger Charles, bagmaUer, dwl Portsmouth House 
Armiger John, boilermaker with Cotiey &. Risdon 
Armitage Johu, sailmaker with Prior & Dousflass, 
dwl N 6 McAllister bet Buchunan and Webster 
Armonville Francois, tanner with S. HoUraan & Co., 

dwl Serpentine avenue near Howard 
Armor Joseph G., house and sign painter, 331 Pine, 

dwl 7 Prospect place 
Armor Robert, laborer, dwl Washoe place 
ery and Sacramento 
Arms Moses, traveling agent. Northwestern Mutual 
Lite Insurance Co., 315 Montgomery, dwl 306 
Arms R. D., inspector Custom House 
Armstrong Charles, steward Hose Co. No. 4, dwl 

1302 Stockton 
ARMSTRONG CHARLES M. & CO., proprietors 

Mission Street Brewery, Mission near Second 
Armstrong Christopher, sign painter, dwl 1036 Fol- 
som, rear 
Armstning Dennis, salesman, 206 Kearny, dwl 1 
Telegraph , , ^ . 

Armstrong Francis, porter, 120 Battery, dwl Gard- 
en near Brannau 

Armstrong Henry, painter, dwl 49 Everett 
Armstrong (Jame><J & Bertran, / JJ'^omasJ hard- 
ware; stoves, etc., 226 Sixth, dwl E s Sixth bet 
Tehama and Clementina ,, .„. ^ . , 

Armstrong John, laborer, dwl N a McAllister bet 

Leavenworth and Hyde 
Armstrong John A., miner, rooms 9 Jackson 
Armstrong Joseph, lab S. V. W. Co., Lake Honda 
Armstrong (LouisJ & Co., (Moxes JeromeJ Russ 

House Billiard Saloon, Russ House . 

Armstrong Margaret, (widow) dwl SW cor Harnaon 

and Sixth ^^^ ^^ , „ , 

&. DAVIS, (W. H.J Union Lumber Yard, NE 
cor Mission and Spear, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Armstrong Rebecca Miss, domestic, dwl b06 Bush 
Armstrong Rose Miss, domestic, dwl 919 Sutter 
Armstrong Samuel C, clerk, 309 Montgomery, dwl 

SW cor Sixth and Harrison 
Armstrong T. B. tinsmith, bda American Exchange 

Hotel . J o- .1, 

Armstrong Thomas, dwl SW cor Harrison and Sixth 
Armstrong Thomas, miner, dwl 241 Stevenson 
Armstrong Thomas, peddler, Stevenson near Second 
Armstrong Truman B., tinsmith with J. W. Bntun 

& Co., dwl 616 California 
Armstrong W^ H., tinsmith with Osgood & Stetson, 

dwl 240 Sixth ^ ,,^„_, 

Armstrong William, grainer, 34 Sutter, dwl 160 Perry 
Arnaud Paul, upholsterer, 322 Dupont 
Arnand Pierre, boxmaker with L. RacouiUat, dwl 

N s Willow near Valencia 
Arney J., stovedealer, dwl 589 Market 
Arnh'eim Julius, clerk with Theodore Jungcurt.dwl 

8 Stewart. 
Arnheim S., clothing, 315 Pacific 
Arnheim S. S., cigars and tobacco, 8 Stewart 
Arnold Ames, dravman with Blyth & Wetherbee, 
dwl Fair Oaks bet Twenty -thud and Twenty- 
Arnold Amos E., groceries and liqnors, 325 Fourth 
Arnold B., laborer. Bay Sugar Relinery 
Arnold Benjamin E., wholesale butcher, oliice 5J7 

Kearny, dwl 28 Oak Grove avenue 
Arnold Carsten, hatter with Diamant & Lipson,-£ii 

Kearny ^ , 

Arnold Catherine, (widow) dwl 272 Tehama, rear 
Arnold C. M., law student with Bennett &. Owen, 

dwl NE cor Lombard and Dupont 
Arnold Cyrus & Co., (WtlHain HW/.s-; fruits and 
ye^efables, 11 Metropolitan mkt, dwl 609 I olsoni 
Arnold'^Elbridtre F., books, stationery, aud news de- 
pot, 538 Market, dwl 629 Market 
Arnold Emilia Mrs., liquor saloon, 217 Pacific 
Arnold Emilv P.. (widow) dwl 116 Perry 
Arnold Francis W., cooper, 708 Front, dwl N 6 Gil- 
bert bet Gough and Octavia 
Arnold Frederick', waiter, 633 Broadway 
Arnold Geortre C, professor languages and mathe- 
matics City College aud Home Institute, dwl 
108 Powell „ ,„ . 

Arnold Hiram, butcher, bds NE cor Bran and Ninth 
Ai-nold John C, doorkeeper Bella Union, dwl 726 

Mission ,-,„ r 1 j 1 

Arnold John F., express wagon, 320 Jackson, dwl 

S 8 W^ashington bet Hyde and Leavenwoith 
Arnold Lewis, clerk with John Hashagen, dwl 737 
Vallejo . ^ T.r 1 J 1 

Arnold Malhew, machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 

54 First , , 

ARNOLD N. S. & CO., importers hardware, ag- 
ricultural implements, washing machines, and 
clothes wringers, 306 Battery, dwl W a Capp 
bet Twenty-third and Twenty-fourth 
Arnold Oscar IJ., collector, dwl 851 Jackson 
Arnold Robert, (col'd) wood siiwyer, dwl Higgina' pi 
Arnold Thomas, clerk, dwl 200 Stockton 
Arnold Thomas C, porter with Hecht Bros. & Co., 
215 Battery 

A. KOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Wholesale and Ketail Dealers in Books. 



Arnold William, laborer, dwl 910 Vallejo 

Arnold William A., carpenter with G. W. Babcock, 

dwl 46i Jessie 
Arnot Nathaniel D., f' Vulcan Iron Works Co.) dwl 

Joliiison House, SW eor Third and Market 
Arnott Henry, blacksmith, dwl NE cor Jackson and 

Amstem Eiif,'ene, with Stein, Simon & Co., dwl 

507 Lombard 
Aron D., trininiinfrs. 1312 Diipont 
Aron Joseph, fWeil Sf Co. J dwl 1018 Bush 
Aron Simon, with Weil & Co., 226 Front, dwl 131 

, Montgomery 
Aronsohn Siegmund, beer bottler, dwl 3 Monroe 
Aronson George, (A. P. Craner- Sr Co.) dwl 299 

Aronstein Adolf, physician, office and dwl 810 Wash 
Arps John, groceries and liquors, NW cor Geary 

and Hyde 
Arques Joaqnin, (Sanjurjo, A. Sr PujolJ resides 

Santa Clara 
Arques Jose G., ranchero, office 409 Washington, 

resides Santa Clara 
Arrens M. C, cook, 214 Sansom 
Arrington A. S., {G. A. Hart Sj- Co.; resides Placer- 

viUe, Idaho Territory 
Arrington J. W., (widow) dwl 1009 Jackson 
Arrington, (N. O.J Pickett f William J & Harrison, 
(J. W.J commission merchants and shipping 
agents, 318 Front, up stairs, dwl 609 Third 
Arriola Fortunato, artist, studio 29 Mercantile Li- 
brary Building 
Arrivets'John, bootmaker, 710 Pacific 
Arrowsmith David B., local agent Brooklyn Life 

Insurance Co., 240 Mont, dwl 609 Pine, rear 
Arrowsmith John, laborer, dwl 5 Zoe place 
Arroyo Seco Copper Mining Co., (Amador County) 

office 415 Montgomery 
Arsmnssen James, coffee saloon, 2 Merchant 
Arson Camille, cook. Palm's Restaurant, 127 Thii'd 
Arthur Edwin M., exchange clerk Wells, Faryo & 

Co., dwl 1027 Bush 
Arthur George N., with J. D. Arthur & Son, dwl 

1027 Bush 
ARTHUR J. D. & SON, importers and jobbers 
agricultural implements, SW cor California and 
Davis, dwl 1027 Bush 
Arthur John C, clerk with J. D. Arthur &, Son, dwl 

1027 Bush 
Arthur Thomas, trunkmaker, dwl 759 Folsom 
Arthur William S., sea captain, dwl 66 Clementina 
Artigues Emiie, clerk with Claude Long, dwl Broad- 
way bet Stockton and Dupout 
Artigues Louis, butcher, 17 New Market, dwl N s 

Sixteenth nr Rhode Island 
Arzaga Edward, tinsmith with Locke &. Montague, 

dwl 704 Dupont 
Arzberger Martin, painter with Hopps & Kanary, 

dwl N 8 Bush bet Franklin and Gough 
Asau Adolph, brushmaker, dwl 1109 Pacific 
Ascheim Morris, hairdresser with Aaron Creamer, 

dwl 315 Pine 
Aschenheiin William, clerk, 8 Occidental Market, 

dwl 415 Bush 
Ascher A. F., clothing, 72.5 Battery 
Ash Charles, drayman, 505 Front 
Ash David, blacksmith with Ford &. Grimes, dwl 

608 Bush 
Ash Jacob, fJ. Alexander &• Co. J resides New 

Ash Leo, (J. Alexander Sf Co. J dwl 723 O'Farrell 
Ash Ixjuis, upholsterer, dwl 728 Market 
Ash Morris, with J. Myers &, Co., 36 and 38 Third 
Ash Peter, laborer, dwl .').'>5 Stevenson 
Ash Philip, moulder, dwl 7 Mary 
Ash Thomas P., phonographic reporter, dwl Pollard 

ABhl)rook T. P., teacher, dwl 73 Natoma 
Asher S., clothing, 12 Stewart 

ASHBURNER WILLIAM, mining engineer, office 

240 Montgomery, dwl 1014 Piue 
Ashbury Monroe, real estate and Supervisor Fifth 

Ward, dwl 204 Montgomery 
Asliby Mark T., dwl 516 Greenwich 
Ashcom James E., register clerk Fourth District 

Court, dwl cor Stockton and Market 
Ashcroft William, mate steamer Cornelia, dwl 41 

Asher Edward, laborer Russ House 
Asher James, stevedore, dwl 1001 Battery, rear 
Asher J. M., assistant assessor U. S. Internal Rev- 
enue, dwl 1011 Bush 
Ashin Henry, tailor with Julius Tammeyer, dwl 208 

Ashley Charles, clerk, dwl 703 Hyde 
Ashley D. R. Hon., M. C, dwl 712 Bush 
Ashley Edward, mariner, dwl 116 Stewart 
Ashley George, (col'd) porter, dwl E s Varenne nr 

Ashley S. J., mason, dwl 1606 Pacific 
Ashman Richard T., engineer, dwl Indiana nr Sierra 
Ashmead Gustavus S., carpenter and builder, 318 

Dupont, dwl SE cor Mariposa and Florida 
Ashton Charles, stockdealer, office 523 Montgomery, 

resides Rio Vista 
Ashton George, dwl S s Fifteenth nr Howard 
Ashton Henry, clerk, 535 Commercial, dwl 617 

Ashton William C, watchman with Charles Min- 

turn, dwl 156 Stewart 
Askew Daniel, merchant, dwl Wisconsin Hotel 
Askin David, cook, 850 Market 
Asmus Johu, farmer, San Jos<5 Road nr Industrial 

Asmus John, porter with Grosh & Rutherford, dwl 

724 O'Farrell 
Asmussen ( William A .J &, Murr. fChristoplicrJ gro- 
ceries and provisions, SE cor Second and Ste- 
venson, dwl 109 Stevenson 
Asper William, caulker, dwl SE cor Fol and Fremont 
Assalino Salvator, dwl 34 Jane 
Assembly Hall, NW cor Kearny and Post 

Hall, first floor 
REVENUE, office N s Washington bet San- 
som and Battery 
Assilino Salvatora, ( Hcrella Sf A.J dwl N s Minna 

bet Second and Third 
Assion Joseph, mcht tailor, 205 Mont, dwl 348 Third 
Assman Adolph, waiter with Engelberg& Wagner, 

416 Kearny 
Asten John L., express wagon, Oakland Ferry 
Aston James, laborer, dwl 461 Jessie 
Aston John, dwl 314 Broadway 
Astor Frank, deck hand steamer Julia, C. S. N. Co. 
ASTREDO ANTHONY, proprietor Astredo Ex- 
change, 635 Washington, dwl Jackson place 
near Alontgomery 
ATCHINSON B. AI. & CO., (Philip A. Rogers J 
butter, cheese, and eggs, 7 Occidental Market, 
dwl 53 Clementina 
Atchison Thomas, barkeeper Willows Garden, SW 

cor Jlission and Eighteenth 
Athearn Charles G. &, Co., (Charles W. Morrison J 
groceries and provisions, 8 Clay, dwl 909 Mc- 
Athearn Charles M., milkman, W sLarkin bet Pine 

and California 
Athearn Joseph H., elk, 8 Clay, dwl 909 McAllister 
ATHEN.^UM BUILDING.'SE cor Montgomery 

and California 
Atherns John, handcartman, cor Cal and Sansom 
Atherton Faxon I)., office NW cor Sansom and Jack- 
son, resides Redwood City 
Atherton William F., stoves and tinware, 15 Second, 

dwl 337 Jessie 
Athey Sarah, dwl 132 Fourth 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Note and Letter Paper and Envelopes. 



Atldns Eben, porter with C. Adolphe Low & Co. 
Atkins Henry B., groceries and liquors, NW cor 

O'Farrell and Jones 
Atkins Robert C, (Orr Sf A.) dwl 608 Geary 
Atkins Tiiomiis, laborer, dwl Main Street place bet 

Main and Spear 
Atkins William, dwl 1906 Mason 
Atkinson C. Ehvood, with Cameron, Whittier & 

Co., dwl cor Sixteenth and Folsom 
Atkinson D., laundrvman. Occidental Hotel 
Atkinson George, clerk Merchants' Propeller Line, 

Clay street wharf, dwl NE cor Bat and Jackson 
Atkinson James, dver, Pioneer Woolen Factory 
ATKINSON JAMES, Market Exchange Liquor 

Saloon, 538 Market 
Atkinson Johanna, domestic, 409 Bryant 
Atkinson John P., steward steamer Capital, C. S. 

N. Co., dwl 365 Minna 
Atkinson Joseph H., Pacific Patent Agency, office 

615 Sacramento, dwl N s Broadway bet Taylor 

and Jones 
Atkinson Nathan, fS. Hancock Sr Co.) dwl 807 Miss 
Atkinson Samuel, master mechanic, NapaR. R., dwl 

S s Sixteenth nr Folsom 
Atkinson Tliomas, dwl Old San Jos6 Road nr Indus- 
trial School 
Atkinson Thomas T., bookkeeper Lyon Co. Brewery, 

159 Jessie, E s Park place nr Second 
Atkinson William, sailmaker with Prior & Douglas, 

dwl 516 Davis 
Atlantic House, John McManus proprietor, 210 and 

212 Pacific 
Atlas Iron Works, Dunn & McHatiie proprietors, 

24 and 26 Fremont 
Atmi John, blacksmith, dwl SE cor Har and Ritter 
Attridge Edward, porter with Nudd, Lord & Co., 

dwl 1010 Filbert 
Attridge James, laborer with Lewis P. Sage, dwl 

SW cor Sansom and Union 
Attridge Thomas, porter with Lewis P. Sage, dwl 

S s Broadway nr Hyde 
Attwood Frank H., with Melville Attwood, dwl 

722 Bush 
Attwood Melville, mining engineer, dwl 722 Bush 
Attwood William H., boatman, CHny street wharf 
Atwood C L. Mrs., teacher belles-lettres, Boys' 

High School, dwl 145 Natoma 
Atwood fE. A.) & Bodwell, (H. H.J windmill man- 
ufacturers, 216 Mission, dwl 145 Natoma 
Atwood Frank H., dwl 803 Chiy 
Atwood George, machinist .^tna Iron Works, dwl 

504 Third 
Atwood George, with Kennedy & Rivers, bds NW 

cor Eighth and Natoma 
Atwood William T., bookkeeper with Martin & Co., 

dwl 815 Mission 
Aubert Albert, butcher with A. Dolet, dwl Stockton 

bet Broadway and Pacific 
Aubert Eugene, workman with Peter Somps, Visita- 

ciou Valley 
Aubert James," phvsician, office and dwl 627 Sac 
Aubert Mary Miss, cloakmaker, dwl NE cor Wash- 
ington and Dupont 
Aubery Charles, tinsmith with G. and W. Snook 
Aubrat Constant, blacksmith with Conetantiue 

Grosso, dwl Pacific bet Kearny and Dupont 
Aubrey William H., carpenter, dwl 30 Ecker 
Aubriere Peter, laundry, 773 Clay 
Aubry Catherine F., books, stationery, 104 Sixth 
Aubrv Francis O., cabinetmaker, dwl 104 Sixth 
AubrV Joseph, trunk manufacturer, 613 Kearny 
Audirt'red (H.J &. Mal6, (G.J wood and charcoal. 
Market street wharf, dwl S s Bush bet Polk 
and Van Ness avenue 

Hall, first floor 
Auerbach Louis, cigars and tobacco, What Cheer 

House, dwl 621 Post 
Auert Joseph, tailor, 770 Howard 

Auger B. Eugene, importer and commission mer- 
chant, 704 Sansom. dv;l 713 California 
Auger John, French bakery, 120() Dupont 
Auger Lambert, instrument maker with W. Schmolz 

dwl 427 Pacific 
Augoost Antoine, laborer, Potrero & Bay View 

R. R., dwl Kentucky nr Butte 
Augsburg Frederick, employ^ International Hotel, 

dwl 530 Jackson 
Augustine Aldana, saddlemaker with I. Frtinken- 
bertr, dwl Broadway bet Stockton and Powell 
Augustine Henry, hairdresser with Joseph Lipman, 

dwl 406 Vallejo 
Augustine John, waiter, dwl 42 Sacramento 
Augustine Julias, merchant, office 311 Clay, dwl 

25 Taylor 
Augustine" Morris, bookkeeper with Rosenbaum & 

Friedman, dwl 513 Geary 
Augustus Joseph, assistant foreman San Francisco 

Engine No. 1, dwl 517 Jackson 
Ault Joseph P., foreman What Cheer Stable, dwl 

220 Washington 
Ault Mathias, millman, dwl 425 Third 
Aune (EugeneJ &■ Isnard, (AmarnJ International 

Restaurant, 530 Merchant 
Auno-st Henrv, porter Eagle Warehouse, dwl 109 San 
Aurn'dou (J'vlesJ & Bunker, (Robert F.J carers 
hams, bacon, etc., 507 Mercluint, dwl 1310 Pac 
Auradou f Leon J Ik, Tortell, (WUlinmJ game, poul- 
try and butter, 507 Merchant, dwl 523 Merch 
Aureau Frances .Miss, laundry, 26 Post 
Aureau Lucien, liquor saloon, SW cor Kearny and 

Commercial, dwl 26 Post 
Aurignac Marcelin, poultry, Ocean House Road, 1 

mile from Mission Dolores 
Aurouze Marius, barber with Victor Guizot, dwl 

1048 Dupont 
AUSTIN (AIexa7iderJ & CO., (Joseph Austin and 
Alexander Chis/wlmJ dry goods, SE cor Mont- 
gomery and Sutter, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Austin Alvah C, (Goddard S,- Co. J dwl Rincon pi 
AUSTIN B. C, importer and jobber stoves, tinware, 

etc., 324 Clav, residence Oakland 
Austin C, dwl 589 Market 

Austin Edward, oiler steamer Chrysopolis, Cali- 
fornia Steam Nav. Co. 
Austin Emilias, tinsmith, dwl NE corner Pine bet 

Hyde and Leavenworth 
Austin" Frank B., editor New Age, office 2 Odd Fel- 
lows' Hall 
Austin George L., carpenter, dwl 816 Stockton 
Austin Henrv, dentist, 634 Wash, dwl 516 Lomb 
Austin John," varieties, 212 First 
Austin Joseph, (Austin Sr Co. J dwl 323 Kearny 
Austin Joseph, wiih California Unfermented Bread 

Co., dwl NW cor Folsom and Eighth 
Austin Marcus 'E., (Jennings Sj- A.J dwl E s Taylor 

bet Union and Filbert 
Austin M. F. Miss, assistant teacher Girls' High 

School, dwl 313 Tavlor 
Austin M. L., clerk, 210 Clay, dwl 3 Telegraph place 
Austin Norman, dwl W s Telegraph place near 

Austin Reuben, teamster, dwl 33 Clementina 
Austin Samson Jr., packer with R. A. Swain & Co., 

dwl 6 Sansom 
Austin Samuel, with R. A. Swain & Co., dwl 6 

Austin Thomas, cabinetmaker, dwl 824 Greenwich 
Autermott Fi'ank, machinist Pacific Iron Works, 

dwl S s Howard near Fremont 
Auvrav John, seaman, boards 12 Commercial 
AVELINE L. D., manufacturer slippers, 311 Bat 
Avellar Emilio S., physician, office and dwl 103 Pac 
Averell Anson, warehouseman, dwl 320 O'Farrell 
Averill Chester C, forwarding department Wells, 

Faruo & Co., dwl 522 California 
Averill Robert J., pump and block maker with J. C. 
Hanson, dwl 765 Mission 

A. KOMAlSr & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Photograph Albums, Fine Gift Books, etc. 



Averill W., express wagon, Pier No. 1, Stewart 

street wbarf. 
Averill William, ship aud steamboat joiuer, dwl 331 

Avers Charles D., teamster, cor Sacramento and 

Front, dwl 19 Lewis phice 
Avery Anuie L. , physician, dwl NE cor Howard and 

Howard court 
AVERY B. P., editorial department Evening Bul- 
letin, dwl 44 Third 
Averv Clark, carpenter, dwl N a Greenwich near 

Avery Deau R., (Brown Sj- .^Jdwl 533 Greenwich 
Avery Elisha Capt., mariner, dwl 143 Townsend 
Avery James A., dwl W 8 Sbotwell bet Twentieth 

and Twenty-first 
Avery Ophelia R., (widow) dwl 53 Natoma 
Avisscau (Charles) «fc Garibaldi, (Joseph) restau- 
rant, 510 Market 
Axel William, manufacturer ginger beer, E s Powell 

near Francisco 
Axt Louis, boot and shoe maker, 610 Broadway 
Axtell S. B., (Cook &,- A.) attorney-at-law, office 

SW cor Mont and Jackson, dvvl (J03 Dupont 
Ayala Pascinala Mrs., dwl 1316 Kearny 
Ayer James, carpenter, dwl 719 California 
Ayer Joseph Y., contraclor and builder, dwl W s 

Folsom bet Twentieth and Twenty-first 
Aver Milo J., carpenter, dwl 511 O'Farrell 
AYER WASHINGTON, physician and school di- 
rector Fifth District, oliiceand dwl 410 Kearny 
Avers Charles P., stoves and tinware, 5)0 Sansom" 
AYERS ELLIS, importer and jobber stoves and 

tinware, 417 Washington 
Ayers Grosvenor P., clerk with Ellis Ayers, dwl 

Russ House 
Ayers Humphrey, blacksmith with John Craig, dwl 

N 8 Teliama' bet Eighth and Ninth 
Ayers Ira F. Jr., bookkeeper with George F. Bragg 

&. Co. dwl 510 Dupont 
AYERS JAMES J.,,'.fiiWc«, Tohey Sf Co.; dwl 25 

Ayers William, carpenter, dwl E 8 Carolina near 

Ayers. — See Ayres and Eayrs 
Ayhins Appoliiie, (widow)"lanndry, 231 Ritch 
Avles Tliomas W., driver North lieach & Mission 

R. R. Co., dwl 316 Fourth 
Aylitfe Sophia, (widow) dwl 714 Geary 
Ayres Henry, sawyer with Smith &, Curtis, dwl 623 

Ayres Irving, dwl 719 California 
Ayres John, glass blower. Pacific Glass Works, dwl 

Mariposa near Iudi;ina 
Ayres John C, brass founder, dwl E s Mariposauear 

Ayres Joseph, carpenter, dwl 719 California 
Ayres William, carpenter, Pacific Glass VVorks, dwl 

Carolina near Jlariposa 
Ayres W. O., physician, 613 Howard 


Baas Charles, (Hochgurtel Sc Co.) dwl 4 Milton pi 

Baaser Ferdinand, laborer with L. It. Mills 

Babb Charles, printer, Eureka Typographical Union 

Babbitt Hiram, sash and blind maker with D. A. 

Macdonald & Co., dwl 41 Natoma 
Babcock Aaron B., furnished rooms, 624 Commercial 

and 10 Sutter 
Babcock B. E., cashier Custom House, dwl 127 

Babcoik Edward A., engineer with L. R. Mills, 119 

Babcock George, ( H perry Sf B.) dwl 518 Misjion 
Babcock George W.. carpenter and builder, S s 

Sixteenth bet Folsom and Harrison 
Babcock Henry S., dwl 11 Essex 

Babcock Jasper, contractor, dwl 719 Clay 
BABCOCK WILLIAM F., (Alsop s/ Co.) dwl 

11 Essex 
Babcock Wm. A., Beaman, boards Sanders' Hotel 
Bdbjohn Edwin, patternmaker Miners' Foundry, 

dwl 532 Tehama 
Babson Edward, Jr., ,^C. L. Taylor ^ Co.; dwl 

322 Ellis 
Babson William E., purser steamship Moses Taylor 
BACA P. &. CO., (Joaquin Pcrca) wholesale 

butchers, Potrero avenue, office 402 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 331 Fourth 
Baccala Louis, cook with Louis Gamba, dwl cor 

Dupont and Vallejo 
Baccus John B., physician, dwl SW cor Pine and 

Baccus Richard, butcher with Michel & Co., dwl 

SW cor Pine and Stockton 
Bach Frederick W., bookkeeper with L. Rosenbaum 

&. Co., dwl 725 Union 
BACH JOHN, guns and sporting material, 325 

Kearny, dwl 912 Post 
Bach Matilda, (widow) dwl 725 Union 
Bach. — See Back 

Bachelder Edward, attorney-at-law, dwl 20 Saneom 
Bachelder Henry, dwl N s Austin, between Polk and 

Van Ness avenue 
Bachelder Hiram, carrier Evening Bulletin, dwl 4 

Virginia place 
Bachelder J. W., attorney-at-law, office 625 Mer- 
chant, dwl 435 Broadway 

atlorneys-at-law, office 625 Merchant, dwl 307 

Bachelder. — See Batchelder 
Bacher Charles, bootblack with Broedel & Troell, 

729 Clay 
Bachert August, clerk with Bernbard Nathan, dwl 

214 Sansom 
BachhausP. F., bootblack, SW cor Pacific and Davis 
Bachhoffer Janet, domestic, 17 Everett 
BACHMAN BROTHERS, (Herman S.. Nathan 

S., and David S.) importers and jobbers dry 

goods, 10 Battery, reside New York 
Bachman David ii..'(Bacliman Brotliers) dwl 323 

Bachman Leopold S., clerk with Bacbman Bros, dwl 

327 O' Farrell 
Bachman Nathan S., (Bachman Brothers) dwl 327 

Bacigaleigsi Louis, gardener, dwl cor Union and 

Bacigalupi Carl, vegetable garden nr Bay View Park 
Bacigalupi Domingo, porter with DcUepiane <fc Co., 

424 Battery 
Bacigalupi Joseph, wood carver with E. Power, 

dwl 909 Vallejo 
Bacigalupi Stefano, dwl Powell nr Francisco 
Back AiHia Miss, domestic, 608 Leavenworth 
Backe Frank, upholsterer with W. M. Hixon, dwl 

N W cor Dupont and Bush 
Backer Charles H., seaman, boards 8 Washington 
Backer William, Pioneer Bakery, NE cor Clay and 

Batkman William, laborer, dvvl 15 Lafayette place 
Backs Ferdinand, upholsterer with Henry Frank, 

djjfftil 58 Jessie 
Backus George, machinist with W. T. Garrett, dwl 

NW cor Stockton and Pine * 

Backus Gordon, assistant assessor U. S. Internal 

Revenue, dwl Sacramento nr Polk 
Backus J. H., steward, dwl 93>! Howard 
Backus Michael, waiter What Cheer House, dwl 525 

Backus Oscar J., ( Tay, Brooks Sf- B.) resides Brook- 
lyn, Alameda comity 
Backus Samuel W., bookkeeper, dwl SE cor Sacra- 

ramentoand Polk 
Backus. — See Baccus 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., French Corsets, New Styles. 



Bacon Frank N., machinist, 417 MisBion, dwl NW 
cor First and Mission 

Bacon George W., watchman, dwl Washington 
Lodging House, 118 Clay 

Bacon Henry, clerk with Nathan A. Poole, dwl cor 
McAllister and Buchanan 

BACON HENRY D., mining agent, SW cor Front 
and Jackson, resides Oakland 

Bacon Hiram, mining, dwl 500 Sutter 

Bacon Horace, deputy U. S. Marshal, NE comer 
Washington and Battery 

BACON JACOB, (7'owr,e "4- B.J dwl 929 Howard 

Bacon James, laborer Miners' Foundry, dwl 30 

Bacon J. S., agent Boston Board Underwritere, office 
tJlC Front, dwl 1 Vernon place 

Bacon Louis S., sculptor and modeler, dwl 5 Quincy 

Bacon Mill and Mining Co., office 70fi Montgomery 

Bacon T. F., bookkeeper -with L. P. Fisher, reside's 

Bacon Willi;im, hostler Omnibus R. R. Company 

Bacon William, laborer, dwl E s Beale nr Howard 

Badarous Camille J., physician, office 73-2 Washing- 
ton, dwl SW cor Guerrero and Liberty 

BADENHOP HENRY F., groceries ani liquors, 
W s Mission bet Twelfth and Thirteenth 

Bader William, barber with Charles Hofman, dwl 
Davis cor Broadway 

Badger James, laborer S. F. & Pacific Sugar Co., 
dwl 22 Langtoii 

Badger (Joseph B.J & Chapman, f William IV. J 
auctioneei-8 and commission merchants, NW cor 
Kearny and California, dwl 735 Pine 

(Tho7nas E.J importers and jobbers clothing, 
agents Oakland Cotton Mills, Willamette Wool- 
en Mills, Salem, Oregon, California Clothing 
Factory, and agents pianofortes, 411—415 Bat- 
tery, dwl 333 Second 

Badgle'y (Willinm H.J & Tilden, (Harmon J.J 
attorneys-at-law, office 533 Kearuy, dwl 418 

BADLAM A. JR., agent Samuel Brannan, office 
4-JO Montgomery, third floor, dwl 708 Cal 

Badlam Ezra B.,collector for Samuel Brannan, office 
42U Montgomery, dwl 926 Clay 

Badt Alexander L., bookkeeper with P. Berwin & 
Brother, 319 Sacramento 

Badt Morris, clothing, 505 and 529 Commercial, dwl 
330 Eddy 

Baduque Francois, lodgings, 732 Pacific 

Baehr Otto, porter with Kruse &. Euler, 211 Front, 
dwl 616 California 

Baehr WUliam, ( Pohlmann Sf B.J dwl 533 O'Far- 

Bael Manuel, laborer, dwl 728 Market 

Baeteusmenn Minnie Miss, domestic, dwl 323 Taylor 

Bagge Frederick C. S., clerk with James DeFrem- 
ery, dwl 308 Jessie 

Bagge' Mary, (widow) dwl 722 Union 

Bagiey David T., mining secretary, office 712 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 834 Clay 

Bagiey Jofianna Miss, chambermaid Lick House 

Bagiey Michael, moulder, dwl W a Sherman bet Sev- 
enteenth and Eighteenth 

Bagiey Patrick, laborer, dwl 177 Jessie i 

Bagiey Peter, laborer, dw) 177 Jessie 

Baiiley Townsend, dwl 45 Everett 

Bahle'r Charles, shoemaker, E s Sixth bet Brannan 
and Bryant 

Bahlmann Henry, driver Philadelphia Brewei-y 

Bahls John F. 'W., (Allhof, Rose Jp B.J dwl 29 

Bahn Edward, laborer, dwl N b Minna bet Seventh 
and Eisfhth 

Bahn Fenton, dwl 1233 Mission 

Bahre Andreas, groceries and liquors, NE cor Jack- 
son and Davis 

Bahrs Hermann , groceries and liquors, S W cor Mont- 
gomery and Jackson 
Bailey , captain schooner Golden Rule, Pier 11 

Bailey Annie M., (widow) dwl 1423 Kearny 
Bailey Benjamin F., (Virginia City) dwl NE cor 

Mission and Second 
Bailey Byron, carpenter with John L. Derby, dwl 

166 Tehama 
Bailey Charles P., assistant newspaper clerk S. F. 

Post Office, dwl 707 Mason 
Bailey Charles W., rancbero, dwl 359 Minna 
Bailey David, conductor North Beach R. R., dwl 

2'72 Teliama 
Bailey Emily, (widow) dwl 733 Harrison 
Bailey Harvey, express wagon, Davis nr Jackson 
Bailey Henry, cask dealer, dwl 776 Harrison 
Bailey Henry E., bookkeeper with N. B. Edgerly 

& Co 
Bailey Isaac L., teamster Genessee Flour Mills, dwl 

911 Harrison 
Bailey Jacob E., bricklayer, dwl 3 Hubbard 
Bailey James, gardener, dwl 244 Minna 
Bailey James D.. actuary Union Ins. Co., office 416 

California, bds Lick House 
Bailey James S., waiter, 327 East, dwl 6 Com 
Bailey John M., carpenter, 491 Brannan 
Bailey John R., (col'd) dwl 1227 Clay 
Bailey Joseph H., crockery and glassware, 1513 

Stockton, dwl 830 Union 
BAILEY LEWIS H., proprietor Portsmouth House, 

NW cor Clay and Brenliam place 
Bailey JIajor, Pacific Soda Works, 115 Jessie, dwl 

64 First 
Bailey Martmret Miss, tailoress, dwl 80 Clementina 
Bailey (Oliver S.) Sz, Lucks, (Charle-fJ Excelsior 

Restaurant, 25 Tnird 
Bailey Richard, merchant, office 421 Front, dwl 1021 

Bailey Robert S., barkeeper steamer Contra Costa 
Bailey Sarah M., (widow) dwl 757 Howard 
Bailey Thomas, foreman San Francisco Wool Ex- 
change, dwl Montgomery bet Union and Filbert 
Bailey William, fireman, dwl Davis Street House 
Bailey William I., drayman, dwl 69 Jessie 
Bailey William J., proprietor Isthmus House, 54 

Bailey William T., printer with Hallam, Craycroft 

& Co., dwl 1236 Bush 
Baillie Emily P., (widow) dwl 122 Fourth 
Bailly Achille, with Glodine BaiJly, 40 Washington 

Slarket, dwl 514 Filbert 
Bailly Arthur, clerk, 40 Washington Market, dwl 

Dl4 Filbert 
Bailly Fran9ois, sausages and pork, 40 Washington 

Slarket, dwl 514 Filbert 
Bailly George, cook Clitf House 
Bailly Glodine, (widow) sausages and pork, 40Wash- 

iiigton Market, dwl 514 Filbert 
BAILY A. H., proprietor Baily House, 116 &, 118 

Baily D., conductor Omnibus R. R. Co. 
Baily David, carpenter, dwl 116 Sansom 
Baily Kate Miss, domestic, 412 Post 
Bailv William, dwl 124 Silver 
BAILY W. J., proprietor Isthmus House, 54 First 
Baily. — See Bayley 

Bairne Catherine Sliss, domestic, 453 Bryant 
Bain Alexander, laborer, dwl 7 Natoma 
Bain Annie, domestic, 532 Ellis 
Bain James, blacksmith with Jonathan Kittredge, 

dwl 70 Jessie 
Bain John, blacksmith Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 27 

Bainbridge Arnop. conductor Central Railroad, dwl 

W s Geneva bet Brannan and Towusend 
Baiue A. E., carpenter, dwl Bryant bet Third and 

Baine Melinda, (widow) dwl 942 Mission 

A. HOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., receive New Books by every Steamer. 



Baines William T., sawemith with Pacific Saw Man- 
ufacturing Co., dwl 111 Gearv 
Baird Harriet Miss, dressmaker, dwl 20 Sansom 
Baizley Stephen E., meat market, 632 Mission 
Bajanovets Ambrosio, porter, 719 Com, dwl 62G Cal 
Bajo Peter, (Alexander Finance Sf Co.) dwl 825 

Baker Abel, dwl 1107 Clay 
Baker Adolphus G., bookkeeper, 423 Powell 
Baker A. J., carrier Bulletin and Call 
Baker Alexander, clerk, 34 & 36 Market, bds Russ 

Baker Alexander, clerk with Josselvn, dwl 609 Pine 
Baker Alfred W., clerk, dwl 1014 Stockton 
Baker B., lamplighter S. F. Gas Co. 
Baker Benjamin, boxmaker with Hobbs, Gilmore 

Baker Casper, laborer Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl S s 

Union bet Sausom and Battery 
Baker Charlotte jNIiss, dwl 661 Harrison 
Baker Colin C, (Stevens, B. Sf Co.) resides Provi- 
dence, R. I. 
Baker Conrad, assayer S. F. Assaying and Refining 

Works, dwl 32o Jessie 
Baker E. D., (widow) dwl 1426 Pacific 
Baker Edward, drayman, dwl 17 Third 
Baker Edward, hostler Market St. R. R., dwl E s 

Valencia bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Baker Eliza Miss, dwl 9 Auburn 
Baker Ferdinand S., shoemaker, dwl Engine House 

No. 1 ® 

Baker Frank, cabinetmaker with J. Regan, dwl 39 

Baker Frank, clerk, dwl 116 Sansom 
Baker Frank, coachman with George S. Mann 
Baker Frank, shoemaker, dwl NW cor Spring and 

Baker Frederick W., cigars and tobacco, 705 Davis 
Baker George, mariner, dwl 6 Central place 
Baker George, miller Pioneer Mills, 16 Stevenson 
Baker George, porter, 325 Front, dwl 20 Minna 
Baker George, porter steamship Moses Taylor 
Baker George H., lithographer, 428 Montgomery, 

dwl S s Ellis iir Fillmore 
Baker George L., melter San Francisco Assaying 

and Refining Works 
Baker Henry, (Warmouth Sc B.) dwl E s Grove 

avenue bet Bryant and Harrison 
Baker Henry, casliier Naval Office, Custom House, 

dwl 23 Moss 
Baker Henry, laborer, dwl 27 Oak Grove avenue 
Baker Henry C, porter with Samuel Foster, dwl 

1309 Taylor 
Baker Henry C, refiner San Francisco Assaying and 
Refining Works, dwl W s Gilbert bet Brahnan 
and Bryant 
Baker Henry E. «fc Co., auction and commission, 602 

Montgomery, dwl 618 California 
Baker Henry Y., engineer Macdonald's Mill, dwl 

SW cor "Market and Beale 
Baker Isaiah, boarding officer Custom House, office 

502 Sansom, dwl 10 Milton place 
Baker Isaiah Jr., U. S. Boardnig Officer, dwl 10 

Milton place 
Baker Isaac F., contractor, dwl 300 Fourth 
Baker Jane B., dwl 9 Auburn 
Baker J. F., waiter What Cheer House, dwl 525 

Baker John B., bookkeeper, dwl 820 Geary 
Baker John B., bookkeeper with Bradford" & Eyre, 

dwl 1209 Pine 
Baker John E., (Bennett ^ B.J dwl 1107 Clay above 

Baker John H., clerk with Daniel Davis 
Baker John H., milkman, dwl with Maria Baker 
Baker John H., miller Wlieelan's Mill, dwl S s 

Union nr Gouijh 
Baker John S., clerk San Francisco Directory Office, 
dwl 131 Montgomery 

Baker John S., extra man San Francisco Engine No. 

1, dwl 517 Jackson 
Baker Joseph, miner, dwl 1033 Kearny 
Baker Judah Jr., (Stevens, B. 4- Co.) dwl Russ 

Baker J. W., master mariner, pier 20 Stewart 
BAKER (I.. L.) & HAMILTON, (Robert) import- 
ers and jobbers agricultural implements, ma- 
chines, hardware, etc., 17 and 19 Front and 
9-15 J Street, Sacramento, dwl 518 Third 
Baker Louis F., produce and commission, SE cor 
Washington and Davis, dwl E s Leavenworth, 
bet California and Pine 
Baker Luther, carpenter, dwl Columbia House 
Baker Maria, (widow) Golden Gate Ranch, N s 

Point Lobos Road, 4 miles from city 
Baker Mary A., (widow) dwl 764 Howard 
Baker Melville C, local policeman, dwl 567 Bryant 
Baker Morris, trunkmaker, dwl 240 Minna 
Baker Orrin V., machinist with Tay, Brooks, and 

Backus, dwl 1810 Taylor 
Baker Osborn, Hose Co. ^o. 1 
Baker Raphael, workman S. F. Gas Co. dwl 240 

Baker Samnel, bookkeeper with Stevens, Baker «fe 

Co., dwl Lick House 
Baker Samuel D., with N. P. Cole & Co., bds 116 

Baker Stephen N., captain police City Hall, dwl 

108 Silver 
Baker Sylvester C, mariner, dwl 10 Bernard 
Baker T"homas, builder, dwl 320 Vallejo 
Baker W. H., mariner, dwl 116 Stewart 
Baker William, teamster, dwl 446 Branuan 
Baker William, tnilor, dwl 24 Sansom 

Baker , with Gushing & Webster, dwl 20 Minna 

BARKER JOHN R., (Fitter Sr B.) dwl S W cor 

Jackson and East 
Balan M. Mrs., nurse, dwl SW cor Dupont and 

Balch Stephen M., (Chamberlin 4- B.) dwl 1617 

Balcom Lydia Mrs., seamstress Ladies' Protection 

and Relief Home 
Baldermann Adolph, groceries and liquors, SE cor 

Mason and Green 
Baldridge M., salesman with William Sherman & 

Co., dwl 528 Pine 
Baldwin Abel, compositor New Age, dwl 408 Du- 
Balclwin Albert S., physician and surgeon, office 208 

Baldwin, (Amos B.) MofTat (Eugene) <fe Co., 
(Henry Moffat) wholesale cattle butchers, 
Ninth near Brannan, ofiice Pacific Fruit Market, 
dwl Potrero avenue 
Baldwin A. R. <fe Co., merchants, office 216 Front, 

dwl 923 Jackson 
Baldwin Charles H.. U. S. N., (C. Adolphe Low 

4- Co.) resides Mare Island 
Baldwin Charles JI., teamster with Hooper and 

Baldwin Daniel P., patternmaker, 315 Market, dwl 1 

13 Stockton 
Baldwin Elihu F., mining, dwl SE cor Fell and Van 

Ness avenue 
Baldwin George, portrait painter, dwl 842 Clay- 
Baldwin George E., Inspector City Hall, dwl SW 

cor Montgomery and Green 
Baldwin Geome M., photographer with Oscar Foss, 

606 Kearny 
Baldwin Hiram S., physician, office 612 Clay, dwl 

609 Sutter 
Baldwin J. A., inspector U. S. Custom House 
Baldwin James T., teamster, dwl 4 Eddy place 
Baldwin Jeremiah, distiller with J. Dows & Co., 

dwl Florida nr Solano 
Baldwin John W., attorney-at law. office 4 Court 
Block, 636 Clay, dwl 123 Stockton 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St.. Yankee Notions. 



Baldwin Lloyd, attorney -at-law, office 502 Mont- 

Komery.rooni 2, dwl 930 Clay 
Baldwin Si. M. & Co., fC. Dewey) watchmakers 

and jewelers, 311 Mont, dwl 708 Greea 
Baldwin N. S. Miss, assistant Broadway School, 

dwl 115 Dnpont 
Baldwin Oliver T., New York department Wells, 

Fargo & Co., dwl 1335 Pacific 
Baldwin (Orville D.J & Lawler. f James BJ con- 
fectionery and fruit, NW cor Third and Perry 
Baldwin S. J., (widow) dwl 123 Stockton 
Baldwin S. M., carpenter, dwl 18 Noble place 
Baldwin Starr, physician, dwl Coso House 
Baldwin William H., ship carpenter, dwl E s Crooks 

nr Townsend 
Balfrey William, shoemaker, dwl 5fi2 Bryant 
Balink" Herman, cabinetmaker with N. P. Cole & 

Co., dwl 145 Tehama 
Balke Michael, laborer, dwl 315 Vallejo 
BALKE (William) & TEATEAN, (John H.) 
{groceries and liquors, SW cor ISrannan and 
Kitch,dwl3U Eitch 
Ball Albert, physician, dwl Niantic Hotel 
Ball Charles, clerk with P. Riley & Co., dwl 206 

Ball Charles T., cook, dwl 1016 Montgomery 
Ball David H., bookbinder and paper ruler 522 Clav, 

dwl J 10 Silver 
Bail Edward, dwl 24 Ellis 
Ball Francis A., ovsterman, dwl 640 Market 
Ball George, conductor Market St. R. R., dwl E s 

Valencia bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Ball George A., bookkeeper with Adams, Blinn & 

Co., 657 Stockton 
Ball George E., oysterman with H. W. Nolting, dwl 

640 Market 
Ball George T., clerk, dwl 1016 Montgomery 
Ball Isidor fJ. Sj- I. Cohti Sj- Co.) res New" York 
Ball Jewell, dentist, dwl NE cor Townsend and 

* Clarice place 
Ball Mary F., (widow) dwl with Lewis P. Sage 
Ball Randolph D., ship carpenter, dwl 1608 Mason 
Bailauce Thomas, shoemaker, dwl 519 Mission 
Ballard Charles, IS^icaragua Lodgings, SE cor Com- 
mercial and Leidesdortt" 
BALLARD (Dunne) & HALL, (Isaac R.) com- 
mission merchants, agents Buckeye Flouring 
Mill andSuisun City Mills, 308 Davis, dwl 1006 
Ballard George, sign painter with J. W. Cherry, 

dwl 179 Minna 
Ballard John, carpenter, dwl Baily House 
Ballard Joseph N., dischai'ging clerk, dwl 1808 

Ballenberg Nathan, musician, dwl 10 Qnincy 
Ballenger Andrew, laborer San Francisco Wool 
Exchantie, dwl Gilbert bet Sixth and Seventh 
BALLENTINE JAMES, carnenter and builder, 
ottice NE cor Sansom and Halleck, dwl W s 
Ninth bet Market and Mission 
Ballentine John, bricklayer, dwl N s Jessie nr 

Bailer Alexander, clerk, bds Lick House 
Bailer Samuel, clerk, bds Lick House 
Bailey Edward J., clerk Griffing's Warehouse, dwl 

SW cor Chestnut and Kearny 
Ballhouse Frederick, gardener, dwl W s Leaven- 
worth bet Greenwich and Lombard 
Balliuger Andrew, laborer, dwl E s Gilbert bet Ma- 
son and Bryant 
Ballinger John,' painter, dwl 312 Tehama 
Ballinger Patrick, laborer, dwl E s Gilbert bet 

Brannan and Bryant 
Ballinger Philopena, (widow) furnished rooms, 545 

Ballinger AVilliam M., compositor, Banner of Pro- 
gress, dwl W 8 Jones nr Filbert 
Bullfster Mary Miss, dressmaker with Mrs. Bell, 
dwl 325 Third 

Ballon Joseph L., tailor, 102 First 

Ballou William M., laborer Subsistence Depot U. S. 

A., dwl 29 Turk 
Ballou William T., salesman with J. H. Coghill & 

Co., dwl 610 Bush 
Ballser Charles, butcher with Henry Zimmerman, 

dwl Eighth bet Brannan and Bryant 
Balny Alexander, dyer with Louis Rolland 
Baltimore American Gold and Silver Mining Co., 

office 33 Montgomery Block 
Baltimore Frank, longshoreman, dwl N s Greenwich 

nr Montgomery 
Baltimore James, miner, dwl 107 Leidesdorff 
Baltzer Chai-les, butcher, dwl W s Decatur nr Bryant 
Balzer C. A., (Ziel, Bcrtheau Sf Co.) resides Ham- 
Baker Henry J., upholsterer with J. F. & H. H. 

Schafer, "dwl 1067 Market 
BAMBER JOHN & CO., (Joseph J. Bamher and 

R. L. Taylor) Contra Costa Express, SW cor 

Jackson and Davis, dwl 1012 Montgomery 
Bamber Joseph J., (John Bamber Sf Co.) dwl 1012 

Bamber William F., laborer with M. W. Higgins, 

670 Howard 
Bamle Frederick, spinner Mission Woolen Mills 
Bancroft Albert L , (H. H. Bancroft Sf Co.) dwl 

S 8 California bet Franklin and Gough 
Bancroft Ashley A., dwl NWcor Pine and Frankliu 
Bancroft Curtis A., clerk with H. H. Bancroft & 

Co., dwl 1224 Union 
BANCROFT H. H. &. CO., (Albert L. Bancroft) 

importing booksellers and stationers, 609 Mont- 
gomery, dwl S 8 California bet Franklin and 

Bancroft W., bricklayer, dwl 2 Quincy 
Bancroft William B., clerk with H. H. Bancroft & 

Co., dwl 1224 Union 
BANDMANN, ,^J)(/?Ks; NIELSEN (H.) & CO., 

importers and commission merchants, 210 Front, 

dwl 514 Lombard 
Bane Maria, (widow) washerwoman, dwl 13 Scott 

Bantield John F., ship carpenter, dwl 732 Harrison 
Bangrand Jean, laundryman, dwl NE cor Vallejo 

and Dupont 
Bangs Edward, mate steamer Salinas, Jackson street 

Banister Frederick, mariner, bds 32 Stewart 

manager. SE cor California and Sansom 

Jlenzies agents, 411 and 413 California 
BANK CALIFORNIA, NW cor California and 

BANK EXCHANGE, George F. Parker proprie- 
tor, SE cor Montgomery and Washington 
Bank Joseph, cabinetmakerwith Strahle & Hughes, 

dwl 27 St. Marks place 
Banks George, dwl S s Francisco bet Kearny and 

Banks George S. & Co., National Livery Stable, 

567 Mariiet 
Banks James, fireman steamer Cornelia, California 

Steam Nav. Co. 
BANKS (Thomas C.) & CO., bankers, SW cor 

Montgomery and Commercial, dwl 724 Cal 
Banks William," comforter manufacturer, 402 Sacra- 
mento, dwl S 8 Washington bet Leavenworth 

and Hyde 
Bannam John, express wagon, dwl 512 Green 
Baunan Patrick, workman with Sedgley & Davis, 

dwl cor Florida and Solano 
Banner George, ship carpenter, dwl NE cor Second 

and Howard 
Banner of Progress, (weekly) Benjamin Todd &. 

Co. proprietors, office .52i Clay 
Baunerot Eugene A., machinist with L. P. Garcin, 

dwl 234 Jessie 

a.. RO MAN & CO., 417 and 419 Mont'gy St., School Books, Juvenile and Toy Books. Games, etc. 



Bannett Harris, proprietor Bannett House, 313 Pine 
Banning Eliza Slies, cloakmaker, dwl 616 Mission 

Banning John, inspector Custom House, dwl Russ 

Banning O., dwl 644 Sacramento 

Banning Philip, helper Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 
447 Jessie 

Bannon Catiierine, domestic, 1306 Pine 

Bannon John, fancy goods, 1409 Dnpont, dwl 512 

Bannon Joseph, laborer, dwl Church bet Seven- 
teenth and Eigliteenth 

Bannon Michael, iirenian Snn Francisco Gas Works, 
dwl S 8 IJerrv between Third and Fourth 

Bannon Philip, laborer, dwl 449 Jessie 

Baptist Robert, (colored) with R. T. Houston, 414 

Baqnet Pierre, tailor with Eugene Boucher, 537 

Baraco A. & Co., (Benjamin Moron) game and 
poultry, 2 Clay St. Market, dwl 777 Jlarket 

Baraty Kr:in9oi&, butcher, 7 Clay Street Market and 
1224 Dupont, dwl 237 Stevenson 

Barbara Ricardo, hairdressing saloon, 536 Com 

Barbat John, physician and apothecary, 910 Pacific 

Barbe Jean, Jeho'saphat Nursery, Ws bush nr Lone 
Mountain Cemetery 

Barbe Joseph, workman with John Bazille, dwl Six- 
teenth nr Rhode Island 

Barbeau , French cook, dwl 530 Broadway 

Barber Edmund L., engraver, office 302 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 607 Pine 

Barber Elizabeth, (widow) dwl 114 Geary 

Barber Enos W., (Lawton Sf Co.) dwl Columbia 

Barber John A., (col'd) plasterer, dwl 1023 Pacific 

Barber Mary E., (widow) dwl 122 Geary 

Barber PeteV J., carpenter and builder, 315 Mission, 
dwl S 8 Columbia near Dolores 

Barber Richard, (col'd) dealer mahogany and rose- 
wood, office 645 Clay 

Barber Thomas H., boatman, dwl 1222 Pacific 

Barber William, (Doyle Sf B.) attorney-at-law, of- 
fice 605 Clay, dwl 321 Geary 

Barber William'M., blacksmith, N s Mission bet Fre- 
mont and Beale, dwl 24 Langton 

Barbier Andre, laundry, 435 Bush 

Barbier Armand, localpoliceman, dwl364 Minna 

Barbier Eugenie, (widow) teacher French, dwl N s 
Minna bet Seventh and Eighth 

Barbier Eunice, (widow) dressmaker, 614 California 

Barbier Louis, restaurant, 633 Pacific 

Barbier Paul L., (J. F. LnMalfa Sf Co.) 417 Clav 

Barchi C. A. Rev. S. J., prefect St. Ignatius Col- 
lei:e. dwl S s Market bet Fourth and Fifth 

nevolent Society, office 732 Wash, dwl 8 Louisa 

Barclay David, superintendent laborers Custom 
House, dwl 418 Powell 

Barclay Robert H., wheelwright with Kimball & 
Co., dwl 436 Minna 

BARDE W. L. D., attorney-at-law, office 601 Mer- 
chant, dwl 757 Mission 

Bardeau Pierre, tailor, dwl 2 SpotTord 

Bardelline Angelo, Italian Fish Market, dwl NE 
cor Washington and Drunim 

Bardenwiper C. P., drayman, 212 Front 

Bardet Alexander, salesman with S. A. Peyser &, 
Co., dwl 9 Pincknev 

Bardet C, dwl 827 Dun'ont 

Bardet Constance Madame, millinery, 928 Dnpont 

Bardet Gilliert, clerk, dwl 928 Duporit 

Bardon Biidu'et, (widow) dwl 139 Minna 

BAKDWELL i^y. L.) ii. CO., steam bag factory, 
105 Clay, dwl Frank's Building 

Bargon Martin, tailor, 9 Stockton alley 

Bargones Leonardo, drayman, 426 Jackson 

Bargstream George, messenger California State 
Telegraph Co., dwl Prospect place 

BARIGHT/<Gw. P.) & BUTLER, (Thos. J.) hav 
and grain, 39 Clay and 42 Commercial, dwl Nfi 

cor Tehama and Second 
Bark A. W., vocalist, dwl 212 Mason 
Barke Arthur, bartender with E. B. Hayden, dwl 

St. Lawrence House 
Barkeloo John, real estate broker, office 705 Mont- 
gomery, bds Lick House 
Barker Abel P., policeman City Hall, dwl 39 Second 
Barker Abner H., office 434 Cal, dwl 205 Post 
Barker Benj imin F., carpenter, 35 Webb 
Barker Charles M. L., dwl S s Ellis bet Gough and 

Barker Frank, carpenter with W. H. Eastman, dwl 

209 Ritch 
Barker Frederick, teamster with Richardson &. 

Daly, dwl SW cor Oak and Franklin 
Barker George, doorkeeper Chinese Theater, dwl 

636 Commercial 
Barker Grace, (widow) dwl 1417 Folsom 
Barker Isaac Jr., (Colby Jp R) dwl W s Howard 

near Eighteenth 
Barker James L., salesman with Marsh, Pilsbury &, 

Co., dwl 6il9 Pine 
Barker J. Belknap, attorney-at-law, office 655 Wash 
Barker John, carpenter, d\vl 323 Pine 
Barker Joshua, bookkeeper with J. H. Cogbill & Co., 

dwl 517 Folsom 
Barker Steplien, machinist Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 12 Hubbard 
Barker Thomas, bricklayer, dwl 52 Stevenson 
BARKER T. L., merchant, office 405 Front, dwl 

Occidental Hotel 
Barker William, baker with Joseph Chadbourne, 

dwl 178 Jlinna 
Barker William, contractor, dwl nr NE cor Bryant 

and Eighth 
Barker W. S.. deck hand steamer Chrysopolis, 

California Steam Navigation Co. 
Barkhaus D.. ( F. W. Si- D. Barkhans) dwl lOTurk 
BARKHAUS F. W. & D., German books and sta- 
tionery, 535 Kearny, dwl 8 Turk 
Barkhouse Peter, gardener with G. H. Eggers, SW 

corner of Folsom and Twelfth 
Barkley Andrew J., (M. D. Can- Sf Co.) dwl 1016 

Barkley George T. N., clerk with Howard & Pool, 

dwl SE cor Union and Leavenworth 
Barkley J. V. Miss, assistant Spring Valley Gram- 
mar School, dwl Pacific bet Hyde and Larkin 
Barkley Samuel, teller with Banks &. Co., dwl S s 

Union bet Jones and Leavenworth 
Barkley William, dwl SE cor Union and Leav 
Barlage Henry, cabinetmaker with J. Peirce, dwi 

W 8 Cushman bet California and Sacramento 
Barley Samuel, longshoreman, dwl Beale bet Mis- 
sion and Howard 
Barlow Charles, sawsmith with N. W. Spaulding, 

resides Oakland 
Barlow Elisha T., machinist, Mission Creek near 

Brannan street biidge 
Barlow John, machinist Miners' Foundry, dwl 128 

Barlow Samuel, bandcartman, cor Jackson and 

Barman Charles, stoves and tinware, 121 Fourth 
Barman H., (.J. Sf H. Barman) dwl 823 Sutter 
Barman J. & H., wood and coal, 118 Fourth, dwl 

121 Fourth 
Barnan F., job wagon, dwl 231 Clara 
Barnard Edward, policeman City Hall, dwl 589 

Barnard Frank, with B. H. Ram8dell,and secretary 

Black Diamond Coal Co., dwl 23 Hawthorne 
Barnard George, dravman with Thomas H. Selby 

& Co., dwl 114 William 
BARNARD I. D. & CO., (William Kiley) real 

estate agents, office 424 Mont, dwl Rusa House 
Barnani Mary, (widow) dwl 149 Shipley 

E. H. JONES & CO. 400 Sansom St., Gold and Silver Laces and Tassels. 



Barnard Moees S., stevedore, dwl 145 Silver 
Barnard Thomns G., contractor, dwl 23 Hawthorne 
Barnard W. L., proprietor San Rafael and San 

Quentin Express, office SE cor Wash and San 
Barnardosji Barnardo, laborer with Frank Eodgers, 

San Aiisuel Ranch 
Bamert Julias, wholesale and retail fruits. Pacific 

Fruit Market, dwl 333 Jessie 
Barnes A. L., (widow) hds Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Barnes Alexander, laborer San Francisco Gas Co., 

dwl E 8 Baudman place betBranan and Bryant 
Barnes Charles A., plasterer, dwl 415 Stevenson 
Barnes D. B., miner, dwl 323 Pine 
BARNES GEORGE ED., (P. B. Forster Sf Co.) 

dwl 813 Clay 
Barnes James, fireman Pacific Mait Steamship Co., 

bds 13.5 Folsom 
Barnes James D., carpenter, dwl cor Dupont and 

Barnes Monroe, tinsmith with Alfred S. Iredale, dwl 

16 Natoma 
Bai-nes Robert, mariner, dwl SE cor Drumm and 

Barnes William, carpenter, 5G9 Broadway 
Barnes William Jr., carpenter, dwl 509 Broadway 
BARNES WILLIAM H. L. (Caaserly Sr B.j'at- 

torney-at-law, office 43l>Cal, dwl 6-.;7 Sac 
Barnes \A'illiam W., compositor Daily Times, dwl 

815 Montgomery 
Barnet Garrett, blacksmith, dwl S s Hunt nr Third 
Barnet Joseph, tailor, 414 Third 
Barnett, fisaacj Berliner {Herman A.J & Co., 

( Thomas Barnett) manufacturers clothing, 313 

Pine, dwl 113 Geary 
Barnett John W., baker" American Bakery, dwl 106 

Barnett Joseph, peddler, dwl 12 St. Marks place 
Barnett Joseph P., dwl 918 Folsom 
Barnett. — See Bamert, Bannett 
Barnett Thomas, (Barnett, Berliner 4' Co.) dwl 158 

Barnett — See Bamert, Bannett 
Barney David G., ganger, dwl 1405 Stockton 
Barney James M., (George F. Hooper £f Co.) re- 
sides Arizona 
Barnej- Michael, cook with H. M. Blumenthal 
Barney Thomas V., dwl Russ House 
Barnheisel Henrv, porter, 308 California, dwl 212 

Barnhisel Eb., carrier Alta and Bulletin, dwl 215 

Barnhisei Olivia, (widow) dwl 215 Perry 
Barnstend Thomas D., policeman City Hall, dwl 

471 Jes.sie 
Barnstend Thomas S., spnrmaker, dwl 471 Jessie 
Baroco Andrew B.. dwl 220 Stevenson 
Barodeau August, liquor saloon, dwl cor Pacific and 

Baron Abraham, tailor, dwl 1 Sonoma place 
Baron Victorine Mme., furnished rooms, NE cor 

Dupont and Jackson 
Barquin Francois, tailor, dwl 1021 Market 
Barr Charles, blacksmith Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

W s Ritter bet Seventh and Eitfhth 
Barr James H., jeweler, dwl S s Pine bet Kearny 

and Dupont 
Barr John, machinist San Francisco Gas Works, 

dwl 14ti Second 
Barr John D., umbrella and parasol manufacturer, 

623 Mission 
Barr Neil, machinist, dwl SE cor Twenty third and 

Barr Richard, tailor with J. Eisenberg &. Bro., dwl 

107 Pacific 
Barr S. A. -Miss, special assistant Fourth Street 

Primiirv School, dwl 917 Howard 
BARRA (Ezcktvl 1.) &. GALVIN, (Jeremiah G.) 

imporiers New England rum, 118 First corner 

Minna, dwl 4 Minna 

Barrach F., upholsterer, dwl 323 Pine 
Barrach W. J., upholsterer, dwl 323 Pine 
Barritillac Charles, basketmaker, 665 Mission 
Barra's Hall, E. I. Barra j>roprietoij 116 First 
Barraud Louis, steward, dwl cor Sac and Kearny 
Barre Victor, (Wittmann tSj* B.) dwl 5 Quincy pi 
Barrell Samuel, broker, dwl 656 Folsom 
BARRETT & SHERWOOD, (Robert Sherwood 
sncccssor) importers and dealers watches, dia- 
monds, jewelry, etc., 517 Montgomery 
Barrett Abraham, boots and shoes, 36 First 
Barrett Abram, glazier, dwl Sonoma place nr Union 
Barrett Alfred, watchmaker, 35 Second 
Barrett Anna Miss, domestic, 26 O'Farrell 
Barrett Edward, barkeeper, 911 Dupont 
Barrett Edward, bootmaker, SW cor Market and 

Barrett Edward, helper Union Iron Works, dwl 

rear 26 Clementina 
Barrett Edward, lab, dwl S s Natoma nr Seventh 
Barrett Edward, workman with Philip Degeu, Old 

San Jos6 Road nr Industrial School 
Barrett Francis A., carpenter, SW cor Polk and 

Barrett George, laborer with Panlin Huant &, Co. 
Barrett Henrv, broker, dwl 609 Harrison 
Barrett Horace T., clerk, 31)9 Clay, dwl 546 Howard 
Barrett James, bookkeeper Portland Boiler Works, 

dwl 228 Minna 
Barrett James, laborer, dwl 52 Stevenson, rear 
Barrett James, laborer with John Grant 
Barrett James, painter, dwl 115 Dora 
Barrett James A., market, NW cor Stevenson and 

Barrett John, laborer Potrero and Bay View Rail- 
road Co. 
Barrett Kitty, domestic, 412 Jones 
Barrett Maria Miss, furnished rooms, 1206 Stockton 
Ban ett Mary Miss, domestic with Robert H. W^ater- 

Barrett Mary, (widow) dwl S s Broadway bet Leav- 
enworth and Hyde ^ 
Barrett Michael, boilermaker with Coffey & Risdon, 

dwl 228 Minna 
Barrett Michael, ship caulker with Frank Perry, 

dwl 527 Fourth 
Barrett Patrick, carrier Evening Bulletin, dwl W s 

Ninth nr Folsom 
Barrett Richard, porter Forbes Brothers & Co., dwl 

547 Mission 
Barrett Robert, laborer, dwl E s Gilbert bet Braunan 

and Bryant 
Barrett William, laborer with Joseph Scale, dwl W 

s Pinekney nr Hinckley 
Barrett AVilliam F., molder California Foundry, 

dwl Folsom nr Beale 
Barrett William G., cashier San Francisco Gas Co., 

dwl 709 Taylor 
Barrette Mary E. Mi-s.. dwl 523 Kearny 
Barretto August, saloon, dwl NE' cor Pacific and 

Barrini,'ton George, ( Werner Sf B.) market, SW cor 

Bush and Polk 
Barrington William B., storekeeper with Dickson, 
DeWolf & Co., dwl N s Broadwav nr Kearny 
Barris H. D., Philadelphia meat mkt, 904 Stockton 
BARROILHET HENRY, (Bvlloc Frercs) and con- 
sul for Chili, dwl 1117 Stockton 
Barron Cornelius, waiter Russ House 
Barron Cornelius J., sign painter, 815 Market 
Barron Edward, dwl 208 Jones 
Barron Henry, express wagon, cor Pine and Mont 
Barron Joseph, (Barron if Co.) dwl 711 Pine 
Barron M. I)., drayman Fulton Foundry 
Barron Michael, carpenter with D. A. Macdonald 

& Co., dwl 26 Silver 
Barron K., saddler, dwl 323 Pine 
Barron Thomas, baker with H. M. Blumenthal 
Barron William, bds Bush Street House 

A. BOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Medical, Theological and Scientific Books. 



BARRON (William E.) &, CO., f Joseph Barron 
and Thomas Bell J coniiiiission inerc-liaiite, office 
NW cor Sansom and California, dwl 606 Stock 
Barrow Charles \V., miner, dwl :2.5 Jane 
Barrus Daniel, jeweler with R. B. Gray &. Co. 
Barry, (lirst name refused) groceries and liquors, S 

E cor Stevenson and Seventh 
Barry Amos, pi led river, dwl pier 4 Stewart 
Barry Ann Mis.^i, domestic, 8-2 Everett 
Barry Annie, domestic, dwl 320 Jessie 
BarrV AiiKustus W., machinist Union Iron Works, 

awl W 8 Larkin bet Pine and California 
BaiTy Benjamin, (colored) whitewasher, dwl S 8 

Pacific bet Powell and Mason 
Barry Catherine, (widow) dwl J 14 William 
Barry Charles E., clerk with Richard Tobiu, dwl 

NW cor Taylor and Bernard 
Barry Daniel, clerk San Francisco Gas Works, dwl 

W s Larkin near California 
Barry Daniel, seaman, dwl 32 Tehama 
Barry David, laborer, dwl SW cor Jliss and Fifth 
Barry David, sailmaker with A. Crawford & Co., 

Qwl SE cor Mission and Fifth 
Barry Edmund, milk ranch, Sau Bruno Road near 

Golden City House 
Barry Edward, "carriagemaker with R. S. Eells & 

Co., dwl S s Ridlej' bet Mission and Valencia 
Barry Edward, moulder Union Iron Works, dwl 80 

Barry Edward, secretary homestead associntions, 

office 302 Mont, dwl \E cor Powell and Clay 
Barry Ellen Jliss, dwl Bay City Laundry 
Barry H. E. Mrs., furnished rooms, 200 Stockton 
Barry J. S. J., St. Ignatius College, dwl S s Market 

bet Fourth and Fifth 
Barry James, horseshoer with Nelson & Doble, dwl 

319 Jessie 
Barry James, laborer Masonic Cemetery 
Barry James H., laborer, dwl S s Sutter bet Webster 

and Fillmore 
Barry James J., with H. C. Bateman.dwl 111 Fifth 
Barry James R., painter, dwl W s Larkin bet Piue 

and California 
Barry John, bootmaker with Buckingham & Hecht, 

dwl 255 Clementina 
Barry John, coachman with William F. Babcock, 

dwl 412 Folsora 
Barry John, laborer, dwl 12 Ecker 
Barry John, laborer, dwl 11 Natoraa, rear 
Barrv John, laborer, dwl Stevenson bet Second and 

Barry John, laborer, dwl 565 Stevenson 
Barry John, laborer, dwl 315 Beale 
Barry Jolin, laborer with John Grant 
Barry John, moulder Union Iron Works, dwl 60 Te- 

Barry John, painter, dwl 361 Clementina 
Barrj' John F., dwl Brooklyn Hotel 
Barry John H., delivery clerk California State Tel- 
egraph Co. , dwl Taylor bet Ellis and Eddy 
Barry John T., ( Lyons' Sj' £J dwl 106 Tehama 
Barry J. W., machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 

Barry Margaret Miss, domestic, dwl 248 Fourth 
Barry JIartin, shoemaker, 506 Howard, dwl 13 Na- 

Barry Martin, tailor, dwl 227 Post 
Barry Mary Miss, domestic, 920 Pine 
Barry Mary Miss, domestic, 6 Brenham place 
Barry Mary Miss, domestic, 213 Powell 
Barry Mary Mrs., dwl 35 Valparaiso 
Barry Mary E., (widow) dwl 553 Howard 
Barry MicljJiei, carpenter, dwl 38 Natoma 
Barry Michael, cook with H. M. Blumenthal 
Barry Nelly JI. E. Miss, milliner, dwl 221 Cleary 
Barry Patrick, helper Pacific Iron Works 
Barry Patrick, seaman, dwl cor Ritch and Clara 
Barry Patrick O., clerk County Recorder's Office, 

dwl 923 Pacific 

Barry Richard, laborer San Francisco & Pacific Su- 
gar Co., dwl 260 Clara 
Barry Richard, machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 

W 8 Larkin bet Pine and California 
Barry Robert, carpenter, dwl 152 Stewart 
Barry Robert, clerk with T. H. Hatch <fe Co., dwl 

629 California 
Barry Robert, mechanic, dwl N s Seventeenth near 

Barry Robert, tailor, dwl 3 Trinity 
BARRY (Theodore A.) & PATTEN, (Benjamin 
A.) wines and liquors, Union Building, 413 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 709 Geary 
Barry Theresa Jlrs., actress, dwl 903 Post 
Barry (Thomas) &. '^\mx-AS ,( James) Clementina 

Street Livery Stable, 16"and 18 Clementina 
Barry Thomas, express wagon, cor Leid and Cal 
Barry Thomas, laborer, dwl SW cor Kearny and 

Barry William, actor Magnire's Opera House, dwl 

845 Dupont 
Barry William, carpenter, dwl 568 Mission 
Barry William, gastitter with P. R. O'Brien, 624 

Barry William, ship carpenter, dwl 21 Rausch 
Barry William B., cartnian, dwl 12 William 
Barry William I., compositor Alta California, dwl 

1306 Jackson 
Barry William McG., salesman, dwl 200 Stockton 
BARSTOW ALFRED, attorney-at-law and justice 
peace Second Township, office 623 Merchant, 
dwl 85 Montgomery Block 
BARSTOW (D. P.) &, GARBER, (John) attomeys- 
at-law, office 6 and 7 Montgomery Block, re- 
sides Oakland 
Barstow Freeman, with Miller & Hall, dwl 307 

BARSTOW (George) & TOMPKINS, (William 
C.) attorneys-at-law, office 620 Merchant, dwl 
607 Sutter 
Barstow Simon F., compositor Alta California, dwl 

910 Tavlor 
Barstow William, physician, dwl SW cor Battery 

and Washington 
Bartell (Henri/) &■ Cutter, (George W.) Brooklvn 

Saloon, Brooklyn Hotel 
Bartelloni Arniano," plaster modeler with D. Man- 

carini, 743 Clay 
Bartelloni E., barkeeper, 534 Commercial, dwl 743 

Bartels Conrad, musician, dwl 1 Cadell place 
Bartels Max, cigar manufacturer, dwl 41 Everett 
Bartelsmaii Carl, upholsterer with H. Horstmanu 

& Co. 
Bartet Jean Baptiste, dwl 715 Green 
Barth Charles, shoemaker. 111 Kearny, dwl 27 St. 

Marks place 
Barth Charles H., clerk Commissary Subsistence, 

742 Wash, dwl W s Polk bet Pae and Bdwy 
Barth Lena Miss, domestic with Otto Ktoppenburg 
Bartlien Francis, cipirmaker, dwl 324 Folsom 
Barlholomes John, liquor saloon, 1017 Battery 
Bartholomew Henry G., job wagon, cor Pine and 

Front, dwl 258 Perry 
Bartholomew Jefferson, stockbroker, dwl 6 Martha pi 
Barthrop (Edward) &l Casey, (James) butchers, 432 

Geary, dwl S s Adelaide place near Taylor 
Bartlett B. L., storekeeper U. S. Internal lie venue, 

dwl 907 Bush 
Bartlett Charles H., policeman City Hall, dwl 54 

Bartlett Columbus, /'ir. Sf C. Bartlett J attorney at- 
law, office 4 Odd Fellows' Hall, 325 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 850 Market 
Bartlett Earl, attorney -at-Iaw, office 34 Montgomery 

Block, dwl 212 Green 
Bartlett Eugene IL, teamster, dwl 446 Brannan 
Bartlett Frank A., shipping clerk, dwl 753 Howard 
Bartlett George W., laborer, 26 Stewart 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Braids of all kinds. 



Bartlett James H., carpenter, dwl 308 Tebama 

Bartlett J. C. (widow) dwl 12 O'Fairell 

Bartlett fJ. D.J &l Moulton, (A. D.) house and car- 
rina-e painting, N s Sixteenth nr Dolores 

Bartlett Job C, dravnian Commercial Mills, dwl 
1034 Jlarliet 

Bartlett Jonathan, traveliuir apent North Western 
JIntual Life Insurance Co., 315 Mouttromery 

Bartlett Pliny, ^i/fl//e;^i?. 4- Df7//'o«ydwt32-J Jessie 

Bartlett Robert B., porter. 2t)4 Sansom, dwl 42 Morse 

Bartlett Rnfns K., shipwright, X s Folsom nr Stew- 
art, bfards (i-l Tehama 

BARTLETT W. & C. attornevsatlaw, office 4 
Odd Fellows' Hall, 325 Montgomery, dwl 850 

BARTLETT WILLIAM C, editorial rooms Even- 
ing Bulletin, dwl 527 Folsom 

Banlev Francis, boilermaker Miuers' Foundry, dwl 
12o Dora 

Bartlev Kate Miss, domestic, 206 Fifth 

BARTLING (WiUwm) & KIMBALL, (Henry) 
bookbinders, 505 Clay, cor Sansom, res Oakland 

Bartly John, haudcartman, cor Washington and 

Bartmann Anthony, carpenter, dwl 416 Union 

Bartmanu John, carpenter, dwl 416 Union 

Barto Cornelius, fruits, 1220 Powell 

Barto Harrison, printer with Truesdell, Dewey & 
Co., dwl 908 Howard 

Barton B. F. & Co., (Edward Carroll) proprietors 
Pioneer Salt Works, depot 211 and 213 Sacra- 
mento, dwl 209 Kearny 

Barton Henry, miller, dwl" 24 Sansom 

Barton John, laborer Jehosaphat Nursery, N s Bush 
nr Cemetery avenue 

BARTON (Jolin) fc BROTHER, proprietoi-s Pacific 
Salt Works. 218 Sacramento, dwl 15 Laurel pi 

Barton Joshua H., dwl 181 Jessie 

Barton Wilhird T., bookkeeper with Barton & Bro- 
ther, dwl 15 Laurel place 

Barton William, painter, dwl N s Union bet Hyde 
and Larkin 

Barton William, rigger and stevedore, dwl W s 
Stockton nr Francisco 

Barton William, waiter steamship America 

Barton William H., manager Times Publishing Co., 
oiBce 336 Montgomery, dwl N W cor Mason and 

Bartz (Jacob) Si, Tilley, (Charles 5./' books, station- 
ery and news depot, 21 Kearny, dwl E s Polk 
ur Clay 

Bascelico Joseph, engineer, dwl NE cor Calhoun 
and L^^nion 

Basch (Bernard) &, Hellweg, (Frederick) Metro- 
politan Bakery, 226 Pacific 

Bascon Dora Miss, dwl 800 Bush 

Base Richard, paiuter, dwl 235 Sutter 

Basford J. K., apothecary, NE cor Post and Mason 

Basliam F. & Son, (Frederick Basham) modelers 
and plasterworkers, 28 Geary, dwl 421 Ellis 

Basham Frederick, (F. Basham ^ Son) dwl 28 

Baskerville R. D., hairdressing saloon, 305 Davis, 
dwl 17 Park avenue 

Baskerville W. H., barber with R. D. Baskerville, 
dwl 17 Park avenue | 

Basler George A., (Chapman, Gimpel Sf B.) dwl ' 
405 Clementina 

Bass Chester, (cold) shaving saloon, 925 Kearny, dwl 
928 Pacific, rear 

Bass Thomas J., agent Prince's metallic paint, dwl 
526 O'Farrell 

Basse Thomas, /^.Brrfcr.? Sf Co.; dwl Frank's Bdg 

Bassett Alouzo, stonecutter, dwl 606 Third 

Bassett C, dwl 3 Clara lane 

Bassett Charles F., bookkeeper, dwl W s Mission, 
opposite Twelfth 

Bassett Daniel, assistant engineer steamer Colorado, 
dwl 54 Clementina 

Bassett Frank, gasfitter with Farnsworth & Milne, 

dwl 420 Stevenson 
Bassett Joseph, wholesale flour and grain, 213 Clay, 

dwl 1 108 Bush 
Bassett Michael, car builder S. F. and S. J. R. R. 

Co., dwl Dupont nr Broadway 
Bassett Nathaniel, dwl 420 Stevenson 
Bassity James E., plasterer, dwl 211 Minna 
Bassity Matthew F.. plasterer, dwl 211 Minna 
Bassler Frederick, hatter with Blake & Co. 
Basso Andrea, employe with Brignardello, Macchia- 

vello &, Co., awl 706 Sansom 
Bastean Frederick, clerk with J. H. Schulte &. Co., 

dwl 921 Kearny 
Bastheim Joseph, salesman with Einstein Brothers 

&- Co., dwl 13 Stockton 
Baston Abner F., dnver with Miller & Hall, dwl 

307 Sixth 
Batchelder John R., carpenter, dwl 150 Tehama 
Batchelder L. L., stevedore, dwl 1026 Clay 
Batchelder Nathaniel, carpenter, dwl 726 Mission 
Batchelder. — See Baclielder 
Batchelor Edward P., attorney-at-law, office 10 

Montgomery Block, dwl 117 Second 
Batemau David, engineer, dwl 329 Vallejo 
Bateman Francis, laborer, dwl W s Octavia bet 

Broadwav and Pacific 
BATEMAN HENRY C, Catholic bookseller, sta- 
tioner and bookbinder, 227 Kearny, dwl SE cor 

Pacific and Goush 
Bateman (James W.) & Phillips, (Edward) boot- 
makers, 204 Commercial 
BATEMAN WILLIAM A., milk depot, \\'^ s Morse 

bet Pine and Bush, dwl 1 Chelsea place 
Bates Asher B., attornev-atlaw, office 9 Court Block, 

636 Clay, dwl61S'Cal 
Bates Catherine, (widow) dwl 764 Harrison, rear 
Bates E. Gustavus, dravman with David Hays & 

Co.. dwl 39 First ' 
Bates Elizabeth, (widow) dwl 1001 Powell 
Bates George, principal University School, N s Post 

bet Stoi-kton and Powell 
Bates Joseph C, attorney-at-law, office 1 and 2 Ex- 
change Building, dwl 618 California 
Bates Marshall A., with Merchants' Mutual Marine 

Insurance Co., dwl 831 California 
Bates Morris S., clerk with Williams, Blanchard & 

Co.. dwl 831 California 
Bates William H.. patternmaker Union Iron Ay orks, 

dwl 211 Stevenson 
Bateson James H., tailor, dwl 7 Clementina 
Butge William, mariner, bds 32 Stewart 
Batburst William, carriage painter with Walcom & 

Gowan, dwl 12 Belden 
Bafinch Lucas, cook, NW cor Davis and Oregon 
Batisse John, hairdresser with Joseph Lipmau,dwl 

326 Viillejo 
Battams William, salesman with Locke &. Montague, 

d^vl 613 JMason 
Batteaux Daniel, liquor saloon, NW cor Kearny and 

St. Marks place, dwl 114 Fourth 
Batten Sampson, stonecutter, dwl S s California nr 

Baftersby James, watchmaker with J. W. Tucker 

At Co., dwl 275 Stevenson 
Baftista G., laborer, dwl SE cor Sansom and Jlerch 
Battiste Joseph, cook Lick House 
Battles Luke, steward steamer Julia 
Battles William Ward, merchant, dwl American Ex- 
Baffles Winslow, bookkeeper with Einstein Bros. 

& Co., dwl 307 Lombard 
Batturs Edward T.. bookkeeper with Wightmau &. 

Hardie, dwl 208 Post 
Baffv John, carpenter, dwl NW cor Stone and 

Batzler John, laborer, dwl 728 Market 
Bauch Peter G.: si ip and Custom House broker, 508 

Battery, dwl 624 Lombard 

A. EOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Booksellers, Importers, and Publishers. 



Bauer Adam, cook Golden Adler Hotel 
Baner Anfriiet, lab. dwl with Georfre W. Hatman 
Baner Carl, porter. (5« Market, dwl 4'20 Bush 
Bauer Charles, butcher with Breiling Bros., 335 

Bauer Charles A., compositor Morning Call, dwl 

807 ^lission 
Bauer Charles H. F., laundryman, dwl W 8 Capp 

near Twenty-first 
Bauer Eniile, ( Wkite Sf B.J dwl 402 Green near 

Bauer Georo-e, conductor Market Street Railroad, 

dwl E s Valencia bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Bauer Georjre, waiter with Saulman & Lauenstein, 

dwl I0(> Montj^'omery Block 
Bauer Gnstavus Adolph, cooper Lyon's Brewery, 

(iwl Palm House, Bdwy bet Stock and Dupont 
Bauer Heurv, upholsterer with John 0. Bell, dwl 

.534 Bnsb 
Bauer Herman, picture frame maker, dwl E a Main 

bet Market and Mission 
Bauer John, lager beer saloon, 47 Third, dwl 638 

BAUER JOHN A., drugs, medicines, and chemicals, 

644 Washington, dwl 6i0 Greenwich 
Bauer Nicolaus, porter with Taylor &, Bendel, dwl 

16 Sansom 
Bauerle Edward, engraver, dwl 230 Sutter 
Bauerle John, carpenter with L. Heussler, dwl 404 

BAUGH THEODORE E., proprietor Merchants' 

Exchange, NE cor Battery and Washington, 

dwl 926 Jackson 
Baugh W. Washington, collector. Merchants' Ex- 
change Building, dwl 2.5 South Park 
Baul Jacob H., printer, dwl 636 Commercial 
Baulsir Ximrod, blockmaker with Thomas F. Mitch- 
ell, dwl 1332 Washington 
BAUM CHARLES, Custom House broker, 510 Bat- 
tery opposite Custom House, dwl 1705 Powell 
Baum David A., copyist Probate Court, City Hall, 

dwl NW cor Sacramento and Prospect place 
Baum Frederick, carpenter, dwl Ss Suiter bet Hyde 

and Larkin 
Baum J. & Brother, (Simon Baum) importers 

and jobbers clothing and furnishing goods, 323 

Baum Julius, clothing, SE cor Commercial and 

Leidesdorff, dwl 517 Folsom 
BaurA Leopold, dwl 325 OFarrell 
Baum Louis, merchant, dwl 325 O'Farrell 
Baum Simon, (J. Baum iSf Bro.J dwl Continental 

Bauman Charles, carpenter, dwl 431 Pine 
Banman George, tailor with J. R. Mead & Co., 200 

Montgomery, dwl 13 Hartman 
Bauman Mathias, seaman, bds 7 Washington 
Baumann John, musician, dwl 29 St. Marks place 
BAUMEISTER fJokn) &, FRANK, (Beer) li<inor 

saloon, cor Kearny and Hardie place, dwl 633 

Baumgardner E. M. Mrs., bead assistant Denman 

Grammar School, dwl 626 Sutter 
Baumgardner S. J., groceries, SE cor Fourth and 

Stevenson, dwl 626 Sutter 
Baunigarten Anton, (M. UUtnann Sf Co.) dwl 627 

Baumgartner Valentine, ^//ecr<Z?«A 4* Co.) dwl 20 

O Farrell 
Baiiren Hugh, laborer, dwl 214 Prospect place 
Bauihvte Robert H., first engineer steamer Capital, 

dwl 706 Post 
Bausch Jacob, boot and shoe maker, dwl 902 Clay 
BAUSMAN WILLIAM, editor Daily Times, ollice 

521 Clav, dwl W s Eighth bet Howard and Fol 
Bauten Fraiik, tailor, dwlSlS Pacific 
Bauten N. J., dwl N s Caroline place 
Bauville August, City Front House and Restaurant, 

625 Davis 

Baux J. B., dwl N s Sixteenth near Dolores 
Bavaria Brewery, Jacob Gundlach proprietor, 620 

and 622 Vallejo 
Baverstock Richard, tailor, dwl 405 Natoma 
Bawden George, compositw, dwl 711 California 
Bawden William G., printer with Edward Bosqui 

& Co., dwl 711 California 
Baxter Annie T. Miss, domestic, NW cor Harrison 

and Hawthorne 
Baxter Charles, captain stra Clinton, res Petalnma 
Baxter Charles E. A., clerk with Aldrich, Merrill & 

Co., dwl 1109 Howard 
Baxter Edward H., clerk with Crane & Brigham, 

dwl 1109 Howard 
Baxter H. W., clerk with Crane & Brigham, dwl 

1109 Howard 
Baxter James, wagonmaker with H. Caseholt & Co 
Baxter James, hostler Market Street Railroad, dwl 

E s Valencia bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Baxter JIary, (widow) dwl 927 Greenwich 
Baxter Mary Agnes, domestic with W. E. Wood 
Baxter Samuel, waiter P. M. S. S. Co., dwl 13:^ Fol 
Baxter William H., clerk San Francisco Assaying 

and Refining Works, dwl 118 Page 
Bay City Laundry, cor Turk and Fillmore 
Bay Shore and Fort Point Road Co., office .522 Clay 
BAY SUGAR REFINERY, SW cor Battery and 

Union, office NE cor Commercial and Front 
Bay View Park Stock Association, office 219 Bush 
Bay View Park, Bay View near San Bruno Road, 

five miles from City Hall 
Bay View Park Hotel, John J. Harkness and John 
M. Daniels proprietors. Bay View, live miles 
from City Hall 
Bay Warehouse, S. Rich & Brother proprietors, 

Sansom near Lombard 
Bayard Octave, driver Hook and Ladder Co. No. 2, 

dwl S 8 Broadway bet Stockton and Dupont 
Bayer Anthony I., baker, dwl N s O'Farrell near 

Bayer Julius, express wagon, Dupont alley nr Stock 
Bayerque E. M. Madame, dwl 8i9 Mission 
Bayerque Romain, with Pioche &. Bayerque, dwl 

806 Stockton 
Bayle John, driver with John Bazille, dwl Six- 
teenth near Rhode Island 
Bayless Samuel L., photographer, dwl Chelsea place 
Bayless Thornton J., bookkeeper with William 

' Meyer & Co., dwl 523 Kearny 
Bayless William H., architect, dwl E s Geneva near 

Bavley George B., cashier with Tax Collector, Citv 

■ Hall, dwl 30 ^McAllister 
Bayley JI. F., photographic gallery, NE cor Kear- 
ny and Commercial, dwl S s RiJey bet Sacra- 
mento and Clay 
Bayley ( Wdbnr F.) &. Cramer, (Charles L.J pboto- 
" graphic gallery, 618 Washington, dwl W e Jones 
bet Pacific anJi Jackson 
Bayliss Charles E., driver North Beach and Mission 
" Railroad Co., dwl SE cor Fourth and Stevenson 
]^AY\A' ( Charles A.J & TOTHILL, (JuhnJ apothe- 
caries, 512 Kearny, dwl 163 Tehamii 
Bayly Pauline, (widow) physician, dwl 146 Tehama 
Bays' Henry, sliip carpenter with Patrick H. Tier- 

" nan, dwl 7 Liberty 
Bazille John, wholesale butcher, 29 and 30 Wash- 
ington Market, dwl N s Sixteenth nr Rhode 
Bazin Victor, tailor, 445 Bush 
Beach Anson B., teamster with R. and J. Morton, 

dwl cor Taylor and Ellis 
BEACH CHILION, books and stationery, 34 Mont- 
gomery, dwl Lick House 
Beach Eliza Mrs., private boarding, 1020 Stockton 
Beach George H., clerk with Eugelhrecht & May- 

risch Bros., dwl 356 Jessie 
Beach Henry H., bookkeeper with R. G. Sneath, 
dwl 545 Howard 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Fancy Dry Goods. 



Beach Henry M., fW. H. Richards Sr Co.) dwl 109 

Beach Isaiah, laborer Potrero and Bay View Rail- 
road, dwl Kentucky nr Bntte 
Beach John C.. clerk Adams House 
Beach Joseph D. C, teamster, office NW cor Front 

and Clay, dwl :207 Second 
Beach Lewis., porter with J. C. Meussdorffer & Bro., 

dwl S 8 Clay bet Leavenworth and Hyde 
Beachkamp F., miner, dwl 3-23 Pine 
BEADLE DONALD, (Mm^s, 4. B.) dwl 1115 Leav 
Beagle George, clerk, 606 Clay, dwl with A. F. Bell 
Beatrle Henry J., painter, dwl 54 First 
Beal Samuel, upholsterer, Webb nr Sacramento, dwl 

SE cor Mason and Eddv 
Beale William, laborer, dwl 46 Louisa 
Beales Henrv, painter, dwl 69 Natouia 
BEALS HENRY CHANNING, commercial editor 
and reporter The Times, and publisher Market 
Review, office 5'31 Clay, dwl NW cor Leaven- 
worth and Lombard 
Beals William B., fireman Engine Co. No. 2, dwl 

Engine House 
Beam Jeremiah, f Shabcr Sf B.J dwl 626 Market 
Beam Jeremiah D., cabinetmaker with Sbaber &- 

Beam, dwl 626 Market 
Beamish John, boots and shoes, 109 Fourth 
Bean Archibald E.. carpenter, dwl 507 Bryant 
Bean Francis W., local policeman, dwl 32§ Main 
Bean John, porter Cosmopolitan Hotel Saloon, dwl 

Hunt nr Third 
Bean Lucy Miss, domestic, 423 Second 
Bean Moses T., mariner, dwl NE cor Hyde and 

Bean Patrick, waiter, dwl 29 Hunt 
Bean Redmond, stevedore, pier 12 Stewart, dwl Ws 

Sixth nr Bryant 
Bean T., cook with John J. Harkness 
Bean William, machinist, dwl 116 Sansom 
Bean William, salesman, 20 Mont, dwl 1019 Bush 
Beans William, sparmaker, dwl 508 Mission 
Beanston Georj^e, clerk Board Education, dwl W s 

Hollis bet O'Farrell & Ellis 
Beanston Peter, carriagesmith with R. S. Eells & 

Co., dwl Buchanan bet Ellis and O'Farrell 
Bear Herman, tailor with Jacob Cohen, dwl Trinity 

bet Bush and Sutter 
Beard & Seaver G. & S. 31. Co., (Austin, Nevada) 

office NE cor Clay and Front 
Beard G^ort^e, longshoreman, dwl N s Greenwich 

nr Montgomery 
Beard George, Montezuma Saloon, 52 First, dwl 54 

Beard John, laborer, dwl N s Townsend bet Third 

and Fourth 
BEARD JOSEPH R., mining broker, office 16 

Montgomery Block, dwl 810 Howard 
Beardslee Cyrus W., carpenter, dwl 1334 Dnpont 
Beardsley J. S., butter, cheese, and eggs, 29 Occi- 
dental JTarket, dwl NE cor Hayesand Octavia 
Bearing Cbailes, ship carpenter, dwl 439 First 
Bearse Goram C, liquor saloon, dwl 45 Bdwy Block 
Bearwald Benjamin, tinsmith, dwl 804 Lombard 
Bearwald Henry, tinsmith with C. Barman, dwl 

Stockton bet Ellis and O'Farrell 
Bearwald (Tohina) &. Harris, f E.J cigars and to- 
bacco, 718 Kearny, dwl 15 Stockton 
Beasley Henry, millwright, dwl NW cor Folsom 

and iMain 
Beasley William, laborer, dwl 812 Union 
Beat William, teacher vocal music, dwl 70S Sutter 
Beaton Angus, ship carpenter w-ith Patrick H. Tier- 
nan, dwl 308 Beale 
Beaton John J., ship carpenter with Patrick H. Tier- 
nan, dwl 308 Beale 
Beattie A. C, dwl 809 Jackson 
Beattie George, miller Golden Gate Mills, dwl 1 

Milton place 
Beatty C. G., dwl Adams House 

Beatty James, laborer with J. Dows & Co., dwl N 
s Brannan bet Seventh and Eighth 

Beatty John, laborer, dwl 958 Mission 

Beatty John J., sign painter, 132 Third, dwl NE cor 
Third and Harrison 

Beatlv Patrick, mattressmaker with Joseph Peirce, 
dwl 531 O'Farrell 

Beatty Robert, White House, W s Mission bet 
Twenty-third and Twenty-fourth 

Beatty Samnel G., (Gunmson Sf B.J searcher rec- 
ords, dwl SE cor Mason and Ellis 

Beauchamp Joseph, cabinetmaker and boarding, N 
W cor First and Folsom 

Beauchamp Leandro, dwl 645 Third 

Beaiijardin Theodore, musician, dwl 731 Broadway 

Beaumont Johanna Mrs., boarding, 408 Pacific 

Beaver George W., president National Insurance 
Co., office 408 Montgomery, dwl 927 Market 

Beaver Samuel E., deputy collector U. S. Internal 
Revenue, dwl 927 Market 

Bee Bartholemy, dwl 1407 Stockton, rear 

Bee Henry, dwl 810 Union 

Bee Pascal, grinder, dwl S s Polk alley 

Beck A., dwl 1717 Stockton 

Beck A. G., teacher bookkeeping, 224 Montgomery, 
dwl 423 Powell 

Beck David L., broker, dwl 18 Stanly place 

Beck Eugene B., clerk with Jones &. Co., cor Front 
and California, dwl 18 Stanly 

Beck Harry, plasterer, dwl E s Powell nr Francisco 

Beck Henry, shoemaker, dwl 1028 Kearny 

Beck Henry A., musician, dwl 1819 Powell 

Beck Jame's, blacksmith with J. B. Morrison, dwl 
663 Minna 

Beck John G., laborer, dwl E s Shotwell bet Nine- 
teenth and Twentieth, rear 

Beck Nathaniel A., currier, dwl E s Folsom bet 
Eighteenth and Nineteenth 

Beck (Nicolnx P.J&l Co., f Peter Thomson J proprie- 
tors Empire House, 106 Jackson 

Beck William, cook, dwl Lick nr Ecker 

Beck William, cooper with F. W. Arnold, dwl E s 
Main bet Market and Mission 

Becker B. Adolpb, (Becker Brothers J dwl 808 Cal 

BECKER BROTHERS, fM. Rudolph E. and B. 
Adolph) cigars and tobacco, NE cor Montgom- 
ery and Clay and 714 Washington, dwl 808 

Becker Caspar, carriage trimmer, 733 Mission 

Becker Ferdinand, shoemaker, 639 California, dwl 
SW cor Linden and Octavia 

Becker Frederick, engraver with Pohlmann & 
Baehr, dwl N s Sac bet Stockton ^nd Powell 

Becker George J., caterer, dwl 124 St. Marks place 

Becker Henry, cook Rnss House, dwl 12 O'Farrell 

Beclcer Hermann, waiter Market Street Restaurant, 
dwl 124 Jliuna 

Becker Joseph, crockervand glassware, 227 Dnpont 

Becker Jlartin, {Bill S^^ B.J dwl 1111 Dnpont 

Becker Nicholas, porter, 408 Clay, dwl cor Gough 
and O'Farrell 

Becker Peter, bakery, 312 Dnpont 

Becker fWillinmJ &. Co., (Peter Miller J groceries 
and liquors, NW cor Mission and Spear 

Beckett Caroline, (widow) dwl 613 Kearny 

Beekford Daniel R., traveling agent North Western 
Mutual Life Insurance Co., 315 Montgomery, 
dwl 11 03 Howard 

Beckman Frederick, cabinetmaker with W. G. Weir, 
dwl SW cor Grove and Van Ness avenue 

Beckman George, dwl Adams' House 

Beckman John, clerk, dwl 323 Pine 

Beckman (John J «fc Ahrens, (Henry) groceries and 
liquors, 520 Broadway 

Beckwith Edward G. Rev., pastor Third Congrega- 
tional Church, dwl S s Howard bet Eleventh and 

Beckwith Seth L., (Cooper Sf B.J dwl 813 Stockton 

A. BOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montg'y St., the only exclusive Book Store on the Paciflc Coast. 



Bedell William, machinist Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

3 Hniiipton pliice 
BEE HIVE BUILDING, NE cor Washington and 

Beebe Joseph, musician, dwl St. Lawrence House 
Beebe William S., laborer California Unfermented 

Bread Co., dwl llliS Kearny 
Beebee Robert F., patternmaker Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 245 Second 
Beech James, shoemaker, dwl SE cor Fifth and 

Beecher Albert K., conductor N. B. & M. R. E. Co., 

dwl IS Minna 
Beeching Mortimer, carriagesmith with A. Folsom, 

dwl 1016 Taylor 
Beeching Robert, iron door maker with John R. 

Sims, dwl lOlG Taylor 
Beede Bennen W., saloonkeeper, dwl C13 Jackson 
Ueckman C. H., clerk with C. Clayton «fc Co., dwl 

W 8 Second bet Mission and Mnrket 
Beeman Josiah H., barkeeper, 33-2 Montgomery, dwl 

1304 Jackson 
Beer Frank, fBaumeisier Jf Franlc) dwl 633 Bdwy 
Beer Gottlieb, with Weil &. Co., 226 Front, dwl 965 

Beer Julius, ,'' Weil 8f Co.) resides New York 
Beerman Louis, cook Potrero and Bay View Rail- 
road Co., dwl Kentucky nr Butte 
Beers Barrit, dentist, dwl 208 Post 
Beers Herbert M., shoe manufactory, 915 Mont 
BEERS J. B., dentist, office 405 Kearny, dwl 211 

Beevnn Isaac, job wagon, SW cor Pine and Kearny, 

dwl SW cor Union and Larkin 
BefFa Angel, liquor saloon, 936 Keamy 
Begging Terence, laborer, dwl Geary bet Broderick 

and Devisadero 
Beggs Eugene, engineer, dwl 59 South Park 
Beggs Henry, clerk S. F. Gas Co., dwl 59 South 

Beggs James, laborer Paciflc Iron Works 
Beggs James, superintendent S. F. Gas Co., dwl 59 

South Park 
Beggs John, longshoreman, bds Keystone House 
Beggs Mark, stonecutter with Farrell &. Co., dwl 759 

Beggs Thomas, laborer S. F. Gas Co., dwl 122 

Heggs William W^, dwl 59 South Park 
Begley Margaret, laundress White's Laundry, dwl 

W 8 Harriet bet Howard and Folsom 
Begley Michael, moider Miners' Foundry, dwl 

Siiermiln nr Corbett 
Begley Peter, laborer San Francisco Gas Works, 

dwl 177 Jessie 
Beguhl ( Adolph) (x, Richards, /'C/trtr&s j5.y house 

and sign painters, 703 JMarket, dwl 49 Clary 
Beguhl David, painter, dwl 20 Howard court 
Beguier Gabriel, cook, NW cor Mission and Stew- 
art, xlwl Mansion House 
Behan (Dcnnia) & Harrold, (John W.J liquor 
saloon, SW cor Howard and Fourth, dwl 515 
Behan James, spinner Pioneer Woolen Mills, dwl 

N s Francisco nr Polk 
Hehlow Charles J., fH. Lichen Sf Co.) dwl 129 

Behr Hermnn, physician and surgeon, and consul for 
Saxony-Anha'lt, ofhce 646 Market, dwl N s 
Bryant nr Fifth 
Behre i-'rcderick & Co., (Henry Spannhankc) pro- 
duce, 515 Merchant, dwl 607 Geary 
Behrens Deidrich, dwl NE cor Jackson and Davis 
Bchrens G. II. & Co., (Henry Gotte) cigars and 
tobacco, 4 Kearny, dwl SW cor Sixth and 
BEHliKNS H. C. F., physician, office Bee Hive 
Building, NE cor Washiugton and Dupont,dwl 
1023 Clay 

BEHRENS JA]\IES, importer and commission mer- 
chant, and agent Eugene Clicquot, F. Moppert, 

A. de Luze,"C. Lauteren, 429 Battery, dwl S s 

Chestnut bet Montgomery and Kearny 
Behrens John, laborer Bay Sugar Refinery 
Behrens Joseph, (Freadrek Sf B.) dwl 4'3 Clem 
Behrmann Francis E., carpenter, dwl 115 St. Marks 

Behrmann Henry O., cooper with John P. Meyer, 

dwl cor Folsom and Ritch 
Beideman Jacob C, estate of, office 240 Montgomery 
Beidennan Charles, dru": clerk with B. B. Thayer, 

NW cor Howard and Third 
Beil F., miner, dwl 323 Pine 
Beirne Patrick, Empire Hotel, 416 Pacific 
Beisel Frederick, express wagon, cor Montgomery 

and Pine, dwl 228 Montgomery 
Beisel Jacob, tannery, Mississippi near Mariposa 
Beissel Charles, tailor, dwl 32'3 Pine 
Bekeart Frank, hardware and gunsmith, 206 Fourth 
Bekcart Philip, professor French language, dwl 206 

Bela Felix, blacksmith with Jonathan Kittredge, 

dwl Lewis place 
Belch John, longshoreman, dwl SW cor Drnmm 

and Oregon 
Belcher Frederick P., drayman,318 Battery, dwl Ss 

Union bet Jones iind Leavenwortii 
Belcher Galitzin, clerk with Michael Cannavau,dwl 

Codtnan place 
Belcher Robert H., job wagon, 536 California, dwl 

S s Union bet Jones and Leavenworth 
Belcour Emile, vice-consul for France, dwl 491 

BELDEN BLOCK, SW cor Mont and Bush 
BELDEN FRANCIS C, wholesale wines and 

liquors and teas, 612 Sacramento 
Belden Josiah, real estate, office 523 Montgomery, 

residence San Jos6 
Belden Josiah W., clerk estate of J. C. Beideman, 

240 Montgomery, dwl 471 Jessie 
Belding Orrin, assayer, dwl 329 Minna 
Belduke (Joseph) & Co., (Rogers Sicotle) Pacific 

Concoi'd carriage manufactory, 820 Folsom, dwl 

416 Clementina 
Belender Charles, varnisher and polisher with Eas- 

tou & Brother, dwl 1213 Mis.^iun 
Belfield John R., machinist with G. T. Pracy, dwl 

W 8 Fremont near Folsom 
Belier Clara, laundry, 604 Mission 
Belier Louisa Miss, laundry, 604 Mission 
BELKNAP DAVID V.,(Winans S,- £.; attorney- 

at-law, office 604 Merchant, res Menlo Park 
BELL ALEXANDER D , editorial rooms Evening 

Bulletin, dwl 1102 Ta> lor 
Bell Amory F., salesman, 606 Clay, dwl S s Sacra- 

mento'bet Steiner and Pierce 
Bell Annie E. Mrs., (colored) dressmaker, 303 Third 
Bell A. R., plasterer, dwl 227 Sixth 
Bell Charles E., shipwright, dwl 2 Thompson court 
Bell Daniel C, clerk witli Edmund Marks «fc Co., 

dwl 721 IMarket 
BELL (George H.) &• CO., booksellers and news- 
dealers, 217 Kearny, dwl 615 Turk 
Bell George W., (colored) workman with James P. 

Dyer, dwl 1413 Mason * 
Bell G. W., (widow) dwl 1021 Leavenworth 
Bell Henry, clerk, dwl 113 Mnina 
Bell Henry, marketuian. dwl N 8 Turk nr Larkin 
Bell Henry II., with Wheeler Martin, dwl 11 1 Minna 
Bell H. I'L, driver International Hotel, dwl 530 

Bell J., varnisher wMth L. Emanuel, dwl 291 Jessie 
BELL JAMES, (Falknvr, B. &• Co.) dwl N s Fol- 
som bet Eleventh and Twelfth 
Bell James H., (colored) restaurant, 25 St. Marks pi 
Bell John, (Kennedy S,- B.) resides New York 
Bell John, sailmaker with John Harding, dwl cor 
I'iue and Hvde 

E. H, JONES «& CO., 400 Sansom St., Laces and Embroideries. 



Bell John, ship joiner, dwi cor Kentucky and Napa 
BELL JOHN C, carpets, paperhanf?in£rs, uphol- 
stery and furniture wnrevooms, 524 Market and 

21 Sutter, dwl 51 14 Greenwich 
Bell John P., clerk with Patterson, Wallace & Stow, 

dwl 2-27 Minna 
Bell John W., dwl 508 Third 
Bell Josiah, salesman with Eenton, Smith & Co., 

dwl W 8 Sumner bet Howard and Folsom 
Bell Jlarsraret, (widow) dwl 10 Rausch 
Bell Octavius, register clerk Twelfth District Court, 

dwl 517 Pine 
Bell Philip A., (colored) editor Elevator, dwl 622 Bat 
Bell Rosa Miss, domestic, 322 Mason 
Bell Samuel, ship carpenter, dwl N s Greenwich bet 

Polk and Van Ness avenue 
Bell Samuel L. , sash and door maker with William 

O. Brevfogle, dwl 334 Third 
Bell Thomas, (Barron Sr Co.) dwl 606 Stockton 
Bell Thomas, dwl E s Valencia near Sixteenth 
Bell Thomas, laborer, dwl S s Mary near Chesley 
Bell Thomas, (colored) steward, dwl 188 Jessie 
BELL THOMAS, proprietor Bell's Saloon, 220 

Clay, dwl 1210 Pacific 
Bell Tbomas S., longshoreman, dwl 6 Eincon court 
Bell T. W.. bookkeeper with Mui-phy, Grant & Co., 

dwl 737 Pine 
Bell William, compositor Alta California, dwl 1212 

Bell William, helper with Hobbs, Gilmore & Co. 
Bell William, porter with Cutting & Co., dwl 12 

Bell William, ship builder, dwl N s Greenwich bet 

Polk and Van Ness avenue 
Bell William, ship carpenter, cor Kentucky and Gil- 
Bell William H., justice peace Sixth District, W s 

Valencia bet Sisteentn and Seventeenth 
Bell William J., longshoreman, dwl 180 Jessie 
Bell William M., stonecutter Fort Point, dwl N s 

Presidio Road near Presidio House 
Bell William T., drus^ist, dwl 704 Folsom 
Bell Z. F., nurse, 31)3 Third 
Bella Union Melodeon, Samuel Tetlow proprietor, 

708 Washington 
Bellanger (Joseph) & Co., (Charles Co?«»^ billiards 

and liquors, 530 Clay 
Belle Edward, dentist, office and dwl 408 Pine 
Bellecarios George, deck hand steamer Contra Costa 
BeUemere Adolphus, printer Alta job office, dwl cor 

Mason and O'Farrell 
BeUemere Ausjustus, jeweler with Pohlmann & 

Baehr. dwl2l9 Mason 
BeUemere Louis, barber, dwl S s Mission nr Eighth 
Belleville Jean, confectioner with Salomon & Co. 
BELLEVUE HOUSE, A. Bourgoing proprietor, 

1018 Stockton 
Bellew John, laborer, dwl 13 Ohio 
Bellew John Jr., laborer, dwl 13 Ohio 
Bellieie Eugene, hairdressiug saloon, 756 Clay 
Bellingall P. W., inspector Custom House 
Bellingham Bay Coal Co.. Pierre B. Cornwall agent, 

office 1 .Jackson cor East 
Bellingham Robert, shoemaker, dwl S 8 Washington 

bet Hyde and Leavenworth 
Bellini Eugeuio, professor music, dwl 1018 Stockton 
Bellini Eugenia Miss, musical artist, dwl 1018 Stock- 
Bellini William, laborer, dwl 123 Tehama, rear 
Bellieie Fiancis N., car builder San Fr.tncisco <fc San 

Jos6 Railroad Co , dwl ShotweU bet Sixteenth 

and S venteenth 
Bellman Oliver P., painter with Wilson & Moulton 
Bellman Vincent, workman San Francisco Cordage 

Factory, dwl cor Humboldt and Kentucky 
Bellmer Fiederick, drayman with J. F. Blumberg 
Bellmer John H. C, cook, 28 Montgomery, dwl NE 

cor Dupont and Bush 
Bellmont Peter, laborer, dwl 114 Sacramento 

Bello Vincent, fruits, 1326 Stockton 

Belloc B., (Bdluc FreresJ office 535 Clav.res Paris 

BELLOC FRERES, (I. ^ B. Belloc) importers 

and bankers, 535 Clay, resides Paris 
Bellopy Alfred, butcher, dwl 1224 Dupont 
Belloli J., (Rousseil 4' Co.J N 8 Sixteenth bet 

Guerrero and Dolores 
Bellows H. N., purser Pacific Mail Steamship Con- 
Bellstedf John, fireman Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl 

S s Union bet Sansom and Battery 
Belmer Herman, baker with T. J. Chadbourne & 
Co., dwl 1412 Dupont 

Belmont Silver Mining Co., (Belmont, Nye County, 
Nevada J office 432 Montgomery 

Belou Michael, tailor, dwl 1317 Kearny 

Belshaw Courtland, workman Pacific Gold and Sil- 
ver Refinery, dwl 215 Stevenson 

Belshaw M. W. , (Reichling, Judson Sf Co.J dwl 
632 Market 

Beltz Conrad, longshoreman, dwl SE cor Oregon 
and Drumm 

Beluzzi P., cook, dwl 706 Sansom 

Belvedere Laundry, 1015 Sutter 

BeMlle Eli G., broommaker with Palmer, Gilles- 
pie & Co.. dwl 35 Natoma 

Belz John, tailor, dwl NE cor Bush and Taylor 

Bemak Isaac, capmaker with Wolf Fleisher, dwl 264 

Bemiug George F., saloonkeeper, dwl 437 Sixth 

Bemis Charles C, United States Inspector of Boil- 
ers, Pacific Coast, office Custom House third 
floor, dwl 417 Bryant » 

Bemis Stephen A., dwl 16 Downey 

Bemish Ann, domestic with John Anderson, Mari- 
posa nr Carolina 

Bement Titus, carriagemaker with R. S. Eells & Co., 
dwl American Exchange 

Benahan E., lamplighter San Francisco Gas Co. 

Benard Alexander,"with Augusta Beuard, dwl 262 

BENARD AUGUSTE, groceries and liquors, NE 
cor Fifth and Howard 

Benchler Christian, laborer Delmonico Restaurant, 
dwl Helvetia Hotel 

BENCHLEY L. B. & CO., (John Bensley, Fran- 
cis D. Kelloss, and James McMecham) import- 
ers and jobbers American and foreign hard- 
ware, 3 and 5 Front, dwl 1019 California 

Bendee James, brick mason Spring Valley Water- 
works Co., dwl Lake Honda 

Bendel Hermann, (Taylor Sj- B.J dwl 820 Wash 

Bender Charles, importer and dealer leather and 
shoefindings, 114 Sutter 

Bender Franz, shoemaker, dwl 29 Rilch 

Bender Jacob A., bricklayer, dwl SW cor Clay and 

Bender Josiah P., bricklayer, dwl Ss Chestnut bet 
Stockton and Powell 

Bendit Isaac, peddler, dwl 41 Jessie 

Bendit Morris, express wagon, dwl N s Clay bet 
Hvde and Larkin 

Bendit Samuel, furniture, 1019 Dupont, dwl 1022 

Bendull'y Peter, cook, dwl 26 Morey alley 

Benedict Clarence B., clerk with H. H. Bancroft & 
Co., resides Oakland 

Benedict (C. S.J & Allen, (BenjaminJ gents' fur- 
nishing goods, 3 Second, dwl W s Valencia bet 
Fourteenth and Fifteenth 

Benedict Jacob, refiner San Francisco Assaying and 
Refining Works, dwl .33 Russ 

Benedict Newton, traveling agent North America 
Life Insurance Co., 302 Mont, resides Oakland 

Benedict Sophia S. Miss, artist with William Shew, 
dwl 19 Ellis . 

Benfeld Conrad, seaman, bds 7 Wa.shington 

Benhcim Sanih, (widow) ladies' nurse, dwl NE cor 
Third and Jessie 

A. E.OMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., General Agents for Subscription Works. 



Beniiifir George F., liquors and billiards, SW cor 

Washington and Eiist, dwl -137 llanison 
Benites Yffnaeio C, clerk, cor Slocktoii mid Vallejo 
Benjamin C. V. I^Iiss, piiucipal Powell St. Primary 

School, dwl W3 Sacramento 
Benjamin F. J[. Miss, teacher Hvde and Geary St. 

School, dwl 8U.S Taylor 
Beuianiin Frank, clerk,' 106 Battery, dwl 108 Stock 
Benjamin Fiederick A., office 605 Aloutgomery, dwl 

7.35 Geary 
Benjamin Jacob, dwl 735 Geary 
Benjamin M. Mrs., dwl 737 Harrison 
Benjamin M. H., clerk with B. Sbarboro &. Bro., 

dwl 735 Geary 
Benjamin WillianiK., treasurer's transfer clerk Uni- 
ted States Branch Mint, dwl 517 Leavenworth 
Benkelmanu Adam, liquor saloon, Potrero avenue nr 

Brannan St. Bridjie 
BENKERT GEOliGE F.. agent Benkert's Phil- 
adelphia hoots and D. R. King & Co.'s ladies' 
shoe--, 218 California, dwl 131 O'Farrell 
Beukert George F. Sr., professor of music, dwl 131 

Beun George, lalwrer with J. Melbouru & Co., dwl 

W s Brannan place nr Green 
Benn John, millwright, bds Branch Hotel 
Benn Walter C., millwright, bds Branch Hotel 
Benner Frederic M., melter and refiner's depart- 
ment U. S. Branch Mint, resides Oakland 
Benner George L. , ship carpenter, dwl cor Howard 

and Second 
Bennett Alvin P., bookkeeper with S. B. Whipple, 

dwl 407 Green 
Bennett Anthony, goldbeater with Thomas Eeilly, 

dwl Lick nr Ecker 
Bennett Charles A., clerk, 21 Third 
Bennett Charles H., molder Miners' Foundry, dwl 

E s Beale nr Folsum 
Bennett Ehzabeth A. Mrs., furnished rooms, 132 

Bennett Elleu, (widow) dwl S s Goodsell's place nr 

Bennett fE. S.J &, Dickey, fJ. R.J proprietor Turf 

House, Point Lobos Road 
Bennett F. E. Miss, assistant Cosmopolitan School, 

dwl 13 vStockton 
Bennett F. P., conductor Central Railroad, dwl 410 

Bennett Frederick, bookkeeper with Goldstone & 

Bro., dwl 410 Sixth 
Bennett Frederick, stevedore, dwl S s Harrison bet 

Main and Spear 
Bennett Frederick X., dwl 116 Sansom 
Bennett, George, dwl Adams House 
Bennett George, captain schooner Amazon, bds 7 

Bennett George, waiter Occidental Hotel 
Bennett Harrison, clerk with Henry Adolphus, dwl 

511 Jackson 
Bennett H. C. assistant editor Mercantile Gazette, 

dwl lOlBTavlor 
BENNETT H. W., drugs and medicines, 21 Third 

cor Stevenson 
BENNETT (Jamen) Si. BAKER, (Jokn E.J Pony 

Saloon, 510 Kearny 
Bennett Jaines, fireman, dwl Davis Street House 
Bennett fjamex C.J & Co., (Isaac MordecaiJ pro- 
prietors Pacific Glass Works, cor Iowa and Mari- 
posa, New Potrero, dwl Iowa near Mariposa 
Bennett Joseph, butcher with Willoughby Bros., 

dwl 7 Ritch 
Bennett Mary, (widow) proprietress South Park 

Laundry, .5.'>5 Bryant 
Bennett Michael, bootmaker. 6 Fourth 
Bennett Morris, laborer, dwl NW cor Bush and 

BENNETT (NatJianielJ & OWEN, (John W.J 
attorneys-at-law and editors Pacific Law Maga- 
zine, office 31 Exciiange Building, dwl 821 How 

Bennett Orville D., carpenter Empire Mill, dwl522i 

Bennett P. B., fish, Washington Fish Market, dwl 

731 Union 
BENNETT R. H. & CO., commission merchants, 

310 Davis, resides Oakland 
Bennett Robert, machinist, dwl 111 Natoma 
Bennett Samuel, merchant, dwl Brevoort House 
Bennett Samuel, guard San Quentin, dwl 1336 Pac 
Bennett Sophia S., (widow) dwl SW cor Stockton 

and Pine 
Bennett Thoniiis, physician, office SE cor Sutter and 

Montgomery, dwl 716 Pine 
Bennett William H., South Park Laundry, 540 Third 
Bennett William J., machinist, dwl 111 Natoma, rear 
Benuing Wilhelm, carpenter, dwl 323 Pine 
Beuois Louis, baker with Louis Malatesta, dwl cor 

Jackson and Montgomery 
Benoit George, butter, cheese, and eggs, 20 Metro- 
politan Market, dwl 738 Pacific 
Benoit Henry, steward German Hospital, 427 Bran 
Benrimo Henry, cigars and tobacco, dwl 531 Tehama 
Beniimo Joseph, {Davenport Hf B.J 62 Halleck 
BEN.SLEY JOHN, (L. B.Benckley £f Co.; dwl 

708 i\Iission 
Benson Andrew, longshoreman, dwl WS Sansom bet 

Filbert and Greenwich 
Benson Benjamin, mate steamboat Wa.shington 
Ben.son C. A., sea captain, dwl Si8 Folsom 
Benson Elizabeth J. Mrs., dwl 792 Folsom 
Benson Henry, seaman, bds Sandere' Hotel 
Benson James, secretary Odd Fellows' Savings 
Bank, 325 Montgom'ery, dwl W s Sixth bet 
Brannan and Townseud 
Benson James A, teamster with Davis «fc Clitford, 

dwl 712 O'Farrell 
Benson John, real estate, office 702 Washington 
BENSON RICHARD, captain steamboat Washing- 
ton, office with H. D. Ellerhorst &. Co., resides 
Union City 
Benson Sarah Miss, chambermaid Anier Exchange 

Benson Sewall, real estate, dwl 411 Powell 
Benson William F., dwl 35 Valparaiso 
Bent Charles, hatter with Blake Ss. Co., dwl Tre- 

niont House 
Bent Edward F.. collector with Pope & Talbot, dwl 

323 First 
Bent James R., conductor N. B. &. M. E. R., dwl 

98! O'Farrell 
Bent Joseph, longshoreman, dwl 132 Folsom 
Bent Silas, wheelwright with H. Casebolt &. Cot, 

dwl Columbia House 
Benton H. A., medical electrician and physician, 

office and dwl 314 Bush 
Benton House, SW cor Mission and First 
BENTON JOSEPH A. REV., pastor Second Con- 
gregational Church, Taylor nr Geary, dwl 1032 
Benveuoto Felice, fisherman, dwl cor Mont and Pac 
Benzeu G. A. Mrs., private boarding, 1213 Mason 
Beuzinger Daniel, baker stm Pacific", dwl E s How- 
ard nr Twentieth 
Bepler Frederick G., coppersmith, 421 Mission 
Beppler John, fSckuab jy- B.J dwl 519 Geary 
Bepler Justus, farmer, boundary line bet San Fran- 
cisco and San Mateo Counties 
Berainger Charles, cigarmaker, dwl 323 Pine 
Beranl Alfred, with Felician Berard, 722 Filbert 
Berard Edward, ironer French Laundry, E s Baker 

bet California and Pine 
Berard Felician, laundryman, 722 Filbert 
Belaud Brothers, (Lewis and FelixJ bakery, 26 

Beraud Felix, (Bemud Bros.J 26 Third 
Beraud John, tanner with S. Hofi'man & Co., dwl 

Serpentine avenue nr Howard 
Berboni Nicholas, barkeeper with Martin Grosetta, 
535 Sacramento 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom Street, Hosiery and GHoves. 



Berce (Peter) & Co., fS. Worms) tisb, 1 and 2 

Wasliington Fish Market, dwl NW cor Sansom 

and Merchant 
Bercher Charles, machinist, -with J. G. Us, dwlVal- 

lejo bet Dupont and Stockton 
Berd Matthew, watertender steamer Continental, 

dwl XE cor Beale and Howard 
Beresford John, storekeeper Kuss House 
Beretta John, machinist Union L-ou Works, dwl 109 

Beretta Louis, dwl 561 Mission 
Beretta Peter, machinist Union Foundry, dwl 109 

Beretta (William) & Assiliuo, (Salvatora) Na- 
tional Restaurant, 516 Market, dwl 561 Mission 
Berg Carl F., physician and surgeon, office and dwl 

904 Kearny 
Berg Edward," bookkeeper, 6^3 Commercial, dwl 

614 California 
Berg Maurice, gilder with Snow & Roos, dwl609 

Bergametti Charles, ( Seip Sf B.) dwl SE cor Thu-d 

and King 
Berge Erich O., groceries and liquoi-s, N s Green 

"bet Montgomery and Sansom, dwl 207 Green 
Bergen Anna, (widow) dwl 407 Stevenson 
Bergen Margaret Miss, domestic, 703 Bush 
Bergen T. Adrian, butcher with Thos. S. Merchant 
Bergen William, barkeeper, dwl 153 Third 
Bergeot Eugene, stoves and tinware, 1115 Dupont 
Berger Francis Lauren, cook, dwl W s Vijginia near 

Berger Julius F..with Edward Cohn, 627 Clay 
Bergerot John, French private school, 1231 Dupont 
Bergerot Marie J., (widow) dwl X^W cor Sixteenth 

and Rhode Island 
Bergerot M. L. Mrs., witd Thomas Lacoste, XW 

cor Sixteenth and Rhode Island 
Berges Pierre, (J. Hirtk Sf Co.) dwl XW cor 

Montgonierv and Jackson 
Berghauser John, dwl 1600 Taylor 
Bergbofer Conrad, meat market, cor Howard and 

"Stewart, dwl 542 Folsom 
Bergholte William, tailor, 770 Howard, dwl 955 

Bergin Daniel, (Olpherts Sf B.j dwl 916 Mont 
Berlin James J., soap manufacturer, SE cor Green 

"and Powell, dwl 1528 Powell 
Bergin Michael, attornev-at-law, office 32 Exchange 

Buildiug, dwl 1520 Powell 
Bergiu Thomas, real estate, dwl 1520 Powell ^ 
Bergin Thomas 1., attorney-at-law, office 26 Ex- 

"cbauire Building, bds Russ House 
Bergiu William, cook, X'E cor Clay and Drumm, 

dwl 536 Mission 
Bergin. — See Bergen 

Bergman Henry, laborer, dwl 26 St. Marks place 
Bergman John, cook, 323 Pine 
Bergmann Jacob, bookkeeper with Adelsdorfer 

'Brothers, dwl 26 O'Farrell 
BERGSOX OLE. carpenter and builder. Ill Leides- 

dorff, dwl X s Fulton bet Franklin and Gough 
Bergst (Louis) & Xestel, (August) hairdressers, 

928 Market, dwl 5 Annie 
Bergstein Henry, clerk with L. Bergstein, dwl 965 

Bergstein L., dry goods. 301 Sixth, dwl 965 Folsom 
Bergstrom John, organ builder, dwl E s Mission bet 

Tweuty-eigbtb and Twenty -ninth 
Bering John P., foreman with A. S. Hallidie, dwl 

W 8 Taylor bet Chestnut and Francisco 
Berjman Sainuel, butcher with L. Miller &. Co., dwl 

639 Mission 
Berkley John, seaman, dwl 100 Commercial 
BERKOWITZ MEYER, importer and manufac- 
turer cloaks, mantillas, etc., 14 Montgomery, 

dwl 262 Minna 
Berleraann William, longshoreman, dwl 20 Clay 
Berliner Emil, teacher pianoforte, dwl 906| Folsom 

Berliner Herman A., (Barnelt, B. <.Sr Co.) dwl 834 

Berloni C, workman with Lnigi Goddi, Old San 
Jos6 Road, 5 miles from City Hall 

Berman Emanuel, cigarmaker with Liebes Brothers, 
dwl 68 Everett 

Bermingham Bridget Miss, domestic, 16 Ellis 

Berminy:bam George C, with Thomas Jennings, dwl 

Bermingham John, clerk with McDouough & Da- 
mas, dwl 335 O'Farrell 

Bermingham John, superintendent Califoniia, Or- 
egon &, Mexico Steamship Co., office Folsom 
street wharf, (and Roseiifehl Sf B.) dwl 45] 

Bermingham William W., compositor Golden Era, 
dwl SE cor Stockton and Pacific 

Bermingham. — See Birmingham 

Berna Frederick, translator, dwl 1600 Powell 

Bernard Barney, upholsterer with John A. Shaber, 
dwl Sixteenth neai- Mission 

Bernard C. A., house and sign painter, 617 Clay, dwl 
Columbia House 

Bernard Charles, engineer Pacific Mail Steamship 

BERXARD CHARLES, mauufacturer and dealer 
Chartres coftee, 707 Sansom, dwl 217 Stevenson 

Bernard E., dwl 17 Third 

Bernard H. Daly, compositor Alta California, dwl 
759 Howard 

Bernai'd Isaac, crockery and glassware, X s Six- 
teenth bet Mission and Valencia 

Bernard Jules, salesman with Adolph Witkowski, 
dwl 1120 Stockton 

Bernard Julius, furniture, 1120 Stockton 

Bernard L., (widow) lodgings, 740 Howard 

Bernard Louis, baker with George Ellis. 26 Second 

Bernard Martin, cabinetmaker with John ^liller, 
dwl Philadelphia House 

Bernard Michael D., currier with AV. Wolf tfc Co., 
dwl W s X'^evada near Folsom 

Bernard Robert, house and sign painter, 511 Com- 
mercial, dwl 633 California 

Berndt , clerk, 16 Kearny 

Berner G.. tanner, dwl 323 Pine 

Berney William, sawmaker, dwl 1714 Mason 

Bernhard Bernhard, hairdresser with Stable Broth- 
ers, dwl 626 Vallejo 

Bernhard (Samuel H.) & Co., (William W. Lou- 
do I'Jf rmis and vegetables, 16 Occidental Market, 
dwl 4 Harlan place 

Bernhardt John, dwl SW cor California and Leav 

(Huso Rothschildj wbolesale and manufac- 
turing confectioners, 408 Clay 

Beruheim Henry, tinsmith, dwl tilO Howard 

Beruheim Reuben, ciirars and tobacco, 128 Sansom, 
dwl 217 OFarreil 

Beruheim Theodore, clerk with S. & H. Lazarus, 
XW cor Third and Minna 

Bernis Building, G. Beruis proprietor, 626 Cal 

Bernis G.. proprietor Bernis Building, 626 Cal 

Beniius Fred., groceries and liquors, NW cor Main 
and Meeks place 

Bernstein Abram, job wagon, SE cor California and 
Kearny, dwl W s Russette place 

Bernstein Catherine, (widow) dwl 664 Bryant 

Bernstein David, tailor, 818 Market, dwl 312 Fifth 

Bernstein David, tinsmith with Charles Brown, dwl 
249 Third 

Bernstein Elias, furniture, 249 Third 

Bernstein Hermann, tailor, dwl 112 Stevenson 

Bernstein Joseph, furnitm-e, 834 and 838 Market, 
dwl SE cor Stockton and O'Farrell 

Bernstein Julius C, furniture, 269 Third 

Bernstein Louis, salesman. 1008 Stockton, dwl NW 
cor Pacific and Powell 

Bernstein Max, sales-nan, 834 Market, dwl SE cor 
Stockton and O'Farrell 

A. HOMAJ]' & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Books 


Bernstein M. C, furniture, 837 Pacific 

Bernsteiu Solomon, drv iroods, 1008 Stockton, dwl 
NW cor Piicilic and Powell 

Berran William K., clerk with D. Leahy, NE cor 
Fourth and Jessie 

Berrian ChiuJes, waiter Ameiican Exchange Hotel, 
dwl 3 lit Sansoni 

Berry Ann Miss, domestic with Joliah L. Cole 

Berry Auj^nistiis, barkeeper Sanders' Hotel 

Berry Bridfiet, domestic, 613 Ellis 

Berry Fulton G., groceries, N\V cor Stockton and 
Jackson, dwl 516 Dupont 

Berry George, dwl W s Scotland nr Filbert 

BerrV George W., teamster with H. C. & C. W. 
Elli.itt, (hvl S s Ellis bet Market and Polk 

Berrv (xidcon M., clerk County Recorder's Office, 
(3wl 'MS Clay 

Berrv Isabella Miss, seamstress with Martin L. 
Haas, dwl 3:2 Tehama 

Berry John, carriage painter with R. S. Eells & Co., 
bds 116 San so m 

Berry Louis, sexton Zion Wesley Church, dwl 2 

Berry Michael, wool sorter Pioneer Woolen Factory 

Berry Sallie, (widow) housekeeper, dwl N s North 
Point bet Larkin and Polk 

Berrv William, carpenter Omnibus Railroad Co., 
dwl a OFarrell 

Berry man II. B., clerk with James R. Doyle, dwl 
61-1 O'Farreil bet Hyde and Leavenworth 

Berson A. Madame, laundry, 8128 Washington 

Berson Adolph, carpets and upholstery, 8-J8 Wash 

Berson Gustave, upholsterer with A. Bersou, 828 

Bert Bernard, (Henry Schroder Sf Co.) resides 
Bordeaux, France 

Bert Edward G , manager Olympic Theatre, NE cor 
Clay and Kearny, dwl 6^7 Harrison 

Bert Frederick W., collector Morning Call, dwl 116 

Bertheau Cesar, fZiel, Bcrtlicau Sf Co.) resides 

Berthelot Charles L., porter with John Flanagan & 
Co., dwl 1)08 Pacific 

Bertbold (Charles L.J & Newman. (Philtp) Fell's 
Point Market, 703 Battery, dwl Pacific bet Bat- 
tery and Front 

Bertboh Eugene, architect, office 810 Washington 

Berlin Louis, laborer, dwl 171-2 Mason, rear 

Bertody Charles, physician, office and dwl 807 

Bertody William, weaver Mission Woolen Mills 

Bertola"cci Sebastiano, ( Vanni »^ B.) dwl W s 
Morse nr Pine 

Berton Francis, ( HenUck Sf B.) dwl 835 Howard 

Bertram Tlieophilu8,oystermnn with Frank Johnson 

Bertram Thomas, (Armstrong Sf B.)A\\\ E s Gar- 
den bet Harrison and Bryant 

Bertrand Auguste, workmaii with Bardies & Co., 
Old San Jos(3 Road nr Five Mile House 

Bertrand Begul, Poydras Market, 73! Pacific 

Bertrand J. B., slioeuiaker, 528 Pacific 

Bertrand R., (widow) machine sewing, dwl 4 Mon- 

Bertz Henry, clerk with Weil & Co., 226 Front, 
dwl ■128"Green 

Bertz Jacob, clerk with Weil & Co., dwl 23 

Beruch John, gasfitter, dwl 323 Pine 

Berwick Thomas, (Blakinton Sf B.) dwl E s 
Powell bet Greenwich and Filbeit 

Berwin Aaron, (P. Bcririn tV Bro.J res New York 

Berwin Henry, with P. Berwin &, Bro., 319 Sac 

lifi win Isaac, tailor, 5 Second, dwl 218 Minna 

BERWIN P. & BROTHER, (Aaron Berwin) im- 
porters and jobbers hats and caps, 319 Sacra- 
mento, dwl 828 Post 

Besby Henry, barkeeper with Barry & Patten, dwl 
S 8 Grove bet Gough and Franklin 

Bescheinen William, watchmaker with George C. 

Shreve &- Co., dwl 606 Montgomery 
Beseke William, (Wnprener 4- }i.) 15r2 Stockton 
Besse Joseph 0., salesman, 633 Clay, dwl 1018 

Bessett"jMarlin L., carpenter, dwl 233 Perry 
Bessey Albion P., truckman, cor Clay and Sansom, 

dwl 10 Second 
Bessey R. W. Mrs., fancy goods and children's cloth- 
ing, 10 Second 
Besson A., dwl 520 Merchant 
Besson Gustave, (Hanzo Sf B.) 520 Merchant 
Best Albert W., carriage painter with Andresen 

Brothers, dwl 20 Geary 
Best Eliza Miss, domestic, 317 First 
Best John, cabiuetmaker with John Wigmore, dwl 

NW cor Jackson and Leavenworth 
Best John N., laborer Custom House 
Best John T., clerk United States Engineers' De- 
partment, 509 Kearny, dwl 1510 Bush 
Best William, stairbuilder with Freeman & Mc- 
Donald, dwl 1-1() Nuioma 
Bester John, bds New Atlantic Hotel 
Beston James, painter, dwl SWcor Dupont and Bdwy 
Beslon John, llvman Metropolitan Theater 
BESTOR HENRY T., architect, office 51 Third 
Bestorman Augustus H., furrier, dwl 60 Everett 
Betabena Robert, carpenter, dwl 617 Market 
Betbeze Augustus, barnessmaker, 639 Broadway 
BETGE ROBERT J. .importing bookseller andsta- 

tioner, 217 Montgomery, dwl 525 Post 
Betkowski Peter, express wagon, cor Montgomery 

and Bush, dwl 23 Silver 
Betten Elizabeth Miss, domestic, 642 Folsom 
Betlerman Louis, waiter, 24 Sansom 
Betti Pietre, (Pardini Sf B.) dwl 804 Washington 
Bettman Joseph J., (A. Hirschfcldcr Sf Co.) dwl 

Nucleus Hotel 
Bettman Moses, merchant, dwl 1110 Po-yvell 
Bettman Sigmund, merchant, dwl 427 Sacramento 
Betzel Louis, manufacturer boys' clothing, 414 Sac- 
ramento, dwl N s Post bet Mason and Taylor 
Betzen Oscar, seaman, bds Sanders' Hotel 
Betzold Charles F., cigars and tobacco, 312 Third 
Betzold Matthew, maltster, dwl S s Brannau bet 

Eighth and Ninth 
Beuchel John, tailor, dwl N s Green nrTavlor 
Beumle Frederick, toys and confectionery, K s Six- 
teenth near Valencia 
Beutler John B., professor of music, dwl 612 Miss 
Beutyger Jlary. (widow) dwl 904 Clay 
Bevan Benjamin, clerk with William Craig, dwl 

Hall's court 
Bevans Isaac, carpenter, dwl S 8 California bet Tay- 
lor and Mason 
Bevans Thomas P., druggist, dwl S s Vallejo bet 

Hyde and Larkin 
Bevell R. M., purser Pacific Mail steamship Sacra- 
mento, dwl 29 Park avenue 
Beverly Josephine Miss, domestic, 320 O'Farrcll 
Beverly Ruth, (widow) dwl 320 O'Farrell 
Beverson Carteu, clerk, 570 Mission 
Beveison Charles, groceries and liquors, 570 Mission 

cor Anthony 
Bevier C, carpenter, dwl Adams House 
Bevins William M., printer Evening Bulletin, dwl 

SE cor Tyler and Webster 
Bewley Allen H., salesman, 323 Montgomery, dwl 

10 JO Jackson 
Beyea C. L., U. S. Army, bds Occidental Hotel 
Beyea James L., accountant Pacific Iron Works, 

dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Beyer Louis, hairdresser, dwl 625 Vallejo 
Beyer IMichael, machinist with J. G. lis, dwl 419 

Beyerle Charles, engraver with Hubash, Gullraann 

& Gleeson, dwl 230 Sutter 
Beyerle Ernest, coppersmith with Tay, Brooks &. 
Backus, dwl 1029 Powell 

E. H, JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., White Goods. 



Beyreiss Godfieid. framemaker with Suow &, Roos, 

' dwl 614 California 
Bezanson Giistave, pantryman with Peter Job, 143 

Biairi Dominick, garden, Bay View 
Bianchi Eugenio, tenor Italian Opera, dwl XE cor 

Montgomery and Pacific 
Bianchi G. B., i RisoH Sr fi.ydwl Ns Chestnut bet 

Stockton and Powell 
Biancbiiii A., employ^ with Brignardello, Macchia- 
vello & Co., dwl 706 Sansom 

Bias , dwl 34 Everett 

Bias William, (cold) bootblack with Joseph Lipman, 

dwl 1:210 Sacramento 
Bib S., carpenter, dwl SW cor Dupont and Bdwy 
BIBBIXS TRACY L., (Pacijic Pvblii-king Co. J 

office 305 Montgomery, dwl 1127 Clay 
Bibend Charles, dwl S s Twelfth near Howard 
Biber Adam, gardener with G. O'Hara Taatfe 
Bicenii Mendeola, domestic, NW cor Stockton and 

Bichard Elisha, laborer pier 15 Stewart 
Bichard Nicholas, importer anchors, chains, etc., 209 

Stewart, pier 15, dwl NE cor First and Har 
Bickel Conrad, dwl NW cor Octavia and Haight 
Bickler Connid, baker with John Stock 
Bicknell Freeman, shoemaker with H. M. Beers, 

dwl Broadway bet Kearny and Montgomery 
Bicknell J. N., steward, 711 Pine 
Bickward E. S., ship carpenter, bds 132 Stewart 
Bidau Peter, real estate, dwl 924 Dupont 
Biddell Mary Mrs., music teacher, 548 Howard 
Biddolph James, machinist Golden State Iron Works, 

dwl Monadnock House 

BIDEX, (Henry M.) TOBEY (William H.) & 

CO., (Jnmcs J. Ayem, WUlinm Saunders, and 

Frank A. Mooney) editors and proprietors 

Daily Eyeuing Dispatch, office 517 Clay, dwl 

612 Pine 

Bidleman E. G., with J. B. Bidleman, dwl 724 Wash 

Bidleman Joseph B., stock and money broker, 605 

Montgomery, dwl 724 Washington 
Biebraeh Fiede'rick, baker with Xichols & Co., dwl 

X'E cor Oak and Fillmore 
Biedert Albert, musician, dwl 317 Bush 
Bielawski Cisimer, draughtsman United States Sur- 
veyor General's Offico, dwl 242 Stevenson 
Bien Joseph, machinist and locksmith, 322 Commer- 
cial, dwl 785 Folsom 
Bienenfeld Elias, fancy goods, 1229 Stockton 
Bierber John, cabinetmaker with Goodwin & Co., 

dwl California near Larkin 
Bierbrauer Carl, laborer with Erzgraber & Goetjen, 

dwl SW cor Clay and Davis 
Bierce A. G., watchman United States Assistant 

Treasurer, dwl 1 1 1 Ellis 
BIESTA FEDERICO, editor and proprietor L'Eco 

Delia Patria, office 415 Washington 
Biesterfeld Oscar, Bay City Laundry 
Bigelow Charles, bricklayer, dwl 15 Sutter 
Bi wlow E., real estate, office 402 Front, res Oakland 
Bigelow Hamilton, oculist, office 767 Clay, dwl 10 

Howard court 
BIGELOW HEXRY H., general agent Pacific In- 
surance Co., 422 California, (and A. D. Smith 
Sf Co.) resides Oakland 
Bigelow Jonathan E., local agent Pacific Insurance 

Co., 422 California, dwl 1020 Pine 
Bigelow Samuel C, office 523 Montgomery 
Bigelow T. B., office SW cor Front and Jackson, 

resides Oakland 
Bigettee M.. carpenter San Francisco & San Jos^ 

Railroad Co. 
Bigger Alexander, seaman, dwl 166 Perry 
Bigger William, clerk Virginia Market 
Biggins Thomas J., laborer, dwl E s Main nr Har 
Biggs (A. R.J ic Jones, (William J.J wholesale 
wines, liquors, and cigars, 608 Front, dwl 338 

Biggs Jesse E., mechanic with Culverwell & Har- 

" low, dwl Second avenue. Mission Dolores 
Biggs John E., Flume House, Bruuoyille, San Bru- 
no Road 
Bitrlev Catherine, (widow) furnished mis, 327 Bush 
Bigley Daniel, (Bi^fey Brox.J dwl S s Bush bet 

yiontgomery and Kearny 
Bigley George, 'clerk, 131 Cfav,dwl 327 Bush 
BIGi-EY BROTHERS, fJoh'n and Daniel) grocer- 

ies, 134 Clay, dwl 707 Larkin 
Bigley T. &l Co.. (J. M. Williams) shipwrights and 

calkers, 34 Market, dwl 832 Mission 
Bigot Esther Mrs., laces and embroidery, 832 Wash 
Bigwood Job, (Neicsham <3j- B.) dwl S' s King bet 

Third and Fourth 
Bigwood Joseph, blacksmith, dwl 558 Mission, rear 
Biifinger Augustus, usher Maguire's Opera House, 

dwl 1116 Dupont 
Biifinger Mary Mrs., dressmaker, 1116 Dupont 
Bill ChristopK, bootmaker, 1103 Stockton 
Bill (Conrad) <fc Becker, (Martin) lager beer 

saloon, nil Dupont 
Bill Philip, dwl 338 Third 
Biller Bernard, clerk, SE cor Folsom and Main 
Billett Maria, (widow) dwl 251 Third 
Billing Frank, liquors and billiards, 523 East 
Billings Frederick, real estate, office 43 Mont Block 
Billings John F., policeman. City Hall, dwl rear 626 

Billings Joseph, tanner with W. Wolf & Co., dwl 

E 8 Folsom bet Eighteenth and Nineteenth 
Billington Xathan E., salesman with H. W. Snow 

& Co., dwl DeBoom 
Billington Samuel W., with F. B. Lamb, 116 Jessie 
Bilsky Morris, clerk with Henry Levy, dwl 523 Pac 
Binctley Homer, painter, dwl 510 Mason 
Binder Frederick, waiter Occidental Hotel 
Bine Solomon, ( Mnnsbach £f B.) 56 Second 
Biugenheimer Christopher, cooperage, 106 Davis, 

dwl 121 Prospect place 
Bingham E. B., surgeon U. S. N.. bds 1210 Howard 
BIXGHA.AI JAMES W., clerk Board of Supervis- 
ors, office 4 City Hall, second floor, dwl 108 
Bingham John, captain schooner Glenarm, dwl 68 

Bingham (John A.) & Wheeler, (Bcntley E.) 17 

Union Market, dwl Hansa House 
Birbe Henry C, groceries anJ liquors, E a Potrero 

avenue nr El Dorado 
Birce Frank, ship calker, dwl 319 Folsom 
Birch Ann, (widow) dwl 945 Folsom 
Birch Charles, laborer, dwl 711 Front 
Birch Samuel, laborer, dwl S s Seventeenth, nr 

Birch William, carpenter Empire Mill, dwl SE cor 

Sixth and Folsom 
Birch William A., clerk with C. V. Gillespie, dwl 

316 Pine 
Birch William H., foreman machinist Vulcan Iron 

Works, dwl 409 Folsom 
Bird Ann S., (widow) dwl 1207 Bush 
Bird George F., propertyman, dwl 6 Sansom 
Bird George W., carpenter, dwl 6 Sansom 
Bird Herbert, adjuster Phoenix and JEtna Insurance 
Co., office 424 California, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Bird Isabella Mrs., furnished rooms, 820 Wash 
Bird James, molder City Iron Works, dwl 28 

Bird John W., printer Alta Job Office, dwl 811 

Bird L., brickmason S. V. W^ater Works, dwl Lake 

Bird Michael, laborer with Kimball Bros. 
Bird Michael, porter with C. C. Wilson & Co. 
Bird X. J. , physician and surgeon, office and dwl 209 

Bird Robert, jeweler with R. B. Gray & Co., dwl 
408 Piiie 

A. SOMAIf & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Photograpli Albums, Fine Gift Books, etc. 



Bird William, tailor, dwl 820 Washington 

Birdsall Charles, boileriuaker with Coffey &. Riedon 

Birdsall D., dwl f)20 Clay 

Birdsall George W., local policeman, dwl 514 Third 

Birdsall Jonathan, teamster, dwl S 8 Shipley ur 

Harrison avenue 
Birdsall William, workman with Call & Bro., San 

Brinio Road ur tollgate 
Birdsall Wyatt, engineer steamship Moses Taylor 
Birdsall Zephaniah, driver with Wells, Fargo &. 

Co.,dwl 920 Clay 
Birge J. J., dentist, office room 1 Mead House 
Birkmaier George L., bookkeeper with A. Kohler, 

42i Sansom, dwl 917 Clay 
Bii-miugham George, bookkeeper, dwl 129 Third 
Birmingham George C, bds American Exchange 

Hotel ^ 

Birmingham John, conductor Market Street Railroad, 

dwl cor Valencia and Sixteenth 
Birmingham Mary Miss, domestic, 1815 Stockton 
Birmingham IMicliael, shoemaker, dwl S s Four- 
teenth ur Folsom 
Birmingham Thomas, groceries, dwl SE cor Taylor 

and Turk 
Birrell Andi'ew, treasurer Metropolitan Theater, 

dwl 1219 Mason 
Birschwale Charles, cabinetmaker, dwl 23 Everett 
Birskhop Herman, butcher, dwl 323 Pine 
Bisagno Antonio, bootblack, 649J Merchant, dwl cor 

Dupont and Broadway 
Bisagiio Biirtolomo, (Bisagno Bros.) resides Chi- 

avori, Italy 
Bisagno Brothers, (Louis and Bartolomo) import- 
ers and jobbers hardware, crockery, cutlery, etc., 
420 Battery, dwl 924 Pacitic 
Bischoff Herman, wine bottler, dwl 228 Montgomery 
Bishop Antonio, longshoreman, dwl 5 Washington 
Bishop Benjamin F.', gold chain maker with Job M. 

Seamans & Co., dwl 221 Kearnv 
BISHOP (D. M.J & CO., (J. B: FaitouteJ pub- 
lishers, office 540 Clay 
Bishop (Edgar) «fe Co., groceries, 846 Market, dwl 

317 Jessie 
Bishop Gurdon, stonecutter, dwl W s Florence bet 

Broadway and Vallejo 
Bishop Henry, Continental Saloon, NW cor Clay 

and East, dwl 1817 i Powell 
Bishop Henry, liquors, XE cor Clay and Davis, dwl 

NE cor Fourth and Harrison 
Bisho]) James, carpenter, dwl NE cor Mission and 

Bishop Lester, carpenter, dwl E s Capp bet Twenty- 
third and Twenty-fourth 
Bishop Margaret Miss, domestic, 244 Taylor 
Bishop Mary, (widow) dwl 235 Sutter 
Bishop Mary J. MisSj domestic, 328 Fremont 
Bishop M. S. Madame, millinery, 221 Kearny 
Bishop Nirarod, carpenter, dwl 736 Market 
Bishop Oliver H., stonecutter, dwl W s Florence 

bet Broadway and Vallejo 
Bishop Ransom B., master mechanic S. F. & S. Jo8(5 

R. R., dwl SE cor Sixteenth and Shotwell 
Bishop Richard, stonecutter with Michael Heverin, 

dwl 421 Vallejo 
Bishop Thomiis B., attomey-at-law, office 520 Mont- 
gomery, dwl with H. B. Condon 
Bishop William, carpenter, dwl W s Heath nr 

Bishop William, teamster, dwl 229 Fourth 
Bismark Gabriel, waiter, 825 Dupont, dwl 4 St. 

Bissell Edwin C. Rev., pastor Third Congregational 

Church, dwl NE cor Dupont and Loml)ard 
Bissett Horatio N., shijjwright, dwl 853 Folsom 
Biter John, bookkeeper with Emil Frese, dwl 1213 

Biter Willard, clerk with William Pickering, dwl 

SE cor Broadway and Stockton 
Bither George W., pfiyeiciau, office and dwl 627 Sac 

BITTER WILLIAM, proprietor Bitter's Hotel, N 

W cor Kearny and Jackson 
Bittuer Andrew, shoemaker, dwl 5 St. Mary 
Bitzer John, beer saloon, SE cor Kearny ami Hardie 

place, dwl Gardner alley nr Post 
Biven Edwin J., compositor Examiner, dwl 218 

Biven Rasey, miner, dwl 6 Telegraph place 
Bivens Samuel, (col'd) porter Custom House, dwl 

16 Scott place, rear 
Bixby Samuel V. , note broker, office 338 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 46 Sutter 
Bjkorman John R., longshoreman, dwl 211 Clay- 
Black Adam, shoemaker, dwl S s Mission bet Eighth 

and Ninth 
Black Amanda, (widow) furnished rooms, 627 Sac 
Black Charles, conductor Omnibus R. R. Co., rooms 

SE cor Front and Oregon 
Black Charles E., blacksmith Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 13 Tehama 
Black David, horseshoer with F. Gebhart 

B. Cornwall agent, office 1 Jackson cor East 
Black George, bricklayer, dwl 127 Jackson 
Black George, civil engineer, dwl N s Eddy bet 

Devisadero and Broderick 
Black George E., dwl 235 Seventh 
BLACK (Henry M.J & CO.. carriage mannfac- 

turers, 717 Market, dwl 14 Russ 
Black Jacob, cook, dwl St. Lawrence House 
Black Jane Miss, furnished rooms, dwl 40 Natoma 
Black John, boilermaker Avith Coffey & Risdon 
Black John, coffee saloon, SE cor Bat and Filbert 
Black John, longshoreman, dwl N s Beale place nr 

Main ^ 

Black John, spinner Mission Woolen Mills, bds W 8 

Folsom nr Fifteenth 
Black John S., captain bark Florence, pier 17 Stew- 
art, dwl 238 Stewart 
Black John W., bookkeeper with Thomas H. Selby 

& Co., dwl 707 Stockton 
Black Ledge Gold and Silver Mining Co.," (Austin, 

Nevada) office NE cor Clav and Front 
Black P., calker, dwl 118 Natoma 
Black Peter R., ship joiner, 248 Stewart 
Black Philip H., collector, Point Lobos tollgate 
Black Richard, carpenter, dwl Sixth Street House, 

NW cor Sixth and Brvant 
Black Robert, hostler Clitf' House 
Black Robert, (Patterson Sf B.J dwl 304 Market 
Black William, coupe, S s Plaza, dwl 352 Brannan 
Black William, livery stable, dwl 447 Tehama 
Black William, mate" bark Scotland, pier 20 Stewart 
Black William, weigher, dwl 63 Natoma 
Black William K., house carpenter, dwl 663 How 
Black W. W. &L Co., What Cheer Sales Yard, NW 
cor Ohio and Pacific, dwl 515 Tehama 

Black , blacksmith, dwl 706 Folsom 

Blackburn E. B., with Dixon «fe Terry 

Blackburn Felix, laborer S. V. W. Co., Lake Honda 

Blackburn Isaac, miner, dwl 248 Jessie 

Blackburn John, laborer, dwl 17 Frederick 

Blackburn Sarah A., (widow) boarding, 515 Folsom 

Blackman Abraham, dwl 1140 Pacific 

Blacknian Cassius H., salesman with Fargo & Co., 

dwl SW cor First and Folsom, 
Blackmoore Thomas, boarding, 327 Beale 
Blackwood John, cook Metropolitan Restaurant, 

dwl 131 Jessie 
BLACKWOOD WILLIAM, clerk Quartermaster's 
Denartment, 742 Washington, dwl cor Bryant 
and Grove avenue 
Blaik Alexander, waiter steamer Yosemite, Califor- 
nia Steam Navigation Co. 
Blaike H. G., bds International Hotel 
Blaikie Andrew, draughtsman Miners' Foundry, 

dwl 519 Bi-yant 
Blaikie James L., Melter and Refiner's Department 
U. S. Branch Mint, dwl 121 Prospect place 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Millinery Goods. 



Blaiu George, carpenter, dwl 112 Eddy 

Uluin Eoduian P., salesman with M. L. Haas, dwl 

NE cor Sacramento and Leavenworth 
Blair Charles C, (Pratt Sr B.J dwl 410 Pacific 
Blair James C, express wagon, Brannan bet Third 

and Fourth 
Blair Joseph F., machiuist Pacific Iron Works, dwl 

33 Clementina 
Blair Lafa.vette, bookkeeper with H. M. Beers, dwl 

915 Montgomery 
Blair Matthew & Co.. (Daniel K. Torcnxend) hay 

and grain, SE cor Washington and Drumm, dwl 

248 Stevenson 
Blair Phineas S., varnisher with John A. Shaber, 

dwl 707 Market 
Blair Robert, machinist Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

Zoe bet Third and Fourth 
Blau- Samuel , captain bark Rival, pier 10 Stewart, 

dwl 47 Tehama 
Blair f Thomas M. ) & Co., decorators, Piatt's Hall 
Blair T. M.. doorkeeper San Francisco Stock & Ex- 
change Board, and local policeman, dwl 108 Post 
Blair William, painter Union Iron Works, dwl cor 

Zoe and Brvant 
Blaisdell E. F.. '(widow) dwl 453 Bryant 
Blaisdell Jay P., shoemaker, dwl 3il Bush 
Blake Benjamin, housemover, dwl 5 Oak 
BLAKE (Cah-in T.J & CO., (George W. Blake) 

battel's, 524 Montgomery, dwl W s Calhoun bet 

Green and Union 
Blake Charles D., teamster with E. & J. Morton, 

205 Battery 
BLAKE CHARLES E., dentist, office 645 Clay, 

dwl 334 Branuan 
Blake Edward, drayman with A. C. Hichborn, NW 

cor Front and Clav 
Blake Elizabeth, (widow) dwl 121 Shipley 
Blake Elizabeth, (widowl dwl 400 Post 
BLAKE (Francis) &. MOFFITT, (James) im- 
porters printing papers, inks, etc., 519 Clay, dwl 

933 Bush 
Blake George, porter North America Steamship Co. , 

dw 1132Fol8om 
Blake George M., bookkeeper, 414 Front, dwl 

American Exchange 
Blake George W., (Blake Sf Co.) dwl Occidental 

Blake Hanson A., (col'd) whitewasher, dwlHiggins' 

Blake Harry, teamster with Stauyan & Co., dwl 

Hyde nr Post 
Blake "Henry C, accountant, office 528 Clay, dwl E 

s Mason bet Green and L'nion 
BLAKE H. H. & CO., general agents Continental 

Life Insurance Co., office 302 Montgomery 
Blake James, laborer, dwl 142 Clara 
Blake James, physician, office and dwl 206 Bush 
Blake James J.,"sailmaker with A. Crawford & Co. 
Blake John, carpenter, dwl 69 Natoma 
Blake John, clerk with W. A. H. Godfrey, dwl 120 

Blake John, tailor, dwl 417 Sutter 
Blake John R., (col'd) calker, dwl 914 Pacific 
Blake Mary E., domestic, 268 Tehama 
Blake Maurice C, judge Probate Court City and 

County San Francisco, room 18 City Hall, sec- 
ond floor, chambers 19 third floor, 3wl NE cor 

Montgomery and Pine 
Blake Peter, workman Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

N 8 Harrison nr Third 
Blake Peter P., mariner, dwl 320 Sansom 
Blake Philip H., clerk with tax collector City Hall, 

dwl Point Lobos Road near Cemetery avenue 
Blake Sumner C, books, stationery, etc., 702 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 522 Pine 
Blake T. A., (Goodyear Sf B.) dwl 613i Stockton 
Blake William, mariner, bds 32 Stewart 
Blake William G., hairdresser with C. Pfister, dwl 

314 Bush 

Blake William H., hairdressing saloon, 507 Com 

Blake William L., stevedore, dwl 139 Clara 

Blake William P., professor chemistry and mining 

engineer and geologist, office NE cor First and 

Mission, residence Oakland 
Blakeley William M., laborer Miners' Foundry, dwl 

N s' Brannan bet Sixth and Sevent h 
Blakelv Calvin, carpenter with James Brokaw, dwl 

Blakely William, drayman, dwl 967 Harrison 
Blakely.— See Blekley 

Blakesley A. D. Jtrs., dressmaker, dwl 46 Second 
Blakesley Anna Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 46 Second 
Blakistoii (John S.) <fc Berwick, (Thomas) sail- 
makers, 6 Clay, dwl 18 First 
Blanc Emma Mrs.", cloakmaker with J. D. Robert, 

119 Montgomery 
Blanc Maurice, laundryman, 293 Clementina 
Blanc Stewart, bootmaker, 705 Battery 
Blanchan Pierre, laborer with John Drouilhat, 737 

Blanchard A., tinsmith with R. Hughes, dwl 2 No- 
ble place 
^lanQh&ri (Alexander) &, Horn, (Thomas) meat 

market. NE cor Hai-rison and Ritch 
Blanchard David, laborer California Foundry, dwl 

113 William 
Blanchard David Jr., porter, 419 Clay, dwl 117 

Blanchard F.H., clerk Pacific Mail Steamship Co., 

dwl 1027 Hyde 
Blanchard Francis G., coachman with Pope &. Tal- 
bot, dwl 10 Guy place 
Blanchard Gustavus, salesman with Hawley &, Co. , 

dwl 26 Third 
Blanchard Henry P., (Williams, B. Sf Co.) dwl 18 

Laurel place 
Blanchard Homer L., tinsmith, dwl 2 Noble place 
Blanchard Hypolite, physician, office and dwl 103 

Blanchard John, cartman, Kearny bet Post and 

Blanchard Jules, hardware, etc., 26 Third 
Blanchard Lot, messenger Custom House, dwl 1027 

Blanchard Lucy A., (widow) dwl 516 Bnsh 
Blanchard William, physician, dwl 274 Minna 
Blancbette Louis, shoemaker with Solomon Marks, 

dwl 22 Anthony 
Blanchfield Thoma's, laborer with David Hewes, 

dwl Oak bet Goiigh and Octavia 
BLANCKAERT VICTOR J., Polytechnic Saloon, 

911 Dupont 
Blanekardt Theodore A., clerk Quartermaster's De- 
partment, 742 Washington, dwl 211 Second 
Blaudiug Edward J., with Boweu Brothers, dwl 

1010 Market 
Blaudiug Lewis, dwl Russ House 
Blandiug Robert H., clerk with Bowen BrotberB, 

dwllOlO Market 
Blanding William, attorney-at-law, office 535 Clay, 

dwl 703 Bush 
Blane Morris, laundry, 293 Clementina 
Blanev James, (Carroll S^- B.) dwl 265 Jessie 
Blauey John, painter, dwl 509 Ellis 
Blaney John H., conductor Central R. R., dwl S s 

Garden bet Harrison and Bryant 
glaney Mary, nurse, 1412 Folsom 
Blank'en Henry, Six Mile House. San Bruno Road 
Blankeu Nicholas, clerk with F. Mobrmann, dwl 

SW cor Broadway and Kearny 
Blankenhorn Fr., laborer San Francisco Brewery 
Blankin Jacob, fireman Pioneer Woolen Mills, awl 

NW cor North Point and Polk 
Blankstein Henry, (A. Morris Sf Co.) dwl 122 

Blasco Abraham, trader, dwl 18 Clara 
Blasdell George E., bagmaker with E. Detrick & 

Co., dwl 611 Post 

A. SOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., receive New Books by every Steamer. 



Blasdell L. B., jeweler with Lemme Brothers, dwl 

6-17 Howard 
Blaes Gasson, salesman with M. Blass, dwl 65 Jessie 
Blaes Jlever, dry goods, 36 Second, dwl 65 Jessie 
Blass Morris, deVk with H. Toelken, dwl 3S Second 
Blatchley Joel S., attorney-atlaw, office 40 Mont- 
gomery Block, resides San Leandro 
Blatt Louis, shoemaker, dwl 7'28 Market 
Blattner John J., contractor, dwl 4-J5 Third 
Blauer Kudolph, barkeeper, William Tell House, 

317 Bush 
Blauvelt Kichard D. Jr., depnty county recorder, 

office SE cor Kearny and Washington, dwl NE 

cor Post and Stockton 
Blease Ilenrv, painter with Frost & Richards, bds 

What cheer House 
Bleclisclimidt Leopold, clerk adjutant general, 7-12 

Bleck F., dyer, dwl 323 Pine 
Bleecher William, employe White Hall Exchanfje 

Blekley Francis, carpenter, dwl 109 Powell 
Bleret Edward, confectioner with Salomon &. Co., 

dwl W 8 Dupont bet Broadway and Vallejo 
Blerskor Paulina, (widow) dwl 106' Geary 
Blesi Regnla Miss, embroiderer, dwl 133" Stevenson 
Blesi Sebastian, cutter with Wentworth, Hobart & 

Co., dwl William Tell House 
Blessing Frederick, steward Stevenson House, 331 

Blessman Louis, laborer with A. J. Swift, dwl 

Rassette place, No. 3 
Blethen C. A., bds What Cheer House 
Blethen James H., captain steamship Moses Taylor, 

dwl 622 O'Farrell 
Blettner Nicholas, driver Tremont House, dwl 418 

Bley Abraham, dwl 820 Mission 
Blick Peter, carpenter Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 705 

Blinn Cyrus A., carpenter, dwl 424 Fremont, rear 
Blinn Granville, mariner, pier 17 Stewart 
Blinn Lewis W., salesman with Adams, Bhnn «Si 

Co., dwl 319 Folsom 
Bliun Samuel P., (Adams, B. Sj- Co.) dwl 542 

Blinn William J., ship carpenter, pier 17 Stewart, 

dwl 12 Tehama place 
Blinne Louis W., clerk with Adams, Blinn & Co., 

dwl 319 Folsom 
Blifis Benjamin B., salesman with Tubbe & Co., 

dwl 810 Howard 
Bliss George D., butcher with Johnson & Co . dwl 

1597 Pacific 
Blitz Bernard S., policeman City Hall, dwl 1206 

Bliven (Horace) & Hiertt, (W. T.) wines and 

liquors, 530 Jackson, bds International Hotel 
Bliven James I., ^jPa^a/t, 5. c^- C'J.^dwl 129Tehama 
Bloch Abraham B., gentlemen's furnisbinL' voods, 

1107 Dupont fa s . 

Bloch Francois, wai<er Union Club Rooms, 403 Mont 
Bloch George, cook, dwl Washoe place 
BLOCH I. F., (Blmh Broa. i^. Co., of Portland, 

Oregon J office 409 California, dwl N 8 Post bet 

Polk and Van avenue 
Bloch John, dry goods, 3 Virginia Block, dwl 615 

Bloch John H., clerk with Tillman & Co., dwl 6f5 

Bloch Nathan, tanner with S. HofTraau & Co., dwl 

Serpentine avenue nr Howard 
Bloch William, boots and shoes, 1022 Dupont 
Blocbman Ahrixham, (Ulilfclder Sf CaknJ dw\ Ns 

Post bet Polk and Van Ness avenue 
Blocbmann Emanuel, wbolci^ale millinery, 222 San- 

soni, and retail,? Third, dwl 17 Everett 
Block ''A J & Furth, (Simon) merchants, (North 

San Juan, Cal.) office 316 Sacramento 

BLOCK ABRAM, manager San Francisco Pioneer 
Woolen Factory, office 316 Sacramento, dwl 108 

Block Charles, teamster with J. H. C. Portman, dwl 
Mission Creek nr Sixteenth 

Block J., laborer Bay Sugar Refinery 

Block James N., bookkeeper San Francisco Pioneer 
Woolen Factory, office 316 Sacramento, dwl 108 

Block John, clothing, 532 Keamy, dwl SE cor Mason 

and Geary- 
Block Louis, baker American Bakery 

Block Oswald, bootmaker, SE cor Franklin and 

Block Robert, engineer, dwl 607 Hyde 

Block Sophie C. Miss, dwl 335 Eddy 

Blodes (Theodore) Si, Fried, (David) hairdressing 
saloon, 602 Market, dwl 21 Geary 

Blodgel D., miner, dwl 323 Pine 

Blodgett Ellen T., (widow) dwl Potrero avenue, nr 

Blolim Henry, restaurant, N s Brannan bet First 
and Second 

Blohm (Peter) & Rahders, (Henry) groceries and 
liquors, NE cor Mission and Beale 

Blondell Thomas, drayman, 425 Front, dwl cor 
Webster and Fulton 

Blonigen Joseph, clerk, NE cor Filbert and Fillmore 

Blood Arthur M., sign painter, dwl 8 Montgomery 

Blood James, boatman, dwl NE cor Stockton and 

BLOOD J. H, attorney-atlaw, notary public and 
commissioner, office and dwl 23 and 24 Montgom- 
ery Block 

Blood L. L. «fe Co., produce commission, 41 Clay, 
dwl 1010 Powell 

Blood M. L. Jlrs., millinery, 8 Montgomery 

Blood William, sailniaker with A. Crawford & Co., 
dwl NW cor Francisco and Stockton 

Bloom Charles, laborer S. F. & P. Sugar Co. 

Bloom George, groceries and liquors, NE cor Fourth 
and Silver 

Bloom Highman, tanner with W. Wolf k, Co., dwl 
Folsom bet Eighteenth and Nineteenth 

Bloom Isaac, peddler, dwl E s Drumm bet Wash- 
ington and Merchant 

Bloom Samuel, ( W. Wolf Sf Co.) dwl 1025 Wash- 

Bloom William, deck hand steamer Cornelia, Cali- 
fornia Steam Navigation Company 

Bloom Wolf, Uinner, cor Nineteenth" and Folsom, 
dwl Sixth bet Folsom and Howard 

Bloomer Hiram G., (VVhitaker ^ B.) dwl 1402 

Bloomer Hiram R., painter, dwl 1402 Leavenworth 

Bloomer Theodore H., bookkeeper Slate Ganger's 
office, 321 Front, dwl 1402 Leavenworth 

Bloomer William W., keeper with U. S. Marshal, 
dwl 131 Montgomery 

Bloomfield William, blacksmith, dwl 636 Com 

Bloomfield W., carriage painter with H. Casebolt 
&, Co. 

Bloomfield William G., seaman, dwl 214 Francisco 

Bloomingdale E., dwl 607 Union 

Bloor (jeorge W., compositor Morniug Call, dwl 
803 Bush 

Bios Joseph, porter with DeWitt, Kiltie & Co., dwl 
813 Sanson! 

Bloss H. A., agent International Hotel, dwl W b 
Sliotwell bet Twentv-first and Twenty-second 

BLOSSOM WILLIAM H., with F. Garcia, 321 Cal- 
ifornia, dwl 200 Stockton 

Blucher John (";., bootmaker, 1504 Stockton 

Blue Ledge G. & S. M. Co., (Austin) office NE cor 
Cluy and Front 

Bluemef Henrietta, (widow) domestic, 914 Stockton ' 

I5LUETT (J. VV.) & KUFFLE, (A. P.y.iairy pro- 
duce and commission, 111 Wash, dwl 126SiIver 

Blnhm William, steward, dwl 132 Stewart 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., SUk and Velvet Kibboas. 



Blnin Bertha Jliss, dwl N s Frederick nr First 

Blum P., waiter, dwl 3M Pine 

Blum Henry, baker with P. Dumpsey, dwl cor Jones 

and Geary 
Blum Henrv. barkeeper Rnss House Bowmig Alley, 

dwl NE cor Sutter and Dupont 
BLUM ISIDOR, clothing and gents' furnishing 

goods, 411 Jlontgomerv, dwl 10-2-2 Jackson 
Blum Jacob, fof Blum Bros., Vacaville and St/I- 
vcvviUe, Solano County J of&ce 221 California, 
dwl lOJ O'Farrell 
Blum Morris, waiter Main Street Restaurant, W s 

Main bet Harrison and Bryant 
Blum Simon, e-xjiressman, cor Sansom and Califor- 
nia, dwl 315 Fremont 
Blum Wolf, hide factory. Mission Dolores, dwl 230 

BLUMBERG J. F., pickle manufactory, 114 Sacra- 
mento, dwl E s Howard bet Filteeuth and 
Blunie Henrv, shoemaker, 827 Dupont 
Blumel Leberecht, tailor, 116 Kearny 
Blumenberg J. H., real estate, dwl 110 Sutter 
Blumenthai Abraham, clerk, 636 Commercial 
BLUMENTHAL H. M., proprietor Empire State 
Restaurant, 426 and 428 San, dwl 6 How court 
Blunn Edward, trardener, dwl 46 Silver 
Blunt John P., with Hecht Bros. & Co., dwl 1112 

Blunt Levi, fC. Ralston Sp Co.) dwl S s Stevenson 

nr Third 
Blnnt Phineas U., inspector C. H., dwl 1112 Stock 
Blunt William S., clerk with Treadwell & Co., 
resides Oakland 

Blunt , carrier Daily Times 

Bluxome Isaac, broker, ottice Merchants' ExcLange, 

Battery, dwl 1414 Folsom 
Bly Leander A., caipenter with S. A. Metcalf, dwl 

811 Mason 
BLYTH |^//rH/yy & WETHERBEE, rS. H.JXmxi- 

ber yard, 101 Market, dwl 405 Folsom 
Blyth Henry Jr., clerk with Blyth & Wetherbee, 

dwl 405'Folsom 
Blythe William, musician, dwl 215 Stevenson 
Bo"am Philip, watchmaker and ieweier. 848 Wash 

KEARNY STREET, ottice Citv Hall 
BOARD OF EDUCATION, rooms 22 City Hall 

second floor 
BOARD OF EQUALIZATION, office 3 City Hall 
ni'.n H. Freeman, President : Erastus N. Torrey, 
John C. Merrill, John V. McElwee, and Jacob 
S. Dimon, ottice 227 Kearny 
Board of Pilot Examiners, oifice Merchants' Ex- 
BOARD OF RELIEF, (Maxonic) office Masonic 


ERS, office 302 Montiromerv 
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS, room 3, second 

floor, Citv Hall 
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS, clerk of,office City 

Hall, second floor, room 4 
BOARDMAN GEORGE C, President San Fran- 
cisco ^F(>e; Insurance Co., oftice 432 Montgom- 
ery, Donohoe, Kelly &;Co.'sBdg, dwl731 Sutter 
Boardiuan James N., carpenter with T. G. Fritts, 

dwl cor Mission and First 
Boardman Joseph, architect, dwl NE cor Francisco 

and Dupont 
Boardman Thomas S., salesman with George C. 

Shreve &. Co. 
Bcaro Giraluio, cook with A. Bonzi & Co. 
Boas Michael, drayman, 542 Howard 
Bobenrieth John, "driver with Kleindaus & Fanss, 
dwl SE cor Jlission and Nineteenth 

Bobst Cyrus E., salesman with L. Ponton de Arce, 

dwl Russ House 
Boccardo L., employ^, 706 Sansom 
Boch Rudolph, bookkeeper with Epstein &.Co.,dwl 

902 Jackson 
Bock Adolph, pyrotechnist, dwl Gough nr Hickory 
Bock Barbara Mrs., domestic, 805 Mason 
Bock Charles, liquor and billiard saloons, 769 Clay 

and SW cor Jfason and Chestnut 
Bock Jacob, proprietor Custom House Livery Stable, 

320 Broadway 
Bocken {Henry J '& Tostmann, (Louis) restaurant, 

6-!3 Wash, dwl 811 Union 
Bockman Henry, dwl NE cor Fourth and Freelon 
Bockman John" C., groceries and liquors, NE cor 

Fourth and Freelon 
Bockrath Henry H., with Tesmore & Mayes, dwl 

223 O'Farrell 
Bocksch Charles, gardener, N s Presidio Road near 

Presidio House 
Bodan Michael, teamster with B. R. Collins & Co., 

dwl cor Tehama and Fifth 
Bode George C, with J. B. Thomas, dwl 826 Miss 
Bode Louis", wheelwright, dwl W s Wash avnr Miss 
Bodecker Bernard, nuisician, dwl 403 Union 
BODEGA TANNERY, Tyler Curtis & Co. proprie- 
tors, depot 320 Washington 
Boden John F., court room clerk F^ourth District 

Court, dwl 424 Bush 
Boden Mary Miss, domestic, 734 Mission 
Boden Penelope, (widow) dwl 424 Bush 
Bodkin Eliza Jliss, dressmaker, dwl 129 Sixth 
Bodkin Sarah Miss, dressmaker, dwl 129 Sixth 
Bodkin Thomas, plasterer, dwl 119 Shipley 
Bodweil Henry H.. ( Aticood Sf B.J dwl E s Bart- 
lett near Twenty-fouith 

Bodweil , shoemaker, dwl NE cor Vallejo and 

Bodweil JI. L. Miss, assistant teacher Girls' High 

School, dwl 17 Tehama 
Boeckmann Robert, clerk, bdsLick House 
Boeckner William, cook, SE cor Market and Stewart, 

dwl Lafayette place 
Boege Henrv", painter, dwl 805 Mission 
Boegler Fre"derick, driver with Peter Sesson, dwl 

W s Taylor bet Eddy and Turk 
Boehler Heiiry, carpente"r, dwl 317 Bush 
Boehme Frederick, musician Maguire'sOnera House, 

dwl S s Vallejo bet Montgomery ana Kearny 
Boehmer (Fritz) & Richmond, (John 5.y groceries 

and liquors, 734 Market, dwl 611 Union 
Boell Charles L., printer with T. B. DeU'ebach & 

Co., dwl 417 Filbert 
Boero L., employe, 706 Sansom 
Boese Julius, cferk with Charles W^agner & Co., 

dwl 212 Francisco 
Boetfer John, laborer Pacific Rolling Mill Co. 
Boetlilintr Francis, li(iuor saloon, 9 Kearny 
BOFER WILLIAM & CO., (August Bnltman and 
Adolph MarqnardJ importers and retailers hard- 
ware, 610 Sacramento 
BOFER'S BUILDING, SW cor Kearny and Cal 
Botinger Jacob, gold and silver plater. 431 Kearny 
Boford Edward.'miner, bds Revere House 
Boford John, farmer, bds Revere House 
Bogan Bridget Miss,'domesuc, .327 O'Farrell 
Bogan Charles, dry and gents' furnishing goods, 59 

Third, dwl N s Jackson nr Leavenworth 
Bogan Thomas, salesman with C. Bogan, dwl N s 

Jackson nr Leavenworth 
BOGARDUS (J. P.J & BOWMAN, (J. F.J editors 
and proprietors Californian, office 532 Merchant, 
dwl W s Delgardo place near Green 
Bogart Jolin JI., bookkeeper Golden Age Flour 

Mills, dwl 1136 Mission 
Bogart O. H., bookkeeper with R. H. McDonald & 

Co., dwl 802 Howard 
Bogel C. H., groceries and liquors, SW cor Wash- 
ington and Waverly place 

A. KOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montg'y St., School Books, JuvenUe and Toy Books, Games, etc. 



Bogel Theodore, (B. Lefevre Sf Co.) dvvl 1015 

Boggan Mary, domestic, 811 Gtearv 
BogKe William,, iTJirdener, Lone Mountain Cemetery 
Boggs Paul S., jobber, dwl ti3 Natoma 
Bogp P. H., bookkeeper, 210 Clav, dwl 63 Natoma 
Boghiscich Baldassare N.. liquor saloon, 715 Davis 
Bogle Joseph H., local policeman, dwl 137 Jessie 
Bogner Charles, proprietor Eureka Bowling Saloon, 

E s Valencia near Sixteenth 
Boben Benjamin F., policeman Citv Hall, dwl 411 

Bohen Catherine Miss, domestic, 423 Harrison 
Boheu George T., surveyor Union Inturance Co., 

416 California, dwl 617 Pine 
Bohen Jasper, market, N s Haves near Franklin 
Bohen Patrick, groom -with W. H. L. Barnes, dwl 

Ml First 
Bohlens H. W., clerk with C. F. Mebius, dwl SW 

cor Broadway and Dupont 
Bohlens T., cigars and tobacco, dwl SW cor Dupont 

and Broadway 
BOHM ( William ) & CLAUSEN, (Franch) mann- 
factnnng jewelers and diamond setters, 604 
Bohn Daniel, lanndryman Russ Honse 
Bohn John, stoves and tinware, 1218 Dupont, dwl 

418 Union 
Bohn Marian, (widow) plain sewing, 1514 Stockton 
Bohner Charles A., dwl 816 Clay 
Boidelais Charles, cook, 414 Market, dwl 316 Pac 
Boie George, laborer Golden Gate Mills, dwl Lewis 

bet Taylor and Jones 
Boiro Louis, salesman, 618 Kearny, dwl 1414 Powell 
Bois John D., barkeeper, dwl SW cor. Third and 

Boise W. A., dwl NE cor Montgomery and Pacific 
Boisnet Alphons, cabinetmaker, 1030 Market 
Boisnet Prosper, cabinetmaker with A. Boisnet, dwl 

1030 Market 
Boisse Euirene, hairdressing saloon, 526 Commercial, 

dwl 605 Sacramento 
Boisse Hermine Madame, dressmaker, dwl 605 Sac 
Boissel Deitrich C, job wa<,'on, NE cor Montgomery 

and Pine, dwl -^1% Montgomery 
Boitano Andrea, boarding, dwl W"s Union place 
Bokmann Henry, drayman, 528 Washington 
BOLADO JOAQUrX, ranchero, office 409 Wash- 
ington, dwl 526 Sutter 
Bolan Daniel, carpenter, dwl W s Clinton bet Bran- 
nan and Townsend 
Bolan Mary, domestic, dwl 318 Jessie 
Bolan Thomas, driver Lick Honse carriages 
Bolan William, bookkeeper, dwl 47 Natoma 
Boland C. A., dwl Adams House 
Boland Daniel, dwl Adams House 
Boland James, bookkeeper Vulcan Iron Works Co., 

dwl 17 Minna 
Boland John, butcher, 4 Occidental Market, dwl 

SE cor Tavlor and OFarrell 
Boland John, sodamaker, dwl Falkenberjf House 
Boland William H., bookkeeper with James Bro- 

kaw, dwl 47 Natoma 
Bolander Adam, molder with Kingwell, Weed & 

White, dwl 736 Market 
Bolander Catherine, (widow) furnished rooms, 736 

Bolander Henry Mrs., ladies' fancy store, 60 Second 
Bolander Henry N., botanist geological survey, 

office 9o Montgomery Block, dwl 60 Second 
Boldemann Adolpli, cook, dwl W s Larkin bet Sac- 
ramento and Clay 
Boldo Frank, cook Phil's Exchange, 417 Front 
Bole James, bookkeeper with Forbes Brothers & 

Co., dwl 322 Vallejo 
Bole John, job wagon,'738 Market, dwl 739 Market 
IJo ey Susan, (widow) boarding, 54 Third 
Bolfrey William, shoemaker with J. Beamish, dwl 
062 Bryant 

Bolger John, boilei-maker Union Foundry, dwl 260 

Bolger John, plasterer, dwl 335 Shipley 
Bolger Miles, proprietor Davis St. House, SW cor 

Sacramento and Davis 
Bolger Patrick H., blacksmith, dwl 114 Tehama 
Bolger Solomon, hostler with N. P. Hopkins, dwl 

133 Jessie 
Bolger Thomas, bookkeeper with McNally & Haw- 
kins, dwl 731 California 
Bolian Martin, tailor, 14 Sansom 
Boiler Paul, apprentice with James Christy, dwl 

Mariposa near Pennsylvania 
Bohnger William A., president Crescent Quartz 
Mining Co., office 311 Clay, residence Alameda 
Bollen Jehu, laborer with E. H. Knight 
Boiler Joseph, butcher with Louis Scholl, dwl 871 

Bolles Frederick Capt., stm Del Norte, dwl 522 Cal 
Bolles George R., carpenter, dwl SW cor Bay and 

Bolles M. S., mate steamer Oriflamme, office Ciil- 

ifornia, Oregon & Mexico Steamship Co. 
Boiling George K.. musician, dwl 956 Folsom 
Bollinger Francis, barber, 529 East, rooms SW cor 

Drumm and Oi'egon 
Bollinger John C, clerk, 126 Sutter, dwl SW cor 

Stockton and Greenwich 
Bollinger Nicholas, butcher, 13 Washington 
Bolliss Horace N.. carpenter, dwl 745 Market 
Bollo (Thomas) & Co., ( Vincent BoUo) Kroceriea 
SE cor Stockton and Vallejo, and NW corner 
Stockton and Filbert 
Bollo Vincent, (BoUo Sf- Co.) dwl SE cor Stockton 

and Vallejo 
Bolson John, engineer, dwl 114 Silver 
Bolster Thomas, laborer, dwl junction Hayes and 

Bolt Benjamin, longshoreman, dwl 1 Clay 
Bolte Henry, liquor saloon, dwl 518 Filbert 
Bolie William, clerk with Kruse & Euler, dwl 731 

Bolter Richard, laborer, dwl NW cor Third and 

Bolton Edward E., with James R. Bolton. 618 Merch 
Bolton Ellen, (widow) dwl Dolores bet Fourteenth 

and Fifteenth 
BOLTON JAMES R., real estate, office 618 Mer- 
chant, dwl NW cor Jones and Greenwich 
Boltz Albert, waiter, 614 Clay, dwl E s Sonoma pi 
Boltz Peter, cook Telegraph House, dwl SW cor 

Battery and Green 
Bomeisler Hermann, smntter National Mills, dwl 

514 Market 
Bonier James W., clerk. 30 Occidental Market, dwl 

SW cor First and iMi.ssion 
Bon Bernard, shoemaker, 632 Pacific, rear 
BONA ANG*;L0,Squarza'8 punches and wines and 

liquors, 118 and 120 Leidesdorff, dwl 629 Sac 
Bona Blanche Madame, (Madame Eugenie Jean- 

trovt Ss- Co.) dwl 629 Sacramento 
Bona P., clerk, dwl SW cor Dupont and Broadway 
Bonacina Angelo, with J. B. Luchsinger, dwl cor 

Minna and Fifth 
Bonacina F., dwl Union Club Rooms 
Boiialdi Giobatta, ( Lagomarsiino Sf Co.) 504 Clav 
Bond Alfred, carpenter, dwl Niantic Hot«l 
BOND CHARLES R., secretary Fireman's Fund 
Insurance Co., office SW cor California and 
Sansom, dwl 1010 Stockton 
Bond David, printer with Frank Eastman, dwl 1410 

Bond George, carpenter with Ole Bergson 
Bond G. W., milkman, 403 Third 
Bond Henry, shoemaker with Davis & Leu, dwl 

510 Sacramento 
Bond Henry H.. dwl 911 Sacramento 
Bond John W., waterman, dwl N s Mary near 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Straw Hats and Trimmings. 



Bond Margaret Miss, domestic, 614 Folsom 

Bond ^iHry, domestic, dwl W s Larkin bet Pine and 

Bond Mnry ^lisg, peamstress, dwl N 8 Austin near 

Van Xess avenue 
Bondan Alcidi, laundrr, 2111 Mason 
Bondev Louis, clerk, 337 Kearny 
Bondil" P., laborer Maison de Sant^ Fran^ise, dwl 

S s Bryant bet Fiftb and Sixth 
Bondon Artliur. casbier North American Steamship 

Co., dwl Lick House 
Bondv Adolpb, secretary San Francisco Pioneer 

Woolen Factory, oflB'ce3l6 Sacramento, dwl cor 

Powell and Washinajton 
Bone David, dwl W s Morey alley near Broadway 
Bone Samuel S., hairdresser, dwl'/lG California 
Bonehotf Charles, stevedore, dwl S s Filbert bet 

Montgomery and Sansom 
Bones John W!, contractor and builder, dwl 327 

BonesteirC. D., mining stock, dwl 630 Sacramento 
Bonestell J. T., salesman with R. B. Gray &. Co., 

dwl 512 Stockton 
Bonestell Louis H., salesman with John G. Hodge & 

Co., dwl 512 Stockton 
Bonev Joseph, lab, dwl N^' cor Jessie and Annie 
Bong'ert Mitchell, teamster, dwl 639 Broadway 
Bouijlet Celestene, lauudi-y, dwl NE cor Hayes and 

La gun a 
Bonbeur Stella Mrs., prima donna Academy of 

Music, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Bonis Marcial, meat market, 113 Dupont 
Bonis P., veterinary surgeon, dwl 214 Stevenson 
Bonn Frederick Rev., pastor German M. E. ch'urch, 

dwl N s Folsom near Fifth 
Bonnard Charles R. K., compositor, dwl S s Jack- 
son bet Hyde and Larkin 
Bonnard Francis A., compositor Morning Call, dwl 

S s Jackson bet Hyde and Larkin 
Bonnaud, (J.J Voiziu '(Alfred) & Co., general mer- 
chants, 511 Sacramento, resides Paris 
Bonneau Thomas C, hairdressing saloon, Rail Road 

House, 316 Commercial, dwl 948 Howard 
Bonneau Thomas S., clerk with S. P. Tavlor & Co., 

dwl 948 Howard 
Bonnell A. C, bookkeeper and cashier Evening 

Bulletin, dwl 711 Bush 
Bonnell Edwin, clerk County Recorder's office, dwl 

708 Tavlor 
Bonnell Henry, clerk with Brooks & Rouleau, dwl 

nil Montgomery 
Bonnell Kate "iliss, assistant Hyde Street Primary 

School, dwl 711 Bush 
Bonnell Rufus, bookkeeper with Cox & Nichols, 

dwl 71 1 Bush 
Bonner Catherine Miss, domestic, 346 First 
Bonner David, cabinetmaker, dwl 832 Vallejo 
Bouner Harriet Mrs., dwl 831 Vallejo 
Bonner Joseph, seaman sloop C. L. Place 
Bonner Margaret Miss, domestic, 1106 Bush 
Bonner Ricbard, broker, dwl 323 Piue 
Bonner William, fireman P. M. S. S. Co., dwl 132 

BONNET B. & CO., (John LeotierJ asphaltum 

workers and brickmakers, office 402 Montgom- 
ery, dwl cor Valencia and Twentv-first 
Bonney Olpha Jr., (Grader, HealcL tj- Co.) dwl 

Tehama bet Second and Third 
BONNEY OLPHA SR., traveling agent Mutual 

Life Insurance Co., 424 Montgomery, dwl 525 

Kearny, room 30 
Bonny George, with Geo. C Shreve & Co., dwl 

Occidental Hotel 
Bousellon John, lab. Golden City Chemical Works 
Bontz Leo, bottler with Henry Braden 
Bonzi A. & Co., Italian Restaurant, 515 Merchant 
Boobar E. C, (Gallou-ay i^ B.) dwl 5.34 Folsom 
Booker H. E. Mrs., fancy goods and dress trimmiugs, 

8 Montgomery, dwl' 641 Folsom 

Booker Henry T., clerk with Conroy & O'Connor, 

dwl cor Clementina and Second 
BOOKER WM. LANE, H. B.M. Consul, office 428 

California, dwl Union Club Rooms 
Bookmeier Otto W., ship carpenter, bds" Wash 
Bookmever William, seaman sloop Ceres 
Bookstaver S. J., drover, dwl E s Eighth bet How- 
ard and Folsom 
Boole William A., ship carpenter, 13 Market, dwl 

S s Boston place bet First and Fremont 
Boom William, teamster, dwlN s Mission nr Beale 
Boomsana Albert, laborer, dwl 127 Jackson 
Boone John L., clerk with Dewev &. Co., dwl 613 

Boone" Perry, (col'd) •whitewasber, dwlSs Lynch 

bet Hyde and Leavenworth 
Boone W"., compositor Daily Flag, dwl with John 

M. Hay 
Boone WiOiam T., (colored) porter, dwl 13 Scott 
Boonhort' John, lab, dwl N s Union bet San and Bat 
Booth &: Co.. mchts, (Sacramento) office 405 Front 
BOOTH ADAM & CO., (Rii_pi!< Key^er) produce 

commission merchants, 206 Washington, dwl 18 

Eleventh near Market 
Booth Charles, ship carpenter, dwl 67 Clementina 
Booth Daniel E., clerk Western Pacific R. R. Co., 

409 California, dwl 46 Sutter 
Booth Francis, cabinetmaker, dwl 745 Jlarket 
BOOTH H. J. & CO., (George W. PrescoU and 

Irring M. Scott) Union Iron Works, NE cor 

First and Mission, dwl SW cor First and Har 
Booth James, laborer, S. F. & P. Sugar Co., dwl 

Shotwell near Nineteenth 
Booth Jonathan, carder Pacific Woolen Milk, dwl 

Shotwell near Nineteenth 
Booth Joseph, ( Willtam Booth 4" Co.^ res Newark, 

New Jersey 
BOOTH Lucius A., mining, office 402 Front, dwl 

AV s First avenue near Fifteenth 
Booth N. B. & Co., (George Haas) manufacturing 

confectioners, 20 Kearny 
Booth Samuel, spinner Mission Woolen Mills, dwl 

W s Shotwell bet Niueteenth and Twentieth 
BOOTH WILLI A]M &. CO., (Joseph Booth) im- 
porters and manufacturers bats and caps, 314 

Sacramento, dwl 42 Tehama 
Booth William, machinist with Theodore Kallenberg, 

dwl Irving House 
Booth William B., millwright with J. M. Stockman, 

dwl 54 First 
Booth Winiford Miss, domestic, 1004 Pine 
Boothby Ezekiel, workman with Smith & Brown, 

dwl Santa Clara near Hampshire 
Boothby William L., teamster, cor Battery and 

California, dwl 106 Turk 
Boothman George, cooper with James Boothman, 

dwl 212 Minna 
Boothman James, cooper, 417 Com. dwl 212 Minna 
Bootz Adam, hotelkeeper, dwl 13 Beldeu 
Boozane John, blacksmith Fort Point 
Bopp Peter, butcher with Louis Peres &, Co., dwl 

Potrero avenue near Branuan street bridge 
Boractt (Henri/) <fc Rieper, (John) market, SE cor 

Ellis and Larkin 
Borbaste Antoine, bootmaker, dwl Broadway bet 

Kearny and Dupont 
Borbeck John, dwl 514 Geary 
BORCHARD C, wholesale confectioner, 413 Davis, 

dwl 1007 Washington 
Borchelt Augustus, boxmaker with Hobbs, Gilmore 

&, Co., dwl Green nr Larkin 
Borcheus A., laborer Bay Sugar Refinery 
Borchers Fabian, groceries and liquors, SW cor 

Sansom and Greenwich 
Borchers J. C, phv.sician, office 626 California 
BORCHERS J. fiENRY, cigars, tobacco, etc., 252 

Borchers Theodore W., laborer S. V. W. Co., Lake 


A. HOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Medical, Theological, and Scientific Books. 



Borchere William, mariner, dwl cor Frederick and 

Rincon place 
Borckniann Robert F., invoice clerk with Hostetter, 

Smith & Dean, dwl Lick House 
Borde Frederick, express wajjon, dwl 1616 Powell 
Borde Johanna, (widow) dwl 1616 Powell 
a -rent, -IIU Battery 

Henry Schroeder &, Co. a,u;ents, 811 Mont 
Bordeaux Victor, cook with Louis L. Lantheaume, 

5.26 Clay 
Borden Ann, (widow) dwl 162 Jessie 
Borden Charles H., workman with Philip Degen, 

Old San Jo8(5 Road nr Industrial School 
Bordenave James, bakery, dwl 630 Sacramento 
Bordwell George, architect, office 20) Montgomery, 

dwl 4I--2 Second 
Bordwell AV. H., millwright, dwl NE cor Second and 

BOREL ALFRED, banker, NW cor Montgomery 

and Jackson, resides Switzerland 
Borel Antoine, attorney-in-fact Alfred Borel. NW 
cor Montgomery and Jackson, dwl NW cor 
California and Stockton 
Borel Gustave A., collector, dwl Santa Clara nr 

Borella Aiigelo, groceries and liquors, SE cor Seventh 

and Cleveland 
Borelli Saute, waiter with Hall JfcAllister, 415 First 
Boren Korni, upholsterer, dwl 56 Clementina 
Borett Henry, proprietor Jefferson Market, dwl SE 

cor Ellis and Larkin 
Borg Charles, storage, dwl Beale bet Mission and 

Bork jMarv, (widow) dwl 24 Folsom 
Borkhim Henry, manufacturer brushes and dealer 
toys and fancy goods, 634 Market, and regi- 
mental tailor, 508 Bush 
Borla Gnstavus, carpenter, dwl 545 Jessie 
Borla Louis, cook, clwl 547 Jessie 

Borland , dwl 410 Kearny 

Borman Henry, clerk, dwl 3-SS Pine 

Born Cltarles,'hairdresser with Richard Brown, dwl 

417 Post 
Bornemann Ferdinand H., assistant bookkeeper U. S. 
Assistant Treasurer, dwl SW cor Folsom and 
Bornemann Francis G., cashier office U. S. Assistant 

Treasurer, dwl SW cor Folsom and Thirteenth 
Borner Charles, piano repairing and tuning, 818 

Washington, dwl 917 Sacramento 
Bornheimer Francis, tailor, dwl 226 Third 
Bornstein Charles, clerk, 616 Sacramento, dwl 224 

Bonistein Julius, agent with F. Putzraann, dwl 224 

Bornstine Henry, merchant, dwl 632 Market 
Borring William, gardener with Charles J. Jansen, 

cor Valencia and Twentieth 
Borrmann William J., broomniaker with Hotop & 

Roesler, dwl 116 Sutter 
Borsch Joseph, cai-penter, dwl 728 Market 
Borsers William, carpenter, dwl 455 Jessie 
Borthwick Robert, porter, 221 California, dwl 517 

BORUCK MARCUS D., f Chase ^ B.J SW cor 

Jackson and Sansom 
Bosche Emlin, druggist, dwl 510 Stockton 
Boschen Nicholas, groceries and liquors, SE cor 

Jliima and Fifth 
Bose Detricli, painter, dwl 235 Sutter 
Bose John, groceries and liquors, NE cor Greenwich 

and Taylor 
Bosfield John, assaver, dwl 1024 Stockton 
Bosh (Charles J "«fe Mason, fWillitnnj cooked, 
smoked and pickled meats, 9 Metropolitan Mar- 
ket, dwl 332 Sutter 

Bosler Henry, fj. Sf H. Bonier) dwl 539 Broadway 
Bosler John & Henry, Broadway Market, 539 Bdwy 
Bosley Douglas W.", waiter Magnolia Restaurant. 

dwl Folsom nr Fifth 
Bosquet Andrew% porter with A. P. Hotaling & Co., 

dwl 1615 Leavenworth 
BOSQUI EDWARD & CO., (George Daly) 
printers, bookbinders and blank book manufac- 
turers, 517 Clay and 514 Commercial, dwl 814 
Bosqui William, printer with E. Bosqui & Co., dwl 

116 Sansom 
Bossier A., cook, cor Sumner and Spring, White 

Hall Exchange Hotel 
Bossuot G. S., barkeeper Mechanics' Hotel 
Bostic John, laborer New York Bakery, 626 Kearny 
con agent, office 216 Front 
Boston Joseph, ((rrny, Jones i^ Co.) res Santa Cruz 
Boston Line Packets, Glidden & Williams' line, 

J. M. Glidden agent, 308 Front 
Boston Louis, handcartman, cor Pacific and Davis 
Bostwick Robert, (col'd) jobbing, dwl W b Morey 

alley, nr Broadw^ay 
Bostwick S., (widow) "furnished rooms, 3 Ilardie pi 
Bostwick S. W., actor, dwl 2 Hardie place 
BOSWELL S. B. & CO., commission and provision 
dealers, N W cor Front and Commercial, dwl 628 
Bosworth George F., compositor Banner of Progress, 

dwl Tremoht House 
Bosworth Henry M.,. teacher of music, dwl 1014 

Bosworth Marcus, clerk steamer Paul Pry 
BOSWORTH r William) & RUSSELL, fJokn B.) 
stock and exchange brokers, 432 Montgomery, 
room 5, dwl 14 Prospect place 
Botcher Henry, captain schooner Euphemia, dwl 

W s Battery bet Vallejo and Green 
Both Emil, cabinetmaker with L. Emanuel, dwl 745 

Bothe Louis, cutler, dwl 104 Kearny 
Bothe Sophie, (widow) midwife, dwl 104 Kearny 
Botbmann Frederick, express wagon, cor Fourth and 

JIarket, dwl W s Haywood nr Louisa 
Botsford John R., compositor Daily Times, resides 

Oakland Point 
Bottazini Jean, machinist Union Iron Works 
Botta/.ini Louis, porter with P. Maury Jr., dwl 710 

Bottermaun Christian, with F. Fortmann, dwl 317 

Bottger Martin, shoemaker with Henry Blume, dwl 

Bitter's Hotel 
Bouchard George, compositor, dwl Dupontnr Vallejo 
Bouchard Hippolyte, merchant, dwl 435 Green 
Boucher Charles, laborer, dwl S s Bertha nr Beale 
BOUCHER EUGENE, merchant tailor, 537 Sac- 
ramento, dwl 536 Pine 
Boucher James, helper with P. McGivem, dwl 550 

Boucher James, porter, 548 California, dwl 223 

Boucher Mary Ann Miss, cloakmaker with Meyer 

Jonaeson & Co., dwl 552 Stevenson 
Boudiii (Lottis) Si. Gleizes, (Benjamin) French 

Bakery, 434 Green, rear 
Boudiie Andrew, watchman Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 137 First 
Bouffe C. M., waiter, dwl SW cor Dupontand Bdwy 
Bougin John, domestic, 1008 Bush 
Boukofsky E., dwl 215 Minna 
Boukofsky M., commission merchant, 304 Sansom, 

dwl 256 Tehama 
Bouldoyre Julia, teacher of French, dwl 3 Jane bet 

Natoma and Howard 
Boulin Peter, carpenter, dwl 515 Green 
Bourbin Carrie, dwells with James Bourbin 
Bourbin James, carpenter, dwl cor Steiner and Eddy 

E. H. JONES & CO.. 400 Sansom St., Dress Trimmings. 

Edward Bosqui & Co. 

Book Binders, Paper Rulers, 


Blank- Book Manufacturers, 

517 Clay St., San Francisco. 

Edward Bosqui & Co. 

Book Binders, Paper Rulers, 



Blank- Book Manufacturers, 

517 Clay St., San Francisco. 



Boiirdet Victor, collector with Baca & Co. 
Bourgeois Alexander, caniagemaker aud black- 
smith, 630 Bioadway 
Bourgoin Joseph, dwl S s Bush bet Buchanan & 

BOURGOING ALPHONSE, proprietor Belle Vue 

House, 1018 Stockton 
Bourgiiignou August, bootmaker, 1034 Kearny 
Bourgnignon Ernest, bootmaker Koenig Brothers, 

dwl 1034 Kearny 
Bourn John, butcher, dwl Hayes bet Polk and Van 

NesR avenue 
Bourn \A'illiam B., capitalist, 222 Sacramento, dwl 

110a Taylor 
Bourne Andrew, (col'd) coachman, dwl Prospect pi 
Bourne Elislia W., accountant, dwl 4-J8 Brvaut 
BOURNE GEORGE M., water cure physician, 10 

Post, Masonic Temple 
Bourne John B., bookkeeper with A. P. Hotaling & 

Co., dwl W 8 Jones bet Filbert and Greenwich 
BOURQUIN CHARLES, suigeon dentist, fof the 

French Benevolent Society) office 80:^ \\'ash- 

ington cor Dnpont 
Bourtjuin P^mile, collector, dwl 1507 Dnpont 
Bousfield F. H., assayer with Hentsch & Bertou, 

dwl 914 Pine 
Bousquet Eloise Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 1012 Kearnv 
Boutell Clara Miss, folder with Edward Bosqui & 

Co., dwl Stockton bet Bush and Pine 
Boutelle Percy, with William Neil, dwl Folsom 

street wharf 
Boutelle William, night watchman Pacific Mail S. S. 

Co.'s wharf, dwl Folsom street wharf 
Bouton (Daniel) & Son, (Francis G. Bouton) 

Stockton Street Livery and Sale Stable, 101(5 

Bouton Francis G., (Bovton &,- 6'o»y dwl 1016 Stock 
Bouvet Jules, French Laundry, E s Baker bet Cali- 

forniii and Pine 
Boux Antony, agent with Alphonse Eyraud, dwl 

Mansion House 
Bovea William, clerk, dwl Niantic Hotel 
Bovver David, dwl Russ House 
Bovver Ri.liert, carpenter, dwl 62^1 Market 
Bovver William L., carpenter and builder, 747 Clay, 

dwl ri:;.5 Sutter 
Bow Edwin R. W., salesman, dwl 416 Post 
Bow Kate Miss, domestic, 206 Eddy 
Bowclier James, furniture, 6G6| Mission 
Bowden J. B., mate stm Montana, dwl 3 Lincoln av 
Bowden John, laborer, dwl 2 Liberty 
Bowden Joseph, painter, dwl S s Filbert bet Leav- 

enwof th and llvde 
Bowden Mary Elizabeth, (widow) dwl 251 Third 
Bowden Samuel H. N., captain schooner John Sam- 
uel, dwl 148 Silver 
Bowden William, painter, dwl S s Filbert bet Leav- 
enworth and Hyde 
Bowe Francis, brassmolder, dwl N s Gove bet 

Laguna and Gough 
Bowe Richard, machinist, dwl 54 First 
Bowen Ada C. Miss, assistant Denman Grammar 

School, dwl 123 Kearny 
Bowen Archibald J., longshoreman, dwl NE cor 

Montgotnerv and Alta 
BOWEN' BROl-HERS, (Charles R. and Pardon 

M.) wholesale and retail groceries, SE cor 

Jlontgomery and California, resides Alameda 
Bowen Daniel, cook stm Chrysopolis, C. S. Nav. Co. 
Bowen Dennis, hostler with N. Gray & Co., dwl 

Bowen E". C, coiners' department U. S. Branch 

Mint, dwl S s Vallejo nr Leavenworth 
Bowen George, dwl 518 Bryant 
Bowen Henry, laborer Brokasv's Mill, dwl 54 First 
Bowen Henry, laborer Alb. Brewerv, 71-75 Everett 
Bowen James, boilennaker with Cotfey & Risdou 
Bowen James, gardener, dwl 25 Park avenue 
Bowen James, wheelwright, dwl 21 Stevenson 

Bowen James B., cnrer with Wilson and Stevens 
Bowen James L., carpenter with F. D. Cottle, dwl 

Sacramento above Taylor 
Bowen John, clerk, dwl 644 Sacramento 
Bowen John L., tinsmith with Osgood & Stetson, 

dwl SE cor Sacramento and Taylor 
Bowen Jlary Miss, domestic, 102 OFarrell 
Bowen Michael, lab, dwl W s Jfain ur Folsom, rear 
Bowen Pardon M., (Bowen Brothers) dwl SE cor 

Sutter and Polk 
Bowen Patrick, driver with David George, bds 

Fianklin House 
Bowen P. Augustin, brass finisher with Greenberg 

& Mooie, dwl Vischer place nr Beale 
Bowen Reuben W., bookbinder, dwl 244 Stockton 
Bowen William, dwl Flume House, San Bruno Road 
Bower George, cotjductor Market Street Railroad, 
dwl E 8 Valencia bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Bower John, laborer Golden City Chemical Works 
Bower John, porter with H. P. Wakelee, dwl SE cor 

Brannan and Seventh 
Bower Rosa Miss, domestic, 426 Post 
Bowerman Daniel, carpenter withD. A. Macdonald 

& Co., dwl 5 Nafoma 
Bowerman W.. dwl NW cor First and Mission 
Bowers Alexander, dwl 561 Mission 
Bowers A Mrs., laundress, dwl 561 Jlission 
Bowers Benjamin D., job wagon, SW cor Mont- 
gomery and Bush, dwl 5 Stockton 
Bowers Elislia P., salesman, dwl 430 Tehama 
Bowers J. T., importer music and musical instru- 
ments, 138 Montgomery, dwl 1206 Mason 
Bowers P. T., (widow) dwl with Charles S. Eaton 
Bowers Mary Miss, domestic, 321 Geary 
Bowhen John, coachman with James Robbins, dwl 

NE cor Jones and O'Farrell, up stairs 
BOWIE AUGUSTUS J., physician and surgeon, 
office 622 Clay, dwl N W cor Stockton and Sutter 
Bowie David, secretary Gould &, Cuiry Silver Min- 
ing Co., office NE cor Moutgomei y and Jackson, 
dwl 313 Union 
Bowie Henry P., student with Ca.sserly & Barnes, 

dwl NW cor Stockton and Sutter 
Bowie Mary, (widow) dwl 24 Clara, rear 
Bowie W. b., clerk with Wightnian &, Hardie 
Bowker Enoch C, salesman pier 4 Stewart, dwl 
639 Mission 

Bowleu , biicklayer, dwl 200 Dupont 

Bowlen Mary, (widow) dwl 47 Louisa 

Bowles James, clerk with D. E. Appleton & Co., 

dwl S s Bush bet Kearny and Dupont 
Bowley Adolph W., dwl 266' Jessie 
BowleV H. L., stockbroker, 404 Montgomery, dwl 

423 Bryant 
Bowley S. C, (Chase Sr B.) dwl 423 Bryant 
Bowlin Frank, barkeeper, dwl 410 Kearny 
Bowlin Thomas, hackman with Bouton & Son, 

1016 Stockton 
Bowman Arthur W., real estate, office 523 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 26 Essex 
Bowman A. S., junkdealer, dwl cor Minna and 

Bowman Caroline, (widow) dwl 826 Mission 
Bowman C. C, merchant, office and dwl 728 Mont 
Bowman Charles, farmer, dwl S s Odd Fellows' 

Bowman Charles, tailor, 439 Union 
Bowman Charles H., with California Steam Navi- 
gation Co., dwl 465 Clementina 
Bowman E. P., real estate, dwl 8 Vassar place 
Bowman Frank, sawyer with James Brokaw, dwl 

First St. House 
Bowman George, photographer with Dudley P. 

Flanders, dwl 209 Teliama 
Bowmin James, clerk with Alfred Barstow, dwl 

S 8 Sacramento bet Powell and Mason 
BOWMAN JAMES F., (Bogardus ij- B.) dwl 64 

Silver near Third 
Bowman Joel K., trader, dwl 209 Tehama 

A. KOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St, Booksellers, Importers and Publishers. 






Bowman John, carpenter Miners' Foundry, dwl 572 

Rownmu John, cigars and tobacco, 128 Pacific 
Bowmau Jonas, dwl with John Satterlee 
Hownian Peter E., liookkeeper with Kennedy dt 

Hopkins, dwl II 19 Montgomery 
Bowman Samuel, driver Market St. R. R., dwl 

Sixteenth neor Valencia 
Bowman William Rev., archbishop's secretai-y, 628 

Bowman William, (colored) bootblack with Peter 

Antlies, dwl 329 Kearny 
Bowne William F., oflice 31 1 East, dwl 107 Powell 
Bow lies George, driver express wagon, bds cor 

Mariposa and Missouri 
Bowser George, pantryman stra ChryBopolis, Cal. 

Steam Nuv. Co. 
Box James, carpenter, dwl E s Hyde bet Tyler and 

Boyce James, dwl 436 Clementina 
Boyce James R., longslioreniaii, dwl E s Montgom- 
ery bet Pacilic and Broadway 
Boyce J. E., street car advertising, olEce 517 Clay 
Boyce John, coreinaker Golden Slate Iron Works, 

dwl 513 Mission 
Boyce Paul, laborer, dwl 4^16 Jessie 
Boyce Samuel, with Thomas Boyce, NE cor Mont- 
gomery and Washington 
Boyce Thomas, advertising and newspaper agency, 

544 Washington, dwl 526 Bryant 
BOYD (Alexander; & DAVIS, '(Jacob Z.) real es- 
tate, office 321 Front, dwl NWcor Powell and 
Boyd Catharine, (widow) dwl 407 Sutter 
Boyd Colin M., commission agent, dwl 510 Stockton 
Boyd David, teamster Potrero and Bay View Rail- 
road, dwl Kentuckv near Butte 
Boyd E. T., gastitter with M. C. Kean, 767 Market 
Boyd^ George, (J. H. Wliite Jj- Co.j dwl American 

Boyd George W., captain ship Coquirabo, pier 1 

Stewart, dwl N s Columbia nr Dolores 
BOYD HENRY C, Niautic Hotel NW cor Clay and 

Boyd James, attorney at-law, dwl 850 Market 
Boyd James, mariner, dwl 132 Folsom 
Boyd James, messboy steamship Moses Taylor 
Boyd James T-.^CVo/^p Sf jB.y/attomev-at-law, office 

8 Wells' Bdg,605 Clay, dwl 240 Montgomery 
Boyd J. H., dwl Adams House 
Boyd John, agent, dwl 111 Geary 
Boyd John, carpenter, dwl .509 Howard 
Boyd John, drayman, dwl S s Ellis near Larkin 
BOYD JOHN D., varnisher, polisher and stainer 
fancy woods, 412 Pine, dwl N E cor Mission 
and Fourth 
Boyd John M., carpenter Empire Mill, dwl 509 

Bovd Joseph, tinsmith, dwl Alta near Sansom 
Boyd Joseph C, clerk, 218 Battery, dwl 142 Clara 
Boyd Oliver D., superintendent Adams House, dwl 

709 Greenwich 
Boyd Theodore C, publisher and wood engraver, 

300 Montgomery, dwl 713 Taylor 
Boyd Thomas C, apprentice Golden State Iron 

Works, dwl 501 Sutter 
Boyd Thomas W., machinist, dwl 235 Geary 
Boyd Timothy, laborer, dwl 310 Diipont, rear 
Boyd William, captain bark WiUiam H. Gawley, 

pier I Stewart 
Boyd William, cook, 614J Montgomery, dwl cor 

Stockton and Lombard 
Boyd William, teamster, Potrero and Bay View 

Railroad, dwl Kentucky near Bntte 
Boyd William A., (Cutter if Co.) dwl 568 Howard 
Boyd William M., assistant i)ressnian coiners' de- 
partment U. S. Branch Mint, dwl S W cor Cali- 
fornia and Mason 
Boyer William, shoemaker, 32 Russ, rear 

Boyes Charles, merchant tailor, 222 Kearny 

Boyet Curtis G., 724 Lombard 

Boyhan John, carriage trimmer with Pollard & 

Carvill, dwl 443 Natoina 
Boylan Bridget Jliss, domestic, 730 Vallejo 
Boylan Felix, shoemaker with Edward C. Maguire, 

" dwl W s Stockton near Vallejo 
Boylan Jlichael, gastitter, S. F. Gas Co. 
Boylan Patrick, laborer, dwl 441 Clementina, rear 
Boyle Arthur, molder ^tna Iron Works, bds St. 

Charles Hotel 
Bovle Bernard, laborer, dwl S s California near 

■ Polk 
Boyle Bridget, (widow) dwl 431 Stevenson 
Boyle Edward, longshoreman, dwl S s Greenwich 

near Montgomery 
Boyle Edward, porter with Eggers & Co., dwl 432 

Boyle Edward P., furrier with Wasserman & Co., 

dwl 115 Turk, rear 
Boyle G. S., with W. A. Boyle, 621 Clay, dwl 1821 

Boyle Henry, bookkeeper, dwl NE cor Green and 

Boyle Hugh A., clerk, cor Drumm and California, 

dwl 827 Washington 
Boyle James, hostler North Beach and Mission 

Railroad Co., dwl 239 Perry, rear 
Boyle James, laborer with John Grant 
Boyle James, laborer, dwl 408 Folsom, rear 
Boyle James, plasterer, dwl 423 Bush 
Boyle James, waiter stm Colorado, dwl 132 Folsom 
Boyle John, clerk with Eraser & Boyle, dwl 521 

Boyle John, laborer, dwl 415 Greenwich 
Boyle John C, gastitter with J. H. O'Brien & 

Co., dwl E s Augusta place near Green 
Boyle John H., sashmaker with Smith & Curtis, 

" dwl 522J Howard 
Boyle Kate Miss, domestic, 18 Mason 
Boyle Lizzie Miss, saleswoman with S. Firuwsky, 

dwl 145 Jessie 
Boyle Mary Miss, domestic, dwl 317 O'Farrell 
Boyle Michael, driver with T. J. Chadbourne & Co., 

dwl 1412 Dnpont 
Boyle Owen, stevedore, dwl 160 Stewart 
Boyle Patrick, cai-penter, dwl S s Vallejo, between 

Montgomery and Sansom 
Boyle Peter, molder Jitna Iron Works, dwl 10 

Boyle I'eter, teamster, bds NW cor Eighth and Na- 

to ma 
Boyle Slates, cooper, dwl N a Meeks place near 

Bovle Thomas, ship joiner, dwl Ns Bush nr Laguna 
BdYLE W. A., dentist, office G21 Clay, dwl 1821 

Boyle William, tailor with William Sherman & Co., 

dwl N 8 Filbert bet Mason and Taylor 
Boyleii Bernard, laborer Golden Age i'lour Mills 
Boylen Charles, fruits, 1436 Stockton 
Boylen James, laborer, dwl N s Fulton nr Laguna 
Boylen Mary Miss, domestic, 408 Geary 
Boyliu James, laborer California Foundry, dwl 

Fulton bet Octavia and Laguna 
Boy ling Thomas, captain ship Isaac Jeanes, pier 17 

Stewart, dwl 319 Taylor 
Boyne Joseph, laborer, dwl Codman place 
Boyne Thomas, boarding, .521 East 
Boynton A. B.,boxmaker with John S. Gibbs, dwl 

S 8 Mission bet First and Second 
Boynton Byron F., sash and blind maker with Wil- 
liam O. Breyfogle, dwl N s Post bet Mont- 
gomery and Kearny 
Boynton Charles E., (Allen Sf B.) dwl 342 Bran 
Boynton George F., carpenter, N s Vallejo bet 

Hyde and Leavenworth 
Boynton L. A., clerk Collector's Office, U. S. Inter- 
nal Revenue, dwl 524 California 

E. H. JOIfES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Perfumery and Soaps. 



Boynton Samuel S., painter, dwl 68 Clementina 

Boysen Charles, hats and caps, 316 Kearny 

Bovsen Charles, waiter, 510 Market 

BdYSEN JULIUS, hatter, 316 Kearny 

Boysen Lawrence, laundry man. White's Lnundry, 
dwl W s Harriet het Folsom and Howard 

Boyson Peter S.. workman with Ehenezer Morrell, 
dwl XE cor Twentieth and Florida 

Bozzo Emaunel, wood and coal, 739 Vallejo, dwl 
1-fVlO Powell 

Brach George A., confectionery, 1^28 Stocliton 

Bracken Laurence, furniture wasron, NW cor Mis- 
sion and Third, dwl Dora bet Bryant and Har 

Bracken ^Michael, stevedore, dwl SE' cor Brannau 
and Geneva 

Bracken Rosiiuna, domestic with I. N. Thome, 
NW cor Howard and Seventeenth 

Brackett J. B., millwright, dwl 117 Perry 

Brackett Joseph, laborer, dwl NW cor Third and 

Brackett Joseph G., clerk with Nelson Pierce, dwl 
51 Natoma 

Brackett Joseph G. Jr., packer National Flouring 
Mills, dwl 512 Leavenworth 

Brackett Walter P., laborer Golden Gate Mills, 
dwl 111 Geary 

Brackett (William L.) & 'Keyes, (Orson H.^ 
Stewart Street Market, 50 Stewai-t, dwl 34 Te- 

Braconnier C. furniture, dwl SW cor Dupont and 

Bradbury Franklin N., carpenter, dwl N s Bush 
bet tolk and Van Ness avenue 

Bradbury Thomas, barkeeper, 319 Commercial, dwl 
55 Natoma 

Bradbury William B., cai-penter, dwl N s Bush bet 
Polk and Van Ness avenue 

Braddock Ann. (widow) lodgings, 118 Sacramento 
and 115 Commercial 

Braden Thomas, laborer, dwl Eddy bet Devisadero 
and Scott 

Brader Anna, (widow) dwl 740 Broadway 

Brader Henry, Excelsior Soda and Bottling Estab- 
lishment," 73S Broadway, dwl 736 Broadway 

Brader Louis, driver, dwl 740 Broadway 

Brader P.. porter Occidental Hotel 

Brader Peter, manufacturer, dwl 740 Broadway 

Bradford Albert J., clerk with J. W. Van Zaudt, 
dwl 513 Tehama 

BRADFORD (Charles H.J & EYRE, (Edtmrd 
E.J stock and exchange brokers, 500 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 822 Howard 

Bradford Edwin J., with Lane and Gordon, dwl 
513 Tehama 

Bradford George B., lumber, dwl 65 Tehama 

Bradford Joseph F., clerk with Hawley «fc Co., 
dwl 65 Tehama 

Bradford Rebecca, (widow) dwl 1 Jane cor Natoma 

Bradford Rebecca, (col'd, widow) dwl NW cor Fil- 
bert and Taylor 

Bradford Thomas G., mining, dwl 513 Tehama 

Bradford Thomas H.. mariner, dwl 65 Tehama 

Bradford William & Co., (Samuel T. Pike) car- 

E enters and joiners. SE cor Fremont and Mar- 
et, dwl S 8 King bet First and Second 
Bradford Woodbury, compositor S. F. Times, dwl 

N B Winter alley near Mason 
Bradigan Rosa, (widow) dwl 3n Clay 
Brading Harry, cook steamer Moses Taylor, dwl cor 

Halleck and Leidesdoi-ff 
Bradlee Stephen H., stairbuilder with Freeman & 

McDonald, dwl W s Hollis bet Buchanan and 

Bradlee Stephen H. Jr., butcher with M. Adler, 

dwl N s Jessie bet Seventh and Eighth 
Bradley Ann Miss, with Samuel Hill, 111 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 36 Natoma 
Bradley Bernard, dwl Rock Ranch, Old San Jos(5 


Bradley Bernard Jr., (MrCormick Sj- B.J milk- 
man. Rock Ranch, Old San JostJ Road 
Bradley Charles, retortman S. F. Gas Co., dwl 249 

Bradley Eliza Mrs., furnished rooms, 1014 and 1016 

Bradley Eliza !Mrs. , (widow) dwl 558 Howard 
Bradley E P. Mrs., assistant Tehama Street School, 

dwl 620 Howard 
Bradley Frank, waiter steamer Julia, C. S. N. Co. 
Bradley George L., (A. J. Bryant S,- Co.) dwl 516 

BRADLEY HENRY W.. importer of photographic 

and ambrotvpe materials, G20 Clay, (and Bradley 

Sr Rulvfso'in dwl 1112 Bush ' 
BRADLEY (Henry W.) & RULOFSOX, (Wil- 
liam H.) Photographic Art Gallery, 429 Mont- 
gomery cor Sacramento, dwl 1112 Bush 
Bradley John, fireman Pacific M. S. S. Co., dwl 127 

Bradley John, waiter Rnss House 
Bradley Kate Miss, domestic, 1002 Market 
Bradley Margaret Mrs., domestic with Samuel Crira, 

W 8 Howard bet Nineteenth and Twentieth 
Bradley JIark, baker, dwl 36 X'atoma 
Bradley Mary A. Miss, domestic, 839 Mission 
Bradley Nichols, plasterer, bds Bush Street House 
Bradley Richard B., (colored) steward Parker 

House, dwl 1006 Washington 
Bradley Robert, lather, dwl SE cor Pacific and Polk 
Bradley Theodore, principal Boys' High School, 

dwl 620 Howard 
Bradley Thomas H., bai-keeper Ivy Green Saloon, 

dwl 541 Mission 
Bradley Thomas W., (Savin 8f B.) dwl NE cor 

Stockton and Broadway 
Bradley William, bricklayer, dwl 532 Broadway 
Bradshaw George H., clerk, 538 Clay, dwl 404 Bush 
Bradshaw Richard, blacksmith with M. P. Holmes, 

dwl 131 Stevenson 
Bradshaw Tnrrell T.. merchant, office 111 California, 

dwl 7.59 Jliirket 
BRAD.STREET J. M. & SON, (Mercantile 

Asrency. Xcir York) M. M. Soria agent, oflice 

SE cor Montgomerj' and Sacramento 
Bradt Gurdon G", policeman City HaU, dwl Miles 

place nr Sacramento 
Bradt John, carpenter, dwl 211 Tehama 
Brady Alice E. Miss, seamstress, dwl N s Austin nr 

Van Ness avenue 
Brady Ann, domestic, 536 Second 
Brady Anna, domestic, 398 Brannan 
Bi-ady Annie Miss, domestic, 413 Second 
Brady Annie Miss, domestic, 720 Bush 
Brady Annie Miss, domestic, 328 O'Farrell 
Brady B„ (Farrelly Sf B.) NW cor Fourth and 

Brad}' Barney, gardener, 711 Pine 
Brady Benjamin, merchant, office 103 California, 

dwl 628 Vallejo 
Brady B. F., dwl 116 Sansom 
Brady Catherine J., (widow) dwl 31 Moss 
Brady Charles, ( Tomkinson Sf .B.ydwl 146 Second 
Brady Charles, molder Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

521 Howard 
Braflv Daniel, baker with J. D'Arcy, dwl SW cor 

Third and Perry 
Brady David, bootmaker with Buckingham & 

liecht. dwl 41 Minna 
Brady Frank, bds Bush Street House 
Brady Frank, workman with Locke & Montague, 

• dwl 21 Anthony 
Brady Grace Miss, domestic, 648 Folsom 
Brady Henry J., clerk with County Clerk, dwl Ws 

Hyde near Jackson 
Brady James, blacksmith Excelsior Iron Works, 

dwl 7 Stevenson 
Brady James, metal roofer with John Kehoe, dwl 

Vincent near Green 

A. BOMAIf & CO., 417 and 419 Montg'y St., the only exclusive Book Store on tlie Pacific Coaot. 



Brady James, oyster stand, 538 Market, dwl 730 

Brady James G.. compositor Daily Times, dwl S s 

Filbert bet Mason and Taylor' 
Brady Johanna, (widow) dwl 6 Brooks 
Brady Joini, boilerniaker with Coffey &. Risdou, 

dwl 3-49 Tehama 
Brady Jolin, clerk, 533 Market, dwl 730 Mission 
Brady John, cooper with J. Dows & Co., dwl S 8 

Tehama bet Eighth and Ninth 
Brady John, gastitter with Thomas Ross, 319 Bush 
Brady John, laborer Spring Valley Water Company, 

Lake Honda 
Bradv John B., draughtsman, dwl Scott bet McAl- 
lister and Fnltoii 
Brady Jolin J., dwl 620 Third 
Brady John R., dwl KiO Jessie 
Brady Jolin T., clerk with Langlev, Crowell & Co., 

d"wi 522 Dupont 
Brady Kate, domestic, 754 Mission 
Brady M. Miss, teacher Eighth Street School, dwl 

1113 Folsom 
Brady Martin, laborer, dwl cor Pacific and Gough 
Brady Mary, domestic, 631 Harrison 
Brady Mathew, seiiman, dwl S s Grove nr Gough 
Brady Matthew, steward, hose carriage, dwl JacK- 

son bet Front and Davis 
Brady Michael, butcher, bds N 8 Brannan nr Ninth 
Brady Michael, driver Hose Co. No. 4 
Brady Michael, iron-door maker with John R. Sims, 

dwl NE cor Washington and Leavenworth 
Brady Michael, stoneyard, off& dwl 1812 Powell 
Brady Michael T., laborer San Francisco Sugar 

Refinerv, dwl 909 Folsom 
Brady Nicholas, stoneworker. Lone Mountain 

Brady Patrick, boilermaker with Coffey & Risdon 
Brady Patrick, laborer with William Dick & Co., 

flwl W 8 Dolores, bet Twenty-second and 

Brady Patrick, laborer Beale Street Warehouse, 

dwl 136 Natoma 
Brady Patrick, liquor saloon, 609 Pacific 
Brady Patrick, tinsmith, dwl E s Garden near Har- 
Brady Patrick, waiter Russ House, dwl E s Stan- 
ford near Brannan 
Brady Patrick, wood and coal, dwl SW corner 

Stockton and Sutter 
Brady P. F., upholsterer with Goodwin & Co., dwl 

(525 Bush 
Brady Philip, blacksmith Union Iron Works 
Brady Phihp, gilder with Jones & Wooll, dwl 

Chattanooga bet Twenty-lirst & Twenty-second 
Brady Philip, laborer, dwl E s Gilbert bet Brannan 

and Townsend 
Brady Robert, groceries and liquors, E s Valencia 

near Ridley 
Brady Samuel, laborer, dwl 323 Pine 
Brady Terence J., {Trump 4' S) dwl 19 Harlan 

Brady Thomas, barkeeper, 226 Montgomery, dwl 

Vincent near Green 
Brady Thomas, (colored) cook, dwl 5 Virginia place 
Brady Thomas, drayman with C. F. Cimdbourne, 

d"wl 1425 Hyde 
Brady Thomas, with Kimball & Co., dwl 1133 Fol 
Brady Thomas A., editor, dwl 124 Fourth 
Brady Thorn. is A.. v\-ith Deeth &. Starr, dwl W s 

Tavlor bet Filbert and Greenwich 
Bradv \\'illiam, teamster with R. & J. Morton, 205 

Brady William J., boilermaker Union Iron Works, 

dwl W B Beale near Mission 
Braedel A<lam, barber, 729 Clay, dwl 1017 Powell 
Braes; Richard, bookkeeper with Heynemann & 

Co., 311 California 
Bragg Albert L., clerk with Waterhouse & Lester, 

29 Battery, dwl lib Sansom 

BRAGG GEORGE F. & CO., commission mer- 
chants and agents Pacific Woolen Mills, 111 
California, dwl 822 Washington 

Bragg Mary E., (widow) dwl W s Second avenue 
near Seventeenth 

Bragg Mary J. Miss, teacher Fourth Street pnblic 
school, dwl W s Main bet Folsom and Harrison 

Bragg Robert, ship joiner, Ws Main bet Fol & Har 

Braghi Niciiolas, groceries and liquors, NE corner 
Seventh and Brannan 

Braham Henry, tanner with Randolph & Wolf, 
dwl New Potrero 

Brahaney Thomas, waiter, dwl 512 Mission 

Braider Joseph, harnessmaker with Main & Win- 
chester, dwl 18 Sansom 

Brainard Henry C, carrier Alta California, dwl 629 

Brainard Richard, fLanffley, Crowell Sc Co.) dwl 
416 Geary 

Braley George A., fruits and cigars, 501 Davis, 
dwl 318 Davis 

Bralley Patrick, barber, 108 Brannan 

BRALY MARCUS A., real estate, office 405 Front, 
dwl 360 Jessie 

Brambilla Elvira, artist Italian Opera, dwl 427 

Bramell Aaron, stevedore, dwl N s Union bet San- 
som and Buttery 

BRANCH HOTEL, Michael O'Neil proprietor, 
12 Sutter 

Branch James, seaman steamship Amei ica 

Branch (William) &i, Colyer, (Washington) Old 
Georgia Restaurant, 923 Kearny, dwl 1507 

Brand Aristide, (John Sanlnicr Sf Co.) dwl 818 

Brand Eaton, brass finisher with W. T. Garratt, 
dwl Grove, Hayes Valley 

Brand Ernest, cigars and tobacco. Occidental and 
Cosmopolitan Hotels, dwl Park ayenue 

Brand G. Jonas, jeweler with F. R. Reichel, dwl 
421 Post 

Brand Herman, dealer cigars and leaf tobacco, 406 
Clay, dwl 246 Fourth 

Brand H. J., jeweler with R. B. Gray & Co. 

Brand ,^o\\n,( Mi naer Sj- B.) dwl 21 Park avenue 

Brand Leonhard, clerk with W. Dames 

Brand Louis, shoemaker, 344 Third 

Brand Lucien, Custom House clerk with A. E. 
Sabatie & Co., dwl 818 Broadway 

Branden Patrick, laborer, dwl cor Annie and Ste- 

Brandenstein Herman, clerk with A. S. Rosenbaum 
<fc Co., dwl 665 Mission 

Brandenstein Joseph, (A. S. Rosenbaum Sf Co.) 
dwl 121 Eddy 

Brandenstein M. & Co., ( L. Godchnnx) wholesale 
cattle butchers, Potrero nr Brannan st. bridge, 
dwl 113 Ellis 

Brander Hermann T., clerk, SE cor IMission and 

Brander John S., groceries and liquors, SE cor Mis- 
sion and Fourth, dwl 107 Fourth 

Brandhofer Michel, merchant tailor, 513 Kearny, 
dwl 417 Dupont 

Brandon Joseph R., (Grey ^ B.) attorney-at-law, 
oflice 604 Merchant, dwl 536 Ellis 

Brandreth William F., traveling agent North Amer- 
ica Life Insurance Co., 31)2 Jlontgoinery, dwl 
9 1 5 Stockton 

Brands James, ^//incWcy Sc Co.y dwl 146 Tehama 

Brandt Alois, proprietor California Hide D6p6t, 11 
and 13 Broadway 

Brandt Alonzo, boilermaker Vulcan Iron Works, 
dwl 220 Perry 

Brandt August, cabinetmaker with John Miller, dwl 
709 Mission 

Brandt Bernard L., house and sign painter, 322 Com- 
mercial, dwl N 8 Geary near Larkin 

B. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Razors and Pocket Cutlery. 



Brandt Charles, boatman Fort Point 

Brandt Fratz, tanner with W. Wolf «fc Co., bds 

W s Folsoni nr Seventeenth 
Brandt Georue E.. sailmaker with A. Crawford «& 

Co.. dwl NW cor Orejron and Drumm 
Brandt John, barkeeper with Irwiu & SantifF, 227 

Brandt Louis, waiter steamship Moses Taylor 
Brandt Manrice, porter with Colman Brothers, dwl 

3Iontironiery near Pacific 
Brandt Otto &' Co.. (E. Eberhardt) groceries and 

liquors, NE cor Market and Jlason 
Brandt Peter, carpenter, dwl E s Main bet Market 

and Jli.ssion 
Brandt William, waiter German Hospital, 427 Bran- 
Branger Jean, Louisiana Rotisserie, 825 Dupont, 

dwl 1000 Powell 
BranRon R. ^l.,(T. H. Hatch Sf Co.) dwl 811 

Hyde near Bush 
Brauigan J. F., express wagon, cor Pac and Drumm 
Branigan Thomas, mariner, bds 32 Stewart 
Brann Loriiig, job wagon, dwl cor Mai-iposa and 

Brann Robert C, sailmaker with John Harding, dwl 

570 Howard 
Brannan Charles, waiter Pacific Mail Steamship Co., 

dwl 1.32 Folsom 
Brannan Edmund, porter, 107 Battery 
Brannan James, hostler with J. H. Swain, dwl 413 

Brannan James, street contractor, dwl 477 Jessie 
Brannan James, upholsterer with Goodwin & Co., 

dwl 318 Broadway 
Brannan James, waiter Occidental Hotel 
Brannan John, bottler ale and porter, dwl 512 

Brannan John, laborer Potrero and Bay View R. R. 

Brannan John, waiter Pacific Mail Steamship Co., 

dwl 132 Folsom 
Brannan Julia M4ss, domestic Protestant Orphan 

Brannan iNIartin, foreman with Wolf Bloom, dwl 

cor Seventeenth and Folsom 
Brannan Mary Jliss, domestic, 932 Mission 
Brannan JIary F., (widow) dwl 524 Geary 
Brannan, bootmaker with P. F. Dunne, 

dwl S s Chestnut bet Stockton and Powell 
Brannan Patrick & Co., horseshoerb, W s Webb 

near Cal, dwl SW cor Guerrero and Sixteenth 
Brandan Patrick, salesman, 609 Sacramento, dwl 

Americiu Exchange 
Brannan Richard, express wagon, dwl 15 Second 
Brannan Richard, stonemason, dwl S s Mission near 

Brannan Riciiard W., porter with Dell, Cranna & 

Co., dwl 15 Second 
BRANNAN SAJIUEL, real estate, office 420 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 926 Clay 
Brannan Timothy, laborer, dwl 44G Clementina 
Brannan William, laborer, dwl NE cor McAllister 

and Laguna 
Brannan William, lal>orer Potrero & Bay View 

R. R.. dwl Kentucky near Butte 
Brannan William, pantryman Pacific Mail Steam- 
ship Co., dwl 132 Folsom 
Brannan William, sawyer with James Brokaw, dwl 

410 Powell 
Brannitran !Mike, hackman. Plaza 
Branschied William, (Gabriel Weber 8f Co.) dwl 

820 Pacific 
Branson Ware, sailmaker with Blakiston & Ber- 
wick, dwl 27 Perry 
Brant John H., teamster with A. H. Todd & Co., 

dwl 10! 4 Ellis 
Brant William P., policeman City Hall, dwl E a 

Jones bet Broadway and Vallejo 
Brareus Henry, laborer with Reek «fc Burfeindt 

Brascbe George H., local policeman, dwl 129 Jessie 
Brash John, printer with Truesdell, Dewev & Co., 

dwl 530 Merchant 
Brash S E. Mrs., hat trimmer with C. Dei-mond, dwl 

110 Jones 
Brassell Patrick, hostler North Beach & Mission 

Railroad Co., dwl 140 Clara, rear 
Brauer Alois, (Frederick Hess Sf Co.) dwl 722 

Brauer Charles, carpenter, dwl 1509 California 
Brauer William, music teacher, dwl 25 Jane 
Brann A., mac! with J. Bien. dwl 522 P^ilbert 
Braun C, chorister Academy of Music 
Braun C. H. F., teller with B. Davidson &. Co., 

residence Oakland 
BRAVERMAN (Lovi.'i) fc LEVY, (John) im- 
porters and retailers watches, jewelry, dia- 
monds, silverware, etc., 621 Washington, (after 
September 1st 119 Montgomery) dwl 322 Mason 
Braverman Max, ^vatchmaker, dwl 322 Mason 
BRAY JOHN & CO.,importer8 and jobbers leather 

and shoe tindinsjs. 416 Battery, dwl 917 Clay 
BRAY (John G.) & BROTHER, (WaUon A. 
Bray) commission merchants and airents Alviso 
& San Jos6 Family Flour Mills, office NE cor 
Clay and Front, residence Santa Clara 
Bray Margaret Miss, dwl 928 Folsom 
Bray Michael, shoemaker, 770 Howard 
Bray Watson A., (Bray Sf Brother) residence San 

Bray ton Albert P., (Goddard Sf Co.) dwl 434 

Brayton C. E., searcher of records, dwl 44 Third 
Bray ton James W., asphaltum worker, dwl NW cor 

Jackson and Battery 
Brazil Antonio. lona:shoreman, dwl E s Sansom bet 

Green and Vallejo 
Brechtel William F., groceries and liquors, SW cor 

Po.«t and Devisadero 
Breda Celeste Mrs., billiards, Pacific nr Keamy 
Bredenbeck George, laborer, boards 7 Washington 
Bredhoff Charles, (Martens Sf B.) resides Oakland 
BREDHOFF HENRY, liquors and billiards, 423 

East, dwl 1506 Powell 
Bree John S., brass finisher with Tay, Brooks & 

Backus, dwl 210 Minna 
Bree Thomas W., citcarmaker, dwl 210 ^linna 
Breed Daniel C, (B. Sf Chase) dwl 1011 Bush 
BREED (Daniel M. and Daniel C.) &. CHASE, 
(A ndrew J.) wholesale groceries and provisions, 
400 Battery cor Clay, dwl 712 Howard 
Breed Edward A., bookkeeper with Heath «fc Lang- 
home. 108 Front, dwl 1014 Stockton 
Breed H. L,.,(Tilden 4- B.) dwl 1014 Stockton 
Breed James F., box clerk S. F. Post Office, dwl 

1009 Powell 
Breen Ann Miss, dressmaker, 315 Sutter 
Breen Henry, waiter steamer Yosemite, C. S. Navi- 

eation Company 
Breeli John, (T. F'. Neagle Sf Co.) dwl 628 Post 
Breen Michael J., carrier Bulletin and Call, dwl cor 

Mission and Brady 
Breen Patrick, laundryman Lick House 
Breen Rosana Miss, dwl 107 Tehama 
Breen Thomas, machinist, dwl 19 Minna 
Breese Joseph C, salesman, 219 Mont, dwl 19 John 
Breese Michael, cartman, dwl 949 Folsom 
Breeze C. K., physician, offices 6J6 Market and 

SEcor Hayes and Franklin, dwl 764 Mission 
Breeze Louis A., bookkeeper with John Molloy, 

dwl 1 Howard court 
Breeze Thomas, (Murphy, Grant Sf Co.) dwl 764 

Breheny John, laborer with John Grant 
Breheuy John, laborer, dwl 51 Stevenson 
Breid Framjois, engineer with J. G. lis, dwl 716 

Breideiir^tein L., manufacturer jewelry boxes, 652 
^^'ashington, dwl 1209 Kearny 

A. HOMAJT & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., General Agenta for Subscription Works. 



Rreig John, sodaniaker, 115 Jessie, dwl 321 Fol 
Breiling Brothers, (Jacob 4' John) Fraukliu Meat 

Market, 335 Bush 
Breiling Frauk, { Deii^Ier Sr B.J dwl 23 Everett 
Breiling John, (Breiling Bros.) dwl 5 Chiralaue 
Breisacher Solomon & Co., (Frederick Weidemuh 

Icr) State Bakery, 1012 Dupont 
Breitliaupht Felix, brewer Broadway Brewery 
Breitling Philojiena, (widow) dwl 135 Post 
Breman Francois, porter witli Pascal, Dubedat & Co. 
Brcuian John, machinist Pacific Iron Works 
Bremberg John, clerk Lick House 

Mebius agent, 421 Battery 
Bremen Thomas, fireman steamer Constitution, dwl 

132 Folsoni, rear 
Bremer Frederick, laborer with Erzgraber & Goet- 

jen, dwl SW cor Clay and Davis 
Bremer Henry, (D. Bro'mmer Sj- Co.) dwl NE cor 

Sixth and Brvant 
Bremer Herman, V^V/^o«/e^^^ 8f B.J dwl 537 Cal 
Bremer Hermen, (C. H. Siegfried Sf Co.) Odeum 

Pavilion and Concert Hall, cor Dolores and 

Sixteenth, dwl Turn Yereiii Hall 
Bremer William, teamster Lyon Co. Brewery, 159 

Jessie, dwl 179 Jessie 
Bren William, (Rosenberg Sf B.J dwl 6 Kearny 
Breuan John, stevedore, dwl W s Main bet Market 

and Mission 
Breuan John T., renl estate, dwl 70 Clementina 
Brendel Christmau, agent National Brewery, dwl 

NE cor O'Farrell and William 
BRENHAM C. J., (Hulladay Sf 5.; office 426 Cali- 
fornia, dwl cor Sixteenth and Howard 
Brenigan Henry H., machinist, bds Branch Hotel 
Brennan Annie Mrs., ladies' hairdresser, dwl 705 

Brennan Edward, dwl Santa Clara nr Sau Bruno 

Brennan Honora Miss, domestic, 711 Taylor 
Brennan James, laborer, dwl 705 Howard 
Brennan James, laborer Spring Valley Water 

Works, dwl W s White bet Vallejo and Green 
Brennan James, tailor with S. Haas & Co., dwl 

558i Howard 
Brennan James F., with Geo. F. Parker, dwl 715 

Brennan James M., dwl 438 Jessie 
Brennan John, laborer Spring Valley Water Works, 

dwl NW corner Vallejo and White 
Brennan John, salesUian, 9 Montgomery, dwl 22 

Brennan John, shoemaker, dwl What Cheer House 
Breinian John C, longshoreman, dwl 18 Harlan 

Brennan Martin, porter with Steinhart Bros. & Co., 

dwl 5 Lafayette place 
Brennan Patrick, deck hand steamer Chrysopolie, 

Cal. Steam Nav. Co. 
Brennan Patrick T., (Neu-man ^^ B.J^wl Ns Town- 
send bet Third and Fourth 
Brennan Richard J. Rev., vice-president St. Mary's 

Brennan 'I'errence, mason, dwl 211 Clara 
Brennan Thomas, dwl 34 Eddy 
Brennan Thomas, wheelwriglit with F. W. Muller, 

dwl 11 Ritch 
BRENNAN (Thomas W.) & RYDER, ^r/eor^e 

W.) Old California Exchange Saloon, NE cor 

Kearny and Clay, dwl 112 Natoma 
Brennan Timotliy, cook, 538 Market 
Brennan Timothy, hostler with C. W. Kellogg, dwl 

16 Sutter 
Brennan Timothy, laborer with John Grant 
Brenner Charles M., musician, dwl !)55 Howard 
Brenner William 11., barkeeper with D. Droger, 

dwl SE cor Battery and Filbert 
Brenniug Aui/ust, driver Avith L. J. Ewell & Co., 

dwl cor Montgomery and Alta 

Brenton J. J., lamplighter S. F. Gas Co. 

Brents Thomas H., attorney-at-lavv, office 703 Clay, 

dwl 1000 Washington 
Breon Stephen, cook, 614^ Montgomery, dwl 1123 

Brereton A., Hook and Ladder Co. No. 2 
Breretou James, collector S. F. Gas Co., dwl 640 

Breslan Daniel, retortmanS. F. Ga9Co.,dwl571 How 
Bresland Daniel, retortman S. F. Gas Co. 
Breslauer Baruch, cigars and tobacco, 302 Sansom, 

dwl 842 Mission 
Breslauer Bernard, salesman, 310 California, dwl 

812 Mission 
Breslauer Henry, importer and jobber fancy and dry 

goods, 310 California, dwl 842 Mission 
Breslin Bridget Miss, domestic, 829 Bush 
Breslin Jane Miss, furnished rooms, dwl 314 Bdwy 
Breslin John, bricklayer, dwl 523 Bush, rear 
Breslin John, mason, dwl 42 Clara 
Bi-eslin John, teamster with R. «fc J. Morton, 205 

Breslin Mary Miss, domestic, 617 Bush 
Breslin P.. laborer S. F. & S. J. Railroad Co. 
Breslin William, coUarmaker with Cosbie & Brother, 

dwl cor Clementina and Ecker 
Bresnahan Cornelius, coachman SE cor Pine and 

Bresnehen Michael, shoemaker, dwl 51 Stevenson 
Bresse Louis, cook with Henry Hoesch, dwl 211 

Breton Charles, cook Phil's Exchange, 417 Front 
Bretonil Madam, proprietor Belvidere Laundry, 1015 

Bretschneider Charles, cook, 429 Bush 
Brett John R., dwl 2 Geary place 
Brett Thomas, clerk, dwl Portsmouth House 
Bretton Charles, teacher of languages, dwl 32 

Breumau L., speculator, dwl 235 Perry 
Brew Matthew, ship carpenter, dwl 2f Clara 
Brewer George W., house agent>with Madison and 

Burke, dwl 219 Clara 
Brewer Jacob, (MorreUandB.) dwl 252 Stevenson 
Brewer Jacob, carpenter, dwl 938 Howard 
BRE\yER JOHN H., attorney-at-law and com- 
missioner, office 40 Montgomery Block, resides 

Brewer William, extra man San Francisco engine 

No. 1, dwl 517 Jackson 
Brewer W. O., liquor saloon, 619 Jackson 
Brewster John Sen., house painter and glazier, 529 

Kearny, dwl Stockton place 
Brewster John Jr., (estate) paints, oils and glass, 529 

Brewster John Jr. Mrs., dwl 16 Howard court 
Brewster John A., clerk of records U. S. Surveyor 

General, dwl 1103 Folsom 
Brewster Mary M. Miss, furnished rooms, 223 

Brewton John C, lamplighter S. F. Gas Co., dwl 

816 Clay 
Brey Louis, waiter, 626 Clay, dwl New England 

Breyer Charles L., clerk, 247 Third 
Breyfogle Charles C, sash and blind maker with 

William O. Breyfogle, dwl 315 Minna 
Breyfogle William O., sash and blinds. Thomas' 

Mill, 26 California, dwl 438 Clementina 
Briant Edward, under secretary British Benevolent 

Society, dwl 616 O'Farrell 
Briant Joseph, oyster stand, 31 Occidental Market 
Briant. — See Brj-ant 
Briar Christonher C, dwl 20 Fifth 
Briarly Joseph, machinist Union Iron Works 
BriceA.. miner, dwl 127 Jackson 
Brice William, shoemaker with Koenig Bros., dwl 

424 Powell 
Brick Daniel, furnished rooms, 52 Second 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Hoop Skirts, Latest Styles. 



Brickert Ani^ust, gpecnlator, dwl 74 Clementina 
Bricketre John, fruiterer, dwl 940 Market 
Brickford A. W., laborer S. F. and S. J. R. R. Co. 
Briekmann Frederick, clerk with H. Bahrs, dwl 

SW cor Montgomery and Jackson 
Bricknell Williatn A., miller Golden Gate Mills, 

dwl 54 First 
Brick wede Ferdinand, waiter, 18 Sansom 
Brickwedel Aaron, groceries and liquors, SW cor 

First and Jlarket 
BRICKWEDEL CHARLES H.. Constitution Res- 

tanrant, NW cor First and Brannan 

penhnrs;) importers and jobbers wines and 

liquors, 208 and 210 Front, dwl SE cor Franklin 

and Fulton 
Brickwedel Jacob, groceries and liquors, NE cor 

Clay and Waverly place 
Brickwedel John, Central Railroad Exchange 

Saloon, NE cor Post and Cemetery avenue 
Bridtre Mathew, mason, dwl SE cor Mason and 

Bridsie Matbew, mason and contractor, office 321 

Bush, dwl 6S3 Harrison 
BridL'e Samuel, appraiser U. S. C. H., dwl 1014 Stock 
BRIDGE WILLI.IM E.. proprietor Black Hawk 

Livery and Sale Stables, 216 Sutter, dwl Russ 

Bridgeraan John, teamster with R. & J. Morton, 

205 Battery, dwl SW corner Mason and Ellis 
Bridges Edmund R., clerk with James Linforth, 

dwl W s Eleventh bet Market and Mission 
Bridtres George, ^n'o^/<;ne7-7i Sf .B.y dwl SW cor 

Fourth and Hariison 
Bridfres George R., with S. P. Taylor & Co. 113 

Bridges Thomas, Costumer Academy Music 
Bridgewood Mary i[is8, folder with Edward Bosqni 

& Co., dwl SE cor Kearny and Lombard 
Brid!re%\ ood Samuel, engineer, dwl S s Lombard nr 

Briel August, butcher, dwl N s Brannan nr Ninth 
Briel Jacob, butcher, dwl E s Eighth nr Bryant 
Brier Columbus, professor mathematics City Col- 
lege, dwl 20 Fifth 
Brierly F. A., engineer Pacific Mail stm Montana 
Brierly John, workman Mission Woolen Mills, dwl 

N s Fifteenth nr Howard 
Brigarts Gerard, cai-penter, dwl 553 Howard, rear 
Brigarts Joseph, boxmaker with Hobbs, Gilmore & 

Co. , dwl 553 Howard 
Briirifs Alfred, dravman, cor Fifth and Howard 
Brigifs Alfred W.,"packer with J. A. Folger & Co., 

dwl 154 Mission 
Briggs Benjamin F., ( Hatliaway Sf Co.) dwl 312 

Briggs Edgar, (Son S^ B.) dwl 128 Turk 
Briggs E. K., workman with J. B. Luchsinger, dwl 

"cor Dupont and Harlan place 
Briggs George G., president Pacific Hysreian Home 

Association, office 627 Sac, resides Oakland 
Briggs George N., machinist Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 24 Silver 
Briggs Gustavus, confectionery and toys, 1C04 

Briggs Joseph W., dravman with Farnsworth & 

Glynn, dwl 1006 Market 
Briggs Lucy, (widow) dwl 24 Silver 
Briggs M. C. Rev., pastor Powell street JI. E. 

Church, W 8 Powell bet Washington and Jack- 
son, dwl 1008 Washington 
Briggs Oscar, machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 

"Mission Street House 
Briggs T. G., (widow) dwl 423 Powell 
Brings William C, engi-aver with R. B. Gray & Co. 
Briggs William H., molder Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 212 Second 
Briggs William R., Club Rooms, 234 Montgomery, 

dwl 335 Pine 

Briggs , dwl 8 Virginia place 

Brigham f Charles A.) &l Hawes, fElixhaJ stone- 
yard. S 8 King between Third and Fourth, res 
Rocklin, Placer Co. 

Brigham C. O., fHa/l cV B.J dwl 8 14 Mission 

Briu:ham Henrv, express wagon, 624 Market 

Brigham William H., (Crave Sf B.) res New York 

Bright John L., waiter, 28 Jlout, dwl 69 Miuna 

Bright Robert, dwl 839 Pacific 

Bright Samuel, fruit dealer, dwl 39 Second 

Brigmrdello G. B., employ^ with Brignardello, 
Macchiavello iSc Co., dwl 706 Sansom 

Briynardello Nicolas, clerk with Brignardello, Mac- 
"chiavellofc Co., dwl 623 Pacific 

Brignardello ( Satitiago) & Bro., ( Stefano Brig- 
nardello) importers hardware and crockery, 
623 Pacific, and Italian marble depot, 2 Main, 
dwl 703 Stockton 

Brignardello Stefano, C Brignardello Sf Bro.) resi- 
dence Genoa. Italv 

(Giovanni Bnttii^ta) & CO.. (N. Larco) mac- 
aroni & vermicelli manufacturers, 706 Sansom 
(and Brignardello iV Bro.) 

Brill Jacob, cabinetmaker with Appel & Norden, 
dwl N s Brannan bet Fifth and Sixth 

Brimiffiou Samuel, teamster with Armstrong, Shel- 
don & Co., dwl S s Twelfth bet How and Fol 

Brin Victor, porter with Chaache ifc Martin, dwl 
1022 Dupont 
I Brincatt Salvo, express wasron. 220 Davis, dwl N a 

Clinton bet Sixth and Seventh 
I Brindel Gustave, laborer. 10 Washington Market 
; Brink Peter, carpenter, dwl 26 Stewart 

Brinkmann Charles A., wood carver with E.Power, 
dwl Page, Hayes Valley 

Brinkmier Henry, cabinetmaker, 1235 Stockton 

Briodie Michael," machinist Miners' Foundry 

Briody John, clerk, 60 First 

Briody Margaret Miss, domestic, 524 Sutter 

Brioenes Alexander, carriayeraaker with O. F. 
WHley & Co., dwl 512 Vallejo 

Brion M., waiter, dwl SW cor Dupont and Bdwy 

Briordy Patrick, janitor public school, dwl Miles 

Briortv .John, spinner Mission Woolen Mills 

Brisac Felix, insurance agent San Francisco Insur- 
ance Co., office 432 Montgomery, dwl NE corner 
Pine and Taylor 

Brisac Virginia Madame, teacher modem languages 
Girls' High School, dwl NE corner Pine and 

Brisch Henry, musician, dwl 16 Hinckley 

Brisch Louis, clerk with C. Wittram, dwl 112 Eddy 

Brister fA ndreirj & Ruggles, (D. N.J stove dealers, 
I dwl 10 Virginia 

I Bristol Henry C., cooper with Handy & Neuman, 
1 dwl SE corner Natoma and Second 

I Bristol Joseph D., attoruev-at-Iaw, oft' 40 Exchange 
I Building, dwl Folsom'bet Fifth and Sixth 

RANCE CO., Liverpool, Falkner, Bell & Co. 
general agents, office 430 California 


Britt Bridget Miss, domestic, 446 Brannan 

Britt John, laborer, dwl Willow avenue, bet Polk 
and Larkin 

Britt Patrick, workman with John Davis, Five 
Mile House, Old San Jos^ Road 

Britt William, mariner, dwl N a Main st. place bet 
Main and Spear 

BRITTAN J. W. &L CO., (A. D. McDonald) im- 
porters and jobbers stoves and metals, 118 and 
120 Front, resides New York 

Brittan Luke, with J. W. Brittan &. Co., resides 
Redwood City 

Brittain William,blacksmith with Pollard &. Carvill, 
dwl 10 Hunt 

A. BOBIAJT & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., "Wliolesale and Betail Dealers in Books. 



Biittell Charles K., carrier Daily Times, dwl 27 

Britliii;rli!ira William E., clerk witb M. Levy & 

Britton George, dwl 10 Jolin 
Biitton George W., bookkeeper witb Goodwin & 

Co.. dwl J313 Tavlor 
RITTOX (Joseph) it REY, (Jacques J.) (and 
Henry Sti-ineixscr ) lilbofrrapliers, 533 Com- 
inercial, dwl S s Union bet Mason and Tajlor 
Biizolar;! Louis, laborer, dwl JOo Filbert 
Broiid Charles C, Champion Brewery, dwl 1222 

Broad Charles E., >rrainer, dwl 18 Anthony 
Broad James, laborer, dwl E s Taylor bet'Cliestnut 

and Lombard 
Broad Robert, carder Pioneer Woolen Factory 
Broad William, lab, dwl Eureka Lodging House 
Broadbead John, miner, dwl 323 Pine 
Broadway IJiock, NW cor Broadway and Kearny 
Broadway Brewery, Joseph Albrecht & Co. propri- 
etors, 637 Broadway 
Broadway Hotel, Thomas Burns proprietor, 213 

BROCAS (John W.J & PERKINS, (Charles C.J 
com mchts, 202 Wash, dwl International Hotel 
Brock Christian C, mariner, dwl 2 Hartmau 
Brock Samuel, workman with Roy & Bro., San 

Bruno Road, three miles from City Hall 
Brockhage J. F., clerk with C. V. Gillespie, resides 

Brockhoir Charles, (Lankenau Sf B.J dwl SW cor 

Howard and Beale 

estate agents, office 627 Sacramento 
Brockiebank O. H., dwl 31 Second 
Brockman Charles, organist, dwl W s Garden bet 

Bryant and Brannan 
Brockinan Nicholas, wood and coal, dwl S s Geary 

bet Taylor and Jones 
Brock way Amelia, (widow) dwl 705 Vallejo 
Brodek Davis, tailor with S. Reinstein, dwl Everett 

bet Fourth and Fifth 
Brodek Gustave, boots and shoes, 532 Saciameuto, 

dwl 44 Everett 
Brodek Johanna, (widow) dwl 44 Everett 
Brodek Patrick, car storer S. F. and S. J. R. R. Co., 

dwl U. S. Hotel 
Brodek (Samuel J & Co., (Siegfried SaalburgJ 
hairdressing saloon, 1 15 Kearny, dwl 44 Everett 
Broderick Catherine Miss, domestic, 613 Stockton 
Broderick David, bootmaker, 252 Stewart 
Broderick Ellen Mrs., domestic. 111 Minna 
Broderick James, boilermaker with Coffey &. Ris- 

don, dwl 12 Louisa 
Broderick James M., machinist Union Iron Works, 

dwl 510 Mission 
Broderick John, laborer S. F. & P. Sugar Co., dwl 

N 8 Bryant bet Fifth and Si.xth 
Broderick John C, attorney-at-law, office 614 Mer- 
chant, dwl 607 Third 
Broderick Julia Miss, dressmaker with Miss Susan 

A. Moore, 849 Clay 
Broderick Michael A., clerk with J. A. Leuuon, 

dwl 264 Minna 
Broderick Patrick, coachman, dwl 3 Brooks 
Broderick T. J., boots and shoes, 206 Montgomery, 
dwl 749 Market >^ J > 

Broderick W.. laborer, dwl 551 Market 
Broderick ( VVUliamJ & Lebnhardt, (Henry J sew- 
ing machines, SE cor Third and Tehama, dwl 
142 Silver 
Brodei-sen J. B , dwl 28 Post 
Brodersen Otto, dwl 1 105 Kearny 
Brodersen William, porter, SW cor Front and Jack- 
son, dwl 17 Dupont 
Brodie James, patternmaker Vulcan Iron works, 

(Iwl cor Pine and Fillmore 
Brodie John, machinist, dwl 510 Mission 

Brodie John, tinsmith, dwl SWcor Jessie and Annie 
Brodie John P., secretary New Idria Mining Co., 

office with Barron & Co., dwl 1211 Powell 
Brodie S. H., attornev-at-hnv, 614 Merchant 
BRODIE WILLIAM, proprietor California Fonn« 
dry, SE cor Fremont and I\Iaiket.dwl 81 Everett 
Brodie ( Wm. Jr. J & Radcliffe, (C. M.J mechanical 

and mining engineers, 402 Montgomery 
Brodwolf Geo., merchant tailor, 319 Bush", dwl 624 

Brodwolf Michael, tailor, dwl 319 Bnsh 
Broedel (Adamj and Troell, (ConradJ hairdressing 
saloon, 72'J Clay ^ 

Brogan Bridget, (widow) domestic. 23 Taylor 
Brogan Michael, real estate, dwl W s Fifth bet Fol- 

som and Clementina 
Brogan Patrick, laborer with John Grant 
Brokate (Henry) & Tlioeue, (Aii^ustJ groceries 

and liquors, NW cor Sixth and Brannan 
Brokaw Henry V., salesman with James Brokaw 

dwl 313 Third 
Brokaw James, sash, door, blind and molding man- 
ufacturer. Mechanics' Mill. SW cor Mission and 
Fremont, dwl 19 Belden Block 
Brokeman Charles, deck hand steamer Yosemite 
Cal. Steam Nay. Co. ' 

Brokete H., sugar boiler California Sugar Refinery, 

dwl cor Brannan and Sixth 
Broil Louis, carpenter, dwl N s McAllister nr 

Brolly John C, waiter United States Restaurant, 

dwl Coso House 
Bromley Washington L., purser, dwl 426 Greenyyich 
Biondey William P., captain steamer Cornelia, dwl 

1221 Clay 
Bromly George, billiard keeper, Occidental Hotel 
BronimerClaus,^a Spreck/es 4- CV^dwl 72 Everett 
BROMMER D. & CO., (John Brommer Sf Henry 
Bremer J groceries and market, NE cor Bryant 
and Sixth 
Brommer Henry, with Croskey & Howard, dwl 

N s Grove near Ijaguua 
Brommer John, ( D. Brommer Sf Co.) dwl NE cor 

Bryant and Sixth 
Bromstone George, works with Cutting &, Co., 21 

Bronsdon Pliineas, general road master San Fran- 
cisco and San Jos6 Railroad Co., dwl 17 Moss 
Brouson John F., wharfinger Commercial wharf, 

dwl NW cor Dupont and Geary 
Bronstrup W., groceries and liquors", SW cor Folsom 

and Dora 
Brook (John F.J & Wilde, (John R.J wood and 
coal, SW cor Powell and Sutter, dwl 914 Pine 
BrookbanksMary E. Mrs., saleswoman, 14 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 620 Jlarket 
Brookbaulcs Thomas A., gasfitter with Alfred S. 

Iredale, dwl 620 Market 
Brookes Albert M., delivery clerk S. F. post office, 

dwl 603 Pine 
Brookes Samuel M., artist 611 Clay, dwl Prospect 

avenue nr Precita avenue 
Brooking (John T.J & Edwards, (Frederick) but- 
ter, cheese and eggs, 19 and 20 Washington 
Market, dwl SE cor Market and Second 
Brookliiie House, John Gately proprietor. 217 Bdwv 
BROOKLYN HOTEL, John Kelly Jr. proprietor, 

SE cor Pine and Sansom 
T. King general agent, office 240 Montgomery 
Brooks Allen, tinisher Pioneer Woolen Mills, dwl 

N s North Point bet Polk and Larkin 
Brooks Ann Maria, (col'd, widow) dwl 831 Vallejo 
Brooks Anna, (wi<iow) dressmaker, dwl 145 Natoina 
Brooks A. S.. mariner, bds .32 Stewart 
Brooks Benjamin H., law student with B. S. 

Brooks, dwl 631 Harri8(m 
BROOKS BENJAMIN S., attorney -atlaw, office 
11 Exchange Building, dwl 631 Harrison 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Note and Letter Paper and Envelopes. 



Brooke Birdsev, laundrvman Occifiental Laundry 
Brooks Celia Miss, domestic, S"2-2 Mission 
Brooks Charles, sliip joiner, dwl 34 Stanford 

merchant and commercial airent Japan, office 

511 Sansora cor Merchant, dwl 1109 Stockton 
Brooks David, painter, dwl 50 Stevenson 
Brooks E. C., dwl Adams House 
Brooks Edmund, (Reid Sj- B.J dwl 1 117 Washington , 
Brooks E. L. B. , attorney-at-law, office 6 and 7 

Exchanure Bnildiusj, dwl 1035 Mont<;omery 
Brooks Eliphalet C. carriagemaker with Pollard &. 

CarviU, 37 Webb 
Brooks Elisha, tretisurer's clerk assay department U. 

S. B. Mint, dwl 23 Hawthorne " 
Brooks Frank, porter, '2"23 California, dwl Van Ness 

avenue bet Post and Geary 
Brooks George, builder, dwl cor Kearny and Chest- 
Brooks George J., hairdresser with HeurvR. Smith, 

dwl 7-28 Market 
Brooks H. E., clerk with A. J. Bryant & Co., dwl 

603 Pine 
Brooks Henry B., (Tai/, B. Sf Backus) dwl 766 

Brooks Henry S., superintendent Triunfo Gold and 

Silver Mining Co., office 302 Montgomery, dwl 

W 6 Guerrero bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Brooks Isaac T., club rooms, Eureka Building, dwl 

335 Pine 
BROOKS (James) & LAWRENCE. A^osep^ E-l 

editors and proprietors Golden Era, office 543 

Clay, bds Occidental Hotel 
Brooks iJarnes Mrs,, dwl 312 Post 
Brooks James H., miller Golden Gate Mills, dwl 540 

BROOKS JOHN L., merchant tailor, 710 Mont 
Brooks Joseph, driver with Cutting & Co., dwl N s 

Market near Page 
Brooks Lloyd H., (col'd) dwl 1208 Powell 
Brooks Leonard P., clerk, dwl Stevenson House 
Brooks Lizzie Jliss, embroidering with Daniel Nor- 

cross, dwl Prospect avenue 
Brooks Margaret, (col'd, widow) dwl 25 Stone 
Brooks Meyer, ship carpenter, dwl 728 Market 
Brooks Michael M., teamster, dwl 63? Howard 
BROOKS NOAH, editor Daily Times, office 521 

Clav, dwl 915 Sutter 
Brooks Robert C, distiller with L.R. Mills, 119 Post 
Brooks Samuel E.. messenger California State Tele- 
graph Co., dwl Bernal Heights 
Brooks Sliadrach, cutter with John L. Brooks, dwl 

713 Vallejo 
Brooks Stephen S.. general contractor, dwl 804 Bush 
BROOKS THADDEUS R., civil engineer, office 

605 Montgomery, dwl 704 Howard cor Third 
Brooks Theodore W., dwl 548 Howard 
Brooks, shoemaker, E s Folsom near Six- 
teenth, dwl Shotwell near Seventeenth 
Brooks Thomas, waiter What Cheer House, dwl 

525 Sacramento 
Brooks Thomas H., (Newhall Sf B.) dwl 310 Jessie 
BROOKS W. H., books and stationery, 41 Third 

searchers records, office 620 Washington, rooms 

1 and 2. dwl 1111 Montgomery 
Brooks William, dwl 631 Harrison 
Brooks William H., painter, 218 Davis, dwl S s Turk 

bet Polk and Van Ness avenue 
Brooks William M., shoemaker, dwl 321 Bush 
Brooks William P., millwright Miners' Foundry, 

dwl 1017 Mason 
Brooks William S., seaman, dwl 9 Louisa 
Brophy Mary Miss, dwi 603 Geary 
Brophy (Michael) & Co., (Tiburcio Carlos) liv- 
ery stable, 527 Pacific, dwl N 8 Bush bet Van 

Ness and Franklin 
Bros George, hairdresser with Richard Brown, dwl 

N W cor Mission and Jane 

Bros Jacob, (Witle Sc B.) dwl 317 Dupont 

Brosch Charles, dwl 332 Sutter 

Brosius Henry, bookbinder with Edward Bosqui & 

Co., dwl 427 Sutter 
Brosnau Bartholomew, hostler Front Street Rail- 
road Co., dwl N E corner Polk and Broadway 
Brosnan John D., waiter Lick House, dwl 150 

Brosnehan Stephen, teamster with Haste & Kirk, 

dwl 552 Niitoma 
Brotherson William, miner, dwl Mary lane ur Bush 
Brotherton Robert, carpenter, dwl S s Broadway 

bet Polk and Van Ness avenue 
Brotherton Thomas W. Rev., clergyman St. Johns 

Church, Mission Dolores, dwl lolO Mission 
Brougham John, (Lebert Sf B.j dwl 312 Green 
Broust Augustus, clerk with V. Saint Cyr, dwl 

1204 Diipont 
Brower (Andrew J.) & Marshall, (Henry H.) 
liquor saloon, 712 Washington, dwl 532 Green 
Brower Annie, (widow) dwl Grove, near Octavia 
Brower Celsits. clerk, dwl 107 O'Farrell 
Brower Daniel R., bakery, N E corner Vallejo and 

Brower John A., painter, dwl 36 Tehama 
Brower John D., painter with Abbot, Downing & 

Brower Peter, laborer, dwl 348 Ritch 
Brown Aaron, teacher Hebrew, dwl 225 Post 
Brown Abraham, plasterer, dwl 545 Market 
Brown A dolph, porter with Bryan Bros., dwl 723 

Brown A. F., fancy goods, 308 Battery, dwl 404 

Brown Albert, seaman, dwl 103 Pacific 
Brown Alexander, clerk with W. K. Dietrich, dwl 

132 Sutter 
BROWN ALEXANDER B., billiard hall and 
liquor saloon, 328 Montgomery, dwl 535 Bryant 
Brown Alonzo Fitch, with E. O." Brown, 327 Com- 
Brown Andrew, laborer with William H. Norton, 

dwl N s Pine near Larkin 
Brown Andrew D., policeman City Hall, dwl Mis- 
sion bet Brown and Ellen 
Brown Ann Miss, domestic, 64 Fii-st 
Brown Ann Miss, lodgings, 8 Lick near Ecker 
Brown Anna Miss, dwl 644 Sacramento 
Brown Annie Miss, domestic, NE cor Harrison and 

Brown Archibald, stoves, tinware and plumbing, 

214 Third 
Brown Ausustus, machinist with Joseph Brown, 

dwl 518 Filbert 
Brown Benjamin B., painter, 611 Market, dwl 423 

Brown Benjamin X., dwl 251 Third 
Brown Ben W., (Smith c^- B.) dwl 14 Eleventh 
Brown Brown, carpenter, dwl E s Howai'd bet Four- 
teenth and Fifteenth 
Brown Calvin, supt Lone Mountain Cemetery, dwl 

N s McAllister near Fillmore 
Brown Catharine, domestic with J. Bell, N b Folsom 

bet Eleventh and Twelfth 
Brown Catharine K., (widow) dwl 313 Mason 
Brown Charles, dwl 153 Third 
Brown Charles, boilermaker with Coffey & Risdon 
Brown Charles, carpenter, dwl 134 Minna, rear 
Brown Charles, carpenter, bds 135 Jackson 
Brown Charles, clerk, dwl 920 Stockton 
Brown Charles, cook Aurora Eeetaurant, dwl 212 

Brown Charles, house mover with 0. Wilson, dwl 

E 8 Gilbert near Brannan 
Brown Charles, mariner, bds 32 Stewart 
Brown Charles, mariner, bds with Charles O. Rob- 
Brown Charles, musician, dwl W s Jones bet Sacra- 
mento and California 

A. "RmyrATJ & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Photograph Albums, Fine Gift Sooka, etc. 



Brown Charles, real estate, dwl W 3 Dolores, near 

Brown Charles, eearaan, bds Sanders' Hotel 
Brown Cliarles, seaman, bds 20 Commercial 
Brown Charles, stoves and tinware, 724 Market 

dwl 808 Geary 
Brown Charles, tinsmith, dwl 704 Folsom 
Brown Charles, workman with John Asmus, San 

Jos^ Road near Industrial School 
Brown Charles F., confectionery, 613 Union 
Brown Charles F. & Co., (Eureka Soap Co.Jo&ce 

209 Sacramento, dwl 66 Clementina 
Brown Charles G., hatter with J. Brown & Co 

132 Kearny ' 

Brown Charles H., teamster with Goodwin & Co., 

dwl Larkiu bet Union and Filbert 
Brown Charles P., cofTee saloon, 517 East 
BROWN (Chester) & WELLS, (Asa R.) stair- 
builders, 415 Mission, dwl Brooklyn Hotel 
Brown Christian, captain schooner "3Iay Queen 
dwl 34 Frederick ' 

Brown D., bricklayer, dwl 545 Market 
Brown Daniel T.," baker Caliibrnia Unfermented 

Bread Co. 
Brown David, carpenter, dwl 1608 Jones 
Brown David, pressman with Francis «fc Valentine 
Brown David B., policeman City Hall, dwl SE cor 

Dupont and Chestnut 
Brown David P., teamster, 202 Washington, dwl 

SE cor McAllister and Fillmore 
Brown Denton B., engineer, dwl 461 Minna 
Brown D. H., ticket clerk steamer Chrysopolis, Cal- 
ifornia Steam Navigation Co. 
Brown Dominick, musician, dwl S a Alta bet Mont- 
gomery and Sansom 
Brown Donald T., baker, dwl W s Nevada bet Har- 
rison and Folsom 
BROWN EDGAR O., real estate agent, office 327 

Commercial cor Battery 
Brown Edward, broommaker with Palmer, Gil- 
lespie &, Co. 
Brown Edward, cook, 640 Market, dwl 420 Bush 
Brown Edward, cook, dwl 5 Park avenue 
Brown Edward, engineer P. E. Mills, dwl cor Post 

and Cemetery avenue 
Brown Edward, "laborer Fort Point 
Brown Edward, laborer, dwl SW cor Post and 

Brown Edward, laborer, dwl 1003 Battery, rear 
Brown Elizabeth, domestic, 618 Third 
Brown Elizabeth Miss, domestic with Sylvester 

Brown Elizabeth Miss, domestic, 11 First avenue 
Brown Ellen Miss, dressmaker, dwl 513 Howard 
Brown Ezekiel, office 608 Merchant, dwl Lick 

Brown Ferdinand, calker and ship carpenter, bds 

7 Washington 
Brown Frank, captain, dwl SW cor Dupont and 


BROWN FRANK E., collector, and secretary San 

Francisco Olympic Club, office 35 Sutter, dwl 

N B McAllister bet Fillmore and Buchanan 

Brown Frank Q., market, SW cor Sixth and Bran 

Brown Frederick, boatman, dwl S s Harrison bet 

Seventh and Ritter 
Brown Frederick, mariner, bds 32 Stewart 
Brown Frederick, musician, dwl 227 Kearny 
Brown Frederick W., bartender, dwl 1120 ICearnv 
rear •' ' 

Brown George, dwl 251 Third 
Brovvn George, cooper San Francisco and Pacific 

Sugar Co., dwl 134 Minna 
Brown George F., harbor policeman, dwl 1316 Pac 
Brown George H., tinsmith with Locke &, Monta- 
gue, dwl Third bet Market and Mission 
Brown George S., superintendent San Francisco 
Olympic Club Rooms, dwl Hyde bet Sutter and 

Brown George T., clerk, 207 Third 

Brown Gideon H., dentist, 137 Third 

Brown Grafton T. & Co., (Edward Harnett) 

lithogranhers, 543 Clay, dwl 727 Clay 
Brown H., driver Omnibus Railroad Co.' 
Brown Hannah B., (widow) dwl 739 Green 
Brown Harvey S., (Irving 4- B.J attorneyat-law, 

oft'ce Dunbar court, dwl 1309 Powell 
Brown H. C, roofer, dwl 609 Market 
Brown Henry, printer, dwl 1308 Kearny 
Brown Henry, proprietor Mariner's Home, 504 

Brown Henry A., calker, dwl Precita avenue nr 

Brown Henry J., blacksmith with Pollard &. Car- 

vill, dwl 253 Jessie 
Brown Henry S., captain, marine surveyor, and 

pilot examiner, dwl 1110 Montgomery ' 
Brown Hyman, manufacturer clothing, 228 Battery 
dwl 261 Tehama ^ 

Brown (Ireson C.J and Hussey, f Albion C.) car- 
penters, 641 Market, dwlW s Guerrero bet 
Nineteenth and Twentieth 
Brown (Isaac W. W.J & Brown, (John B.) 
Brown's Jfarket, NE cor Folsom and Fremont, 
dwl 35 Oak Grove avenue 
Brown J. & Co., hatters, 132 Kearny 
Brown James, bricklayer, dwl 23 Geary 
Brown James, cartmaii, cor Union and Battery 
Brown James, engineer with Towne & Bacon, dwl 

Ohio bet Pacific and Broadway 
Brown James, fireman Spring Valley Water Co. 
Brown James, furniture, dwl NE cor Mission and 

Brown James, (col'd) livery stable, dwl 10 Scotland 
Brown James, laborer San Francisco Wool Ex- 
change, dwl 910 Vallejo nr Mason 
Brown James, laborer, dwl W s Gilbert bet Bran- 
nan and Townsend 
Brown James, machinist, dwl Florida nr Solano 
Brown James, painter, dwl 535 Califoniia 
Brown James, porter, 628 California 
Brown James, saloonkeeper, dwl 63 Minna 
Brown James, waiter Spring Valley Water Co., 

Lake Honda 
Brown James, with Charles Wilson, Lick House 
Brown James A., civil engineer, dwl NE cor Du- 
pont and Jackson 
Brown James A., drayman 313 Front, dwl 9 Riley 
Brown James C, mining, dwl 225 Perry 
Brown James E., (colored) dwl 907 Vallejo 
Brown James F., carpenter Brokaw's Mill, dwl 327 

Brown James L., bookbinder with Edward Bosaui 

& Co., dwl 1107 Kearny 
Brown James Stevens, laborer Custom House, dwl 

38 Moss 
Brown J. C. tinsmith with B. C. Austin, dwl cor 

Hyde and Vallejo 
Brown Jesse, contractor nightwork, Gardner alley 
Brown Jesse, fireman steamer Cornelia, California 

Stesim Navigation Company 

" ' v.ith I\rari 

Brown Jessie Misa, dwells with I\rary J. Little 
Brown Johanna Miss, domestic, SW cor Larkin and 

Brown John, barkeeper Harris' Sample Rooms, dwl 

75 Natoma 
Brown John, bootmaker, dwl 917 Sutter 
Brown John, carpenter with A. R. Nichols, dwl 

210 Washington 
Brown John, clerk with Meigs &. Gawley, dwl 33 

Brown John, (colored) whitewasher, 721 Market 
Brown John, coppersmith with F. G. Bepler, dwl 

Green nr Stockton 
Brown John, deck hand steamer Yosemite, Califor- 
nia Steam Navigation Company 
Brown John, laborer, dwl E 8 Sansom bet Green 

and Vallejo 

B. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St.. French Corsets, New Styles. 



Brown John, laborer, dwl 13 Baldwin court 
Brown John, machinii^t Spring Valley Water Co. 
Brown John, milk ranch, near San Francisco Cord- 
age Factory 
Brown John, restaurant, 638 Pacific 
Brown John, geaoian, dwl 423 East 
Brown John, workman San Francisco Cordage 
Factory, bds Point San Qnentin House, Potrero 
Brown Jolin A., cook, dwl US Post 
Brown John A., laborer with Edward Titft, 513 

Brown John B., f Brown ,S' B.) dwl 3-20 Beale 
Brown John D., baker with Joseph Chadboiune, 

dwl S s Oregon bet Davis and Drumm 
Brown John D.," liquor saloon, ll'2 First 
Brown John F., compositor Times, dwl 1707 Dapont 
Brown John F., proprietor Brown's Hotel, SE cor 

Stockton and Filbert 
Brown John H., (colored) calker, dwl SE cor 

Pacific and Jones 
Brown John H., ship carpenter, dwl 508 Howard 
Brown John K., mate steamer Amelia, dwl 525 

Brown John M., merchant, dwl 328 Brannan 
Brown John Jlurray, carpenter. 918 Pacific 
Brown John R., caiiienter, dwl 210 Washington 
Brown Joseph, dver Pioneer Woolen Mills, dwl 

SW cor Van Ness avenue and Chestnut 
Brown Joseph, mariner, bds 32 Stewart 
Brown Joseph T.. harnessmaker with Main &. Win- 
chester, dwl 56 Everett 
Brown J. E., drayman with David Hays & Co., 

dwl S s Stevenson bet B'irst and Second 
Brown J. W., operator California State Telegraph 

Co., dwl 323 Kearny 
Brown Kate Miss, domestic, 18 Laurel place 
Brown L. A., broker, dwl 616 Mission 
Brown Lemira S. Miss, teacher, dwl with Greorge 

W. Bovd 
Brown Loiiis, Slice Bar Exchange, 204 Stewart 
Brown Louis P., clerk, dwl 811 Stockton 
Brown 51., dravman, 204 Washington 
Brown M.. laborer S. F. Gas Co. 
Brown Margaret, (widow) dwl E s Mission bet 

Twelfth and Thirteenth 
Brown Mark S., with Edward H. Parker, dwl N s 

Howard bet Eleventh and Twelfth 
Brown Mary Miss, paper bosmaker with M. Waiz- 

man, dwl 139 Shiplev 
Brown Mary, (widow) 'dwl NW cor First and 

Brown Mary E., (coFd) domestic, 336 Eddy 
Brown Mary S., (widow) furnished rooms, dwl 312 

Brown Michael, captain steamer Moulton, dwl 1418 

Brown Michael, cartman, dwl 138 Silver 
Brown M. J., dress and cloak maker, 118 Post 
Brown M. L., (widow) dwl 1519 Mason 
Brown Moses P., clerk with William A. Whitehome, 

dwl 404 Sixth 
Brown Nicholas, laborer S. F. & P. Sugar Co., 

dwl 9 Lick alley 
Brown Patrick, laborer S. V. W. Co., Lake Honda 
Brown Patrick, laborer, dwl E s Steiner nr Ridley 
Brown Peter, laborer, dwl W 8 Janseu bet Green 

wich and Lombard 
Brown Peter, laborer, dwl 930 Washington 
Brown Philip, boatman, dwl 516 Union 
Brown R. H., miller National Mills, dwl 31 Minna 
Brown Richard, fanner, S s Greenwich ur De- 
vi sadero 
Brown Richard, painter with Wilson & Bro., dwl 

8 A nth on V 
BROWN RICHARD, proprietor Cochituate Baths 
and hairdres-siug saloon, 215 Sansom, dwl 564 
Brown Richard, stevedore, dwl N s Greenwich bet 
Moulgomery and Sansom 

Brown Robert, furnished rooms. 546 Mis-sion 
Brown Robert, laborer National Mills, dwl 209 Clara 
Brown Roliert. seaman steani.^hip America 
Brown Robert T., laborer, dwl Market bet Third 

and Fourth 
BROWN ROLAND G., agent Grover & Baker 

Sewing Machine Company, 116 Montgomery, 

dwl 532 Geary 
Brown R. W., workman with Smith & Brown, dwl 

cor Ninth and Brannan 
Brown Samuel, carpenter, dwl 38 Clementina 
Brown Samuel, laundryman White's Laundry, dwl 

W s Harriett bet Folsom and Howard 
Brown Samuel E., foreman News Letter, dwl 325 

BROWN r Samuel H.J & CO., ("Dnvid W. Mar- 

tindell) real estate and general business agents, 

20 Montgomery, dwl Russ House 
Brown Sarah, (colored, widow) dwl cor Gongh and 

Brown Stephen G., hairdressing saloon and baths, 

12 Sacramento, dwl Juniper nr Folsom 
Brown Sylvester D., drayman with J. A. Brown, 

dwl 9" Rilev nr Taylor 
Brown Theodore, extra man San Francisco Engine 

No. 1, dwl 517 Jackson 
Brown Theodore, proprietor Dresdener House, 337 

Brown f Thomas) & Ellis, (Samuel) hardware and 

agents Williams & Orvis Sewing Machines, NE 

cor Jackson and Battery, dwl 311 Union 
Brown Thomas, dwl Bav View Turnpike, 3^ miles 

from City Hall 
Brown Thomas, driver with Ham «fc Garrett, dwl 

S 8 Tehama bet Fourth and Fifth 
Brown Thomas, porter, 127 Sansom 
Brown Thomas, salesman with Treadwell & Co., 

dwl 519 Folsom 
Brown Thomas, stevedore, dwl 25 Bush 
Brown Thomas A., molder Fulton Foundry, dwl 

20 Clementina 
Brown Thomas J., with N. G. French, 225 Bush 
Brown T. M., (widow) boarding, W s Juniper 

bet Folsom and Harrison 
Brown Victor, porter, dwl 1022 Dupont 
Brown Walter S., bookkeeper with John H. Tobin, 

dwl 2004 Dupont 
Brown f\V. H.) & Avery, (D. R.) fruit and vege- 
tables, 41 and 42 Wa'shington Market, dwl 605 

Brown W. Hall, dwl 751 Clay 
Brown Willard B., compositor California Police 

Gazette, dwl 617 Mission 
Brown William, blacksmith, bds United StatesHotel 
Brown William, bricklayer, dwl 1 16 Sansom 
Brown William, calker, "dwl 46 Sutter 
Brown William, calker, dwl 54 First 
Brown William, captain schooner West Evans, dwl 

SW cor Main and Rincon court 
Brown William, laborer, bds Point San Quentin 

House. Potrero Nuevo 
Brown William, machinist, dwl NE cor Eighth and 

Brown William, pile driver, dwl 42 Sacramento 
Brown William, seaman, dwl Davis Street House 
Brown William, ship carpenter, dwl N s Vischer 

place nr Beale 
Brown William, wagonmaker with George W. 

Kniifbt (fe Co., dwl cor Eighth and Brannan 
Broom William Y{.,(SHain cV B.) dwl 1057 Folsom 
Brown William H., car driver, dwl 15 Second 
Brown William H., contractor, dwl 583 Market 
Brown William H., salesman with Treadwell & 

Co.. dwl 519 Folsom 
Brown William K., drayman, dwl 535 Bryant 
Brown William P , groceries and liquor's, SE cor 

Clavand Dupont 
Brown William P., porter with P. J. White &. Co., 

dwl 45 Louisa 

A. KOMAN & CO.. 417 and 419 Montgomery St., receive New Books by every Steamer. 



union, resiaes UaUlanU 
Browne William, (colored) porter, 641 Washinirtou 
Browniiart Samuel, clerk with Sliirek & Co 

Brown W. K., drayman with J. A. Brown, dwl 

X 15 Kiley nr Tiivlor 
Browne B. I<\, (widow) dwl 818 Jackson 
Browne David, clerk California Farmer office, dwl 

SE cor Mason and Pacific 
Browne James C., cooper with T. F. Neagle & Co. 

dwl HE cor Gilbert and Brannan 
Browne .John M., merchiuit, dwl 3J8 Brannan 
Browne J. Ross, U.S. compiler mining statistics, 

office Custom House, third fioor 
Browne Ross E., computer U. S. Engineer's office 

509 Kearny, resides Oakland 
Browne Spencer C, teller San Francisco Savings 

Union, resides Oakland 

B ^^ 

Browning Annie Mrs., boarding^ CosVisslon 
Browning August, { Schncider'Sf B.J dwl NE cor 

Jackson and Leavenworth 
Browning Jacob C, dravmau, 111 Front, dwl 318 

Browning Jeremiah, drayman, 111 Front, dwl 318 

Browning(^J«A7iJ & Klein, /'i?/c/t«/-^y groceries and 

liquors, N\V cor Twenty-second and Folsom 
Browning {William) & Kohl moos, fJohtt) butter 

cheese, etc., 5U5 Washington, dwl 771 Folsom 
Brownlee John, house painter, dwl Sixth Street 

House, NW cor Sixth and Brvant 
Brownlee John W., baker, Adams House 
Brownlie J. S., (Reiuiic, Short if- Co. J dwl W s 

Junijiei' nr Harrison 
Brownnert Stephen, washing, dwl NW cor Stewart 

and Mission 
Brownstein Bros., merchants, office 308 California 
Brownstone Isaac, merchant, dwl :295 Clementina 
Brabaker Henry M., proprietor Brubaker's Com- 
pound, dwl 51 Second 
Bruce Alexander, fireman P. M. S. S. Co., dwl 132 

BRUCE DONALD, book and job printer, 534 Com- 
mercial below Montgomery, dwl 1010 Powell 
Bruce Henry, longshoreman, d"wl SW cor Harrison 

and Main 
Bruce (Jamea H.) & Aitken, (Charles H.) Sac- 
ramento Market, 13 Washington, dwl 1218 Jack- 
Bruce John, calker, dwl 54 First 
Bruce Lizzie Miss, domestic, dwl NE cor Page and 

Bruce McDonald, carpenter with Hiram A. Sheldon, 

dwl 518 Dupont 
Bruce Robert, bookkeeper with Agard, Foulkes & 

Co., dwl 604 Jackson 
Bruce Robert, carpenter, dwl 409 Stockton, rear 
Bruce Robert, laborer, dwl Presidio Road 
Bruce Samuel, mariner, boards with Charles O. 

Bruce Washington, shoemaker, dwl 117 Perry 
Bruce William, with A. E. Swain, 636 Market 
Bruce William, laborer, dwl Twenty-fourth nrMiss 
Bruck Arthur, physician and surgeon, dwl 1407 

Bruckman D. Miss, with Liebes & Co., 129 Mout- 

Bruggeman Henry, asphaltum roofer, cor Sutter 
and Clara lane, dwl cor Folsom and Folsom 
Bruggeman Henry, cutter with I. Eisenberg, dwl fJieeii 
Brugi/y Mary Miss, domestic with Joseph 'Brooks, 

dwl .Market nr Page 
Bruggy Patiick, laborer, dwl N s Bryant nr Eighth 
JJruhiis \\ liliam, carrier German Deiuokrat, dwl 

'24 Union 
Bruhiis (Henry) &. Bro., (Pefer Brnhnxl milk 

ranch, Old San Jo8<5 Road nr Thirtieth 
Bruhns V^tftrf Brukm Sr Bro.) dwl Old San Jos^ 
Koad nr Ihirtieth 

BRUMAGIM JOHN W., attomey-at law and gen- 
eral agent Great Western Life Insurance Co.. 
office 36 and 37 Montgomery Biock, dwl 1315 
Brumagim Marie, office 36 and 37 Montgomery 

Block, dwl 1315 Mason 
Brumagim Michael, shoemaker with W. Wolf & 

Co., dwl S 8 Fourteenth nr Folsom 
Brumfield W. H., attorney-athiw, office 76 Mont- 
gomery Block, resides Oakland 
Brumigan Patrick, hostler Central Railroad, dwl 

N s Stevenson bet First and Second 
Brummer C. A., carrier Call and Bulletin 
Brune Bernard, laborer Pacific Distillery 
Bruiie Paulina Mrs., Thunderbolt Saloon, 930 
Kearny, dwl Greenwich bet Stock and Dupont 
Bruner Olaf, dwl 243 Tehama 
Bruner William H., physician, office and dwl 21 

Brunet S.. tailor, dwl E s Jones bet Ellis and 

Brunier Eugene, dwl rear E s Dupont bet Broadway 

aud Viillejo 
Bruning William, groceries and bquors, SW" cor 

Jessie and Annie 
BRUNINGS HERMANN & CO., (Clnus Mnngeh 
and Mnrtia Brunimrsj groceries and liquors 
SW cor Third and Mission and SW cor Eighth 
and Mission 
Brunings Martin, (H. Bruniiigs <^ Co.) dwl SW 

cor Third and Mission 
Bruiijes Diedrich, groceries and liquors, 425 Bush 
Brunjes Frederick, porter with Tillmann & Co., dwl 

cor Sutter and Clara lane 
BRUNJES HENRY, groceries and liquors, NE cor 

Fourth and Harrison 
Brunjes Jacob, groceries and liquors, dwl NW cor 

Mason and Geary 
Brunjes John, clerk,'bd8 Chicago Hotel 
Brunn T. O., salesman with A. Kohler, 424 Sansom 
Brunn6 Adolphus, boots and shoes, 639 Broadway 
Brunner Alfred, (Levinburg ,\- B.jAvil W s Dolores 

bet Seventeenth and Eighteenth 
Brunner B. P., superintendent Pacific Rolling Mill 
and Pacific Oil and Lead Works, office N s King 
nr Second, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Brunner Jacob A., merchant, dwl 824 Folsom 
Brunner Louis, clerk with John Stock, dwl SWcor 

Pacific and Sansom 
Brunning Carl, baker, dwl 24 Sansom 
Brunotte Louis, tailor, dwl W s Augusta alley nr 

Bruns C, laborer California Sugar Refinery, dwl 

W 8 Eighth nr Bryant 
BRUNS CHRISTIAN, physician, office and dwl 
102 Dupont, and drugs and medicine, 101 Dupont 
Bruns Conrad, boatinaii, dwl 2.39 Clara 
Bruns (Frederick) & Bro., (George Bruns) groce- 
ries aud liquors, SW cor Folsom and Spear, aud 
SW cor Mission & Sixteenth 
Bruns (Frederick) & Co., (CUinse Meyers) groce- 
ries and liquors, NE cor Battery and Green 
Bruns Fredericlt, ( Scaalin Sf B.) dwl SWcor Mis- 
sion and Sixteenth 
Bruns George, (Bruns Sf Bro.) dwl SW cor Folsom 

and Spear 
Bruns Henry, clerk. SW cor Folsom and Spear 
Bruns Henry, groceries. Old S.J. Road nr Thirtieth 
Bruns Herniiin C, store bookkeeper Custom House, 

dwl 125 Seventh 
Bruns Hermina, (widow) dressmaker, 711 Folsom 
Bruns John, laborer Protreio and Bay View Rail- 
road, dwl Kentucky nr Butte 
Bruns John B., cabinetmaker with Goodwin & Co 

dwl 8 Telegraph place 
BRUNS NICHOLAS, groceries and liquors, 617 
Davis, dwl E s Guerrero bet Sixteenth and 
Bruns Peter, milkman, dwl with Henry Bruns 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St.. Yankee Notions. 



Bruusen Martin, barkeeper with Cbarles Bock, SW 

cor Masou and Cbegtnut 
Bruntt Frank, cigars, 615 Market 
Briins^t Wilheim,"cigarmaker with Aron Meyer, dwl 

Palm's House 
Brnnt S;ininel, trroceries and liquors, 337 Foiu-th, 

dwl 133 ClaVv 
Brum William N., bntcber, dwl 521 Jessie 
Brush Albert, blacksmith, dwl 8-^0 Post 
Brush E. H., carrier Daily Flag, bds Coso House 
Brush George A., grainer", dwl 820 Post 
Brush HenrV. clerk, dwl Coso House 
Brusb Reuben G., bookkeeper with R. B. Swain & 

Co., dwl 68 Tehama 
Brushingham C, omnibus Adams House 
BRYAN BROTHERS, z' HV//iV7/n and Thomas) 
wines and liquors, 322 and 324 Sansom, dwl 
813 Bush 
Bryan Charles H., barkeeper with Lewis Teese 

Jr.. dwl 109 Sansom 
Bryan Edwin H., collector with G, & W. Snook, 

dwl 430 Union 
Bryan Frank, clerk subsistence department U. S. A.. 

204 Sutter, dwl Russ House 
Bryan Frederick F., dwl 17.^3 Powell 
Br'van Henrv. attorney atlaw. dwl 656 Mission 
Bryan J. D.i clerk, dwl 906 Stockton 
BrVan Maria W., (widow) domestic, 347 Jessie 
BrVan Mark H., carpenter, dwl 431 Greenwich 
BrVau Patrick, laborer Golden Age Flour Mills 
BrVan Thomas. (Bryan Brotherij dwl 813 Bush 
BrVan Thomas, laborer, dwl 241 Perry 
Bryan W.. bookkeeper with L. Miller «fc Co., dwl 

cor Montgomery and Vallejo 
Bryan William, fRennic Jf B.J 614 Montgomery 
BrVan William, bookkeeper with H. M. BInmeuthal 
BrVan William H., civil engineer, dwl .509 Bush 
Bryan William J., honseljroker and real estate 
' agent. 420 ^lontgomery, (and \V. J. Bryan c^- 
Co. J dwl 109 Montgou'ierv 
BRYAN WILLIAM J. & CO.. drugs aud medi- 
cines, NW cor Second and Howard 
Bryan W. J., superintendent California, Oregon 
' and Mexico .Steamship Co.. dwl Occidental Hotel 
Bryans Edward, clerk, 106 Battery, dwl 158 First 
BrVant A. H., conveyancer, office'528 Montgomery 
BRYANT A. J., U.S. Naval Officer, office Custom 

House, 2d Hoor, dwl 70S Mason 
BRYANT A. J. & Co., (George L. Bradley and 
Theodore G. Cockrill) wholesale wines, bran- 
dies, porter, etc., 518 Front 
Bryant A. J. Mrs. dwl NE cor Montgomery aud Pac 
BrVant Charles, dwl Stevenson House 
Brvant Charles T., laborer, dwl 206 Dupont 
BRYANT (Dnmel S.J & COOK. ( David ^ S.J 
produce commission and agents Oakland Flour 
Mill, 316 Diivis, res Oakland 
Bryant (Frederick J & Sbuey, f^ Marcus) San Lean- 
' dro Express, office 319 Wash, res San Leandro 
Bryant Geo. W., dwl S s Geary bet Octavia and 

Bryant James E., with R. A. Swain & Co., dwl 

N 6 Fulton bet Gough and Octavia 
Bryant (JolinJ & Strahan, ^.^Vmowy wood carvers, 
24 and 26 Fiemont, dwl W s Folsom bet Six- 
teenth and Seventeenth 
Brvant John, compositor Daily Flag, dwl 409 Pacific 
BrVant Margaret -Miss, dwl N s Mis.*ion nr Ninth 
Brvant R., conductor Om R. R. Co. dwl 30 Everett 
Bryant Richard, laborer S. F. & S. J. Railroad Co., 

dwl cor Folson) and Sixteenth 
Bryant Richard, painter S. F. & S. J. Railroad Co. 
Bryant R. M., millwright, dwl NW cor Turk and 

Lark in 
Brvant Robert, dwl Adams House 
Bryant Samuel, (cold) bootldack with Lee & Wilson, 

' dwl W B Larkin bet Filbert and Greenwich 
Bryant S. A. W., boxmaker with Hobbs, Gilmore & 
Co., dwl 706 Folsom 

Brvant Thomas S., painter, dwl 902| Folsom 
BRYANT WILLIAM F., agent Pacific Mineral 

Co.. office 434 California, dwl Lick House 
Bryant William W., assistant mailing clerk S. F. 

Post Office, dwl 603 Piue 
Brvant Wolford D.. deputy poundmaster, dwl S 8 

Union bet Polk and Van Ness avenue 
Brvas Elizabeth Miss, domestic, 830 Post 
Bryden George, driver American Bakery, dwl 711 

Bryden Robert, dwl 819 Jackson 
Brydges C^eorge. teamster, dwl 118 Sacramento 
BrVdies Marshall C. stoves and tinware, 6 Sacra- 
" niento, and liquors, SW cor Commercial and 

East, dwl 516 Market 
Brydins Peter, proprietor Helvetia Hotel, 431 Pine 
Bryngelsou Peter A., pile driver, dwl S s Clay near 

Brvseu James, shipping clerk with Brocas & Per- 
kins, dwl NW cor Stevenson and Sixth 
Brvson Mary Mies, dwl 132 Folsom. rear 
Bub Charles' A., milkman, dwl N s Seventeenth near 

Bncb Frederick, musician, dwl 228 Sutter 
Bnch Louisa Miss, domestic, 510 Sutter 

Bncli , saloon, dwl 338 Montgomerv 

BUCHAN (P. G.J & WADE, (.JolinJ atforney8-a^ 

lnw, office oio and 57 Montgomery Block, dwl 

507 Powell 
Buchanan Henry, Third Ward Burton Ale House, 

324 Commercial 
Buchanan John, carpenter, dwl 729 Union 
Buchanan John, laborer. 716 Pacific 
Buchanan John, porter with Rountree & McMuUin, 

dwl 571 Howard, rear 
Buchanr.n Joseph Y'., clerk with William C. Miller, 

dwl 607 Pir.e 
BncbiUian Willi,: m A., chief clerk Quartermaster's 

Department, dwl 732 Jlission 
?hard J. M. C. Rev. S. J., St I^ 

Bucbard J. M. C. Rev. S. J., St Ignatius College, 

dwl S s Market bet Fourth and Fifth 
BUCHHOLTZ (John) & KOCK, (Clnvs) pro- 
prietors New Atlantic Hotel, 619 Pacific 
Bnchuer Mary Miss, dressmaker, dwl 105 Garden 
Buck (Andrew) & Harper, (Cliarfe-^jUulk: Rock 

Rancli, 2i miles from Mission Dolores 
Bnck Georsfe, express wagon, SW cor Montgomery 

and Clay, dwl 314 Third 
Buck Henry, hairdressing saloon, 403 Pine, dwl 

320 Minna 
Buck John, (Ohlandt Sj- Co.) dwl Sixteenth near 

Rhode Island 
Buck John, fireman Albany Brewery, dwl 261 Mmna 
Buck Marv,(cord, widow) dwl 1421 Hyde 
Buck S. Mrs., nurse and dressmaker, dwl SW cor 

Dupont and Broadway 
Bnck Thomas, ship carpenter, bds 7 Washington 
Buck Warner, carpenter, dwl 208 0"Farrell 
Buck Willi:im, sttirbuilder with N. P. Langland, 

dwl SW cor Clav and East 
Buckbee C A. Rev.," dwl 964 Mission 
Buckelew Moses ^^(Ha.skell .y B.) dwl 752 Market 
Buckelew S., shoemaker, dwl SW cor Dupont aud 

Broadway ™. • j j 

Bucken Lawrence, express wagon, cor Tbnd and 

Buckhart A., iron worker, dwl 138 Sutter 
Buckholtz Henrv, mariner, bds 32 Stewart 
Buckhout A. H., bricklayer, dwl 424 Powell 
Bucking John, miller Pioneer Mills, 16 Stevenson 
Buckinfi:bam A. A., (widow)dwl71i Bush 
Buckingham Charles E., stockbroker, office 420 

Buckingham ( Thomaa H.) Si. Hecht, (Isaac Sf 

Loni!i)mMmf boots, 417 Battery. dwl 1005 Clay 
Buckley Andrew, laborer, dwl 127 Shij-Iey 
Buckley Catharine, domestic with A. W. Von 

Schmidt, W s Folsom nr Thirteenth 
Buckley Charles, machinist Pacific Iron Works 

A. ROMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montg-y St., School Books, Juvenile and Toy Books. Games, etc. 



Buckley Charles P., doorkeeper Magnire'g Opera 

House. lUvl Ws Calhoun bet Greeu and Union 

Buckley r Christopher) & Mannix, (John) liquor 

saloon, 711 Montgomery, dwl 1136 Pacilic 
Buckley Daniel, (Stewart Sf B.J dwl 72 Natoma 
Buckley Daniel. dwl 56 Minna 
Buckley David, carpenter, dwl Ss Clem nr Ninth 
Buckley Davi.l, clerk, 318 Clav, dwl 569 Mission 
Buckley Edmund, plasterer, dwl 21 Virginia 
Bucklev Edward, actor Bella Union 
BUCKLEY EDWARD P., license collector. City 
and County Office, 7 City Hall, first floor, dvvl 
2006 Powell 
Bucklev Francis, carpenter, dwl Devisadero nr 

Buckley'Frank, carpenter, dwl 272 Minna 
Buckley Hannah Miss, domestic, 338 Second 
Buckley James, brick manufacturer, XE cor Green 

and Polk, office 528 Montgomery 
Buckley James, carpenter, dvvl S s Clementina nr 

Buckley James A., bricklayer, dwl rear 1221 Prtcific 
Buckley Jane, (widow) dwl S s North Point nr 

V an A ess avenue 
Buckley Jeremiah, dwl Cliff Honse 
Buckley Jeremiah J., porter, 223 California, dwl 

b Garden 
Buckley John, dwl 1136 Pacific 
Buckley John, laborer, dwl Fourth nr Market 
Buckley John P., (widow) dwl SW cor Jackson 

and Taylor 
Buckley Julia, domestic, 734 Harrison 
Buckley lAIargaret Miss, domestic, 21 Stanly place 
Buckley M. B., salesman, 9 Montgomery, dwl 317 

Buckley Jlichael, drayman, dwl 38 Natoma 
Buckley Jlichael, helper Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

840 Market 
Buckley Jlilton, dwl Russ Honse 
Buckley Patrick, laborer, dwl 26 Fourth 
Buckley Patrick, dwl 925 Broadway 
Buckley William, brickmaker, dwl' NE cor Green 

and Polk 
Buckley William, bricklayer, dwl 24 Sansoni 
Buckley William, general superintendent Coast'Tt^'"^;®^' ^^^'^ ~^~ Bush, res Santa Clara Co. 
liUClvLlN JOHN W., real estate agent, office 608 

Market, dwl 311 Stockton 
Buckman Charles, salesman, 9 Montgomery, dwl 

SW cor Dupout and Washiugtou 
Buckman Harry L., storekeeper stm America, dwl 

14 Kearny 
Buckman Henry, with Meierdierks & Co., dwl S 

W cor Post and Powell 
Buckman John A., clerk North American Steam- 
ship Co., dwl Occidental Hotel 
Buckniaster Dorcas Miss, domestic, 835 Mission 
Buckmaster John, lather, dwl NW cor Jessie and 

Bucknall Margaret J., (widow) dwl 425 Sutter 
Bucknam Ezra T., stoves and tinware, 22 Stewart 
dwl 309 Fremont ' 

Buckuer Charles, carpenter, 804 Mission, dwl 105 

Buckner Charles Jr., carpenter, 804 Mission, dwl 105 

Budd Charles P., stockbroker, office 605 Washington. 

dwl 919 Sutter 
Budd James, fiieman steamer Julia, C. S. Nav. Co 
BUDD W. C. & CO., brokers (and members Snn 
francisco Stock and Exchanire Board) office 
Merchants' Exchange, dwl 919 Sutter 
Budden James, bootmaker, dwl 206 First 
Buddnigton Walter, pilot steamer Cornelia, dwl 115 

Budke Hermann, carder Mission Woolen Mills, bds 

\V s Folsom near Fifteenth 
Budrovich Nicholas, barkeeper, 18 Sutter, dwl 15 

Buehler Jacob M. Rev., pastor German Lutheran 

Church, dwl 29 O'Farrell 
Buel Frederick Rev., Depository California Bible 

Society, /O/ Market 
Buena Vis'ta Vinicultural Society, R. N. Van Brunt 

secretary, office 331 Montgomery 
Buerer Harriett Miss, dwl 59 Shipley 
Buettner Hermann, principal private school, 918 

Pacific, dwl 151 1 Mason 
Buffaiideau Emile B., collector, office Clay Street 

Market, dwl 645 Clay 

^^^'^Z.^^^?'^,^^^ JOHNM., mining secretary, office 

502 Washington, room 5, dwl 137 Silver" 
Bufford Henry, driver Contra Costa Laundry, dwl 

E s Mission near Thirtieth 
Bufford James L., painter, 219 Dupont, dwl 505 

Bufford Samuel, clerk Bay City Laundry, dwl 505 

Bugart George, ship carpenter, dwl S s Francisco 

bet Mason and Tavlor 
Bugbee C. L., fS. C. Bughee ^ Son) dwl 20 

Bugbee George E., clerk, dwl 567 Mission 
Bugbee John S., attorney-at-law, office with Doyle 

&■ Barber, 605 Clay, dwl 600 Geary 
BUGBEE S. C. & SON, (C. L. Bugbee J architects 
/ 4 and 75 Montgomery Block, (and School Di- 
rector Tenth District) dwl 20 Hawthorne 
Bubier August, clerk ^vith B. Lefevre & Co. SW 

cor Dupont and Washington 
Bnhler John P., bootmaker, 529 Jackson, dwl 

Kearny bet Pacific and Broadway 
Buhlert Julius, (Holje Sj- B.) dwl NEcor Clay and 

Buhmann .John, milk ranch. S s Presidio Road near 

Presidio House 
Buhn Magdalena Miss, domestic, 612 Jackson 
Buhsew Diedrich, groceries and liquors, 727 Davis 
residence OakUind Point ' 

Buia (Nicholas) & Gliubetich, (Micliael) restaurant 

and liquors, 605 Davis 
Bnichle Adam, fruits and confectionery, 515 Fourth 

president, office 405 California 
Buisson Joseph, merchant, dwl 1116 Kearny 
Bujan Andrew, Great Republic Coffee Saloon 4 

Broadway ' 

Buker (Livy' K.) &. Co., exchange brokers, 304 

Montgomery, dwl 123 Bush 
Bukofsky Michael, dwl 256 Tehama 
Bulber Joseph, wines and liquors, NE cor Clay and 

Kearny •' 

Bulger James, boilermaker Union Iron Works dwl 

260 Clementina ' 

Bulger John, dwl SE cor Pacific and Buchanan 
Bulger John, boilermaker Union Iron Works.'dwl 

260 Clementina 
Bulger Martin, engineer stm Ori/aba, dwl 15 Russ 
Bulger Patrick, mariner, dwl 1 Tehama 
Bulger R. Raphael, printer, dwl SE cor Pacific and 

Bulger Solomon, laborer, dwl 233 Jessie 
Bulger Vincent F., printer, dwl SE cor Pacific and 

Bulkeley L. E., attornev-at-law, office 603 Washing- 
ton, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Bulkley Daniel, bds Mechanics' Hotel 
Bulkley Ichabod bookkeeper with Hooper and 

Lockerman, dwl cor Fourth and Channel 
Bii k ey Milton, (Sherwood, B. ,%- Co.) 326 Clay 
Bulkley Stephen R., (California Aerated or Ui'ifer- 

mcntcd Bread Co.) dwl Nevada near Folsom 
BLLL ALPHEUS, president Gould and Curry Sil- 
ver Jlining Co., office NE cor Montgomery and 
Jackson, dwl NE cor Leav and Fnmcisco 
Bull Jacob, carpenter, dwl 7.39 Market 
Bullard James A., drayman, 120 Clay, dwl N s 
Clay bet Polk and V'an Ness avenue 

B. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Qold and SUver Laces and Tasseli. 



Bulhird James H., produce commiseion, 120 Clay, dwl 

N e Clay bet Polk and Van Ness avenue 
Bullard Lowell J., clerk with Thomas Hill, dwl 

1435 Mason 
Bullard Jlattbew B., petroleum stoves and oils, 13 

Kearnv, dwl 30" Lombard 
Bnllefad Thomas, miner, dwl 323 Pine 
Bullen Henry, ship carpenter, dwl ] 14 Natoma 
BuUen Tupp'er, millwright, dwl S s Ridley near 

BULLETTI (C.) & SELNA, (Vboldo) frmts, 

Pacific Fruit Market, dwl 1714 Dupout 
BuUetti William, waiter, dwl 7 Trinity 
Bullis Edward, collector, dwl 522 Pine 
Bullis Horace N.. carpenter, dwl 10 Stockton alley 
Bullivant Herbert E., dwl 19U6 Dupont 
Bullock Alice, (widow) dwl 15 William 
Bullock Frank D., salesman with J. R. Mead& Co., 

200 Montffomery, dwl 423 Sutter 
Bullock Marion, carpenter, dwl W s Larkiu bet 

Union and Filbert 
Bulmore Robert R., dwl 3l(i Pine 
Bulsou John, engineer tug-boat Rabboui, dwl 141 

Bultniann August, ^ T^zV/zaw? Bofer 8f Co.) dwl 610 

Bumm George S., policeman City Hall, dwl 20 

Bumm George W., pressman with Edward Bosqui 

& Co.,dwl316 0'Farrell 
Bumpus Peleg, moneybroker, dwl 1417 Mason 
Buuce William, bookkeeper with Hobbs, Gilmore 

&. Co.. dwl SE cor Sacramento and Leav 
Bundsolm Carl, bookkeeper Bavaria Brewery, dwl 

620 Vallejo 
Bundv Charles S., (colored) hairdresser with Small- 
wood and Carv. dwl 10 Virginia 
Bundv John H., (colored) porter U. S. Branch Mint, 

dwl cor Utah and Sixteenth 
Buneman Brothers, (Charles Sf- Henry) groceries 
and liquors, NE cor Bush and Powell, dwl 905 
Buneman Catherine, (widow) dwl Cottage place 

bet Post and Geary 
Buneman Charles, clerk with Schultz and Von Bar- 
gen, dwl 905 Larkiu 
Buneman Henry, (Buneman Brothers) dwl Jones 

bet Post anS Geary 
Buneman Julius, dwl Cottage place bet Post and 

Bunessie'Wilhelm, bricklayer, dwl 323 Pine 
Bunker Albert C, salesman with Badger <fe Chap- 
Bunker Cromwell, with Bunker and Auradou, dwl 

46 Second 
Bunker Frederick R., bookkeeper with Moore & 
Co., dwl E 8 Hyde bet Filbert and Greenwich 
Bunker George F., captain ship Elizabeth Kimball, 

pier 12 Stewart, dwl 13 DeBoom 
Bunker George F., apprentice Pacific Iron Works 
Bunker H. S., Custom House broker, office 508 Bat- 
tery, dwl W s Mission nr Twelfth 
Bunker Paul, foreman Howard's bonded warehouse, 

dwl 1706 Mason 
Bunker Robert F., (Auradou Sj- B.) dwl 1004 Powell 
Bunker S. G. Miss, special primary assistant Lincoln 

Grammar School, dwl 1305 Stockton 
Bunker William M., compositor Evening Bulletin, 

dwl 514 Howard 
Bunnell A. W^. Mrs., adjuster United States Branch 

Mint, dwl NW cor Sacramento and Franklin 
Bunnell E. F., dentist, office 611 Clay, dwl NW cor 

Sacramento and Franklin 
Bunnell George W., principal San Francisco Latin 
School, dwl NW cor Franklin and Sacramento 
Banner Stephen, porter with George F. Bragg &. 

Co., dwl 14 St. Mary 
Buntuig Joseph, (Harvey M. Lockwood ij- Co.) dwl 
7 Perry 

Banyan Dennis, laborer, dwl 269 Stevenson 
Bunyan Thomas, laborer Pacific Glass Works, dwl 

Mariposa nr Indiana 
Burbaye L. Miss, with Kerby, Byrne & Co., dwl 

770 Howard 
Burbank Caleb, attorney-at-law, office 16 Exchange 

Building, dwl S 8 Clay, bet Leav and Hyde 
Burbank David, (Jessup c^- BJ dentist, office 505 

Montgomery, resides Los Angeles 
Burbank Sheldon C, foreman stonecutter, Fort 

Burchardt John, peddler, dwl SE cor Dupont and 

Burchell Samuel, laborer, dwl 254 Jessie 
Burcher William, mariner, dwl E s Main bet Folsom 

and Harrison 
Burchers Bernard W., captain schooner Maid of the 

Mill, dwl 20 Frederick 
Burcke Louisa Miss, domestic, 835 Howard 
Burckes Henry W., first assistant engineer S. F. 
Fire Department, office 227 Kearny, dwl 108 
Burckes Lewis T., real estate, dwl 12 Ellis 
Burckes Samuel S., carpenter, dwl 12 Ellis 
Burckhardt Gustave, cutler with Will & Finck 
Burckbardt Max, general agent, office 523 Kearny 
Burckhardt.— See Burkhardt 
BURDELL GALEN, dentist, office 629 Clay, dwl 

206 Chestnut 
Burdet Peter, butcher, dwl N a Minna, bet Eighth 

and Ninth 
Burdett Louis, trunkmaker, dwl 124 Jessie 
Burdick Edward F., clerk with H. M. Newhall & 

Co., dwl 5 Martha place 
Burdick Eugene B., wholesale butcher, dwl 1047 

Burdick Henry, laborer, dwl 54 First 
Burdick J. C.', dwl 37 Natoma 
Burdick Susan, (widow) domestic, dwl SW cor 

Larkin and Greenwich 
Burdick W. L., engineer Genesee Flour Mills, bds 

Sacramento Hotel 
Burfeind John, (Fitscken ^ B.) dwl SW cor Folsom 

and Haywood 
Burfiend Chris., liquor saloon, SW cor Mason and 


Rock Ranch, 2^ miles from Miteion 
Burgan John, boilermaker. dwl 513 Mission 
Burge Annie, (widow) dwl 15 Freelon 
Burgens Charles, gunsmith ^yith Wilson & Evans, 

dwl 921 Pacific 
Burgess Catherine Miss, domestic, 217 Powell 
Burgess Henry, carrier Call 
Burgess Hubert, teacher penmanship and drawing 

Public Schools, dwl NW cor Leav and Bdwy 
Burgess Margaret Miss, domestic, 251 Stevenson 
BURGESS O. O., physician, office and dwl 219 

Burghes Chas., hostler CliflT House 
Burgone L., drayman with Pascal, Dubedat & Co., 

dwl Francisco nr Stockton 
Burke Alfred, clerk, dwl 1024 Stockton 
Burke Alfred J., clerk Alta California, dwl cor 

Jones and Filbert 
Burke Augustus, clerk, 412 Pine, dwl 426 Bush 
Burke Barbara, (widow) dwl NE cor Jones and 

Burke Catharine, (widow) dwl 150 Clara 
Burke Catherine, (widow) dwl 8 Perry 
Burke Christian, cook, 2 Merchant 
Burke Daniel, laborer, dwl E s Sumner nr Folsom 
Burke David, dwl SW cor Dupont and Broadway 
Burke David, carpenter, dwl 547 Mission 
Ikirke David, laborer, dwl Union court nr Kearny 
Burke Ednumd, laborer, dwl N s North Point bet 

Larkiu and Polk 
Burke Edmund, salesman with White and Bauer, 
dw\ cor Jones and Filbert 

A. KOMAW & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Medical, Theological and Scientific Booka. 



Burke Ellen, (widow) dwl S b Miuoa bet Seventh 

and Eijrlith 
Bui-ke Ethelbert, depntj collector Custom House, 

dwl N 8 Turk bet \an Ness and Franklin 
Burke Francis, brass molder with M. Dobrzensky, 

dwl Bush Street House 
Burke Francis G., hides, wool, and furs, office 220 

Front, resides Oakland 
Burke Fnink, brass molder, dwl 110 Natoina 
Burke Gilbert, hostler, 1016 Stockton, dwl cor 

Mason and Kiley 
Burke Hans T., grainer, dwl 283 Stevenson 
Burke Isaac, mining, dwl 504 Minna 
Burke James, clerk, NEcor Third and Tehama, dwl 

22 Natoma 
Burke James, farmer, nr Ocean House Road 
Burke James, laborer, dwl N s Clementina nr Third 
Burke James, plastei-er, dwl E s Fifth bet Perry 

and Bryant 
Burke James, porter Spring Valley Water Co., 516 

Burke James, tailor, dwl 131S Kenrny 
Burke James C, barkeeper with Breuuan & Ryder, 

dwl 6 John nr Powell 
Burke Jane, domestic, 29 South Park 
Burke John, bds Bush Street House 
Burke John, driver with Richard D. Chandler, dwl 

cor Battery and Vallejo 
Burke John, laborer Nicolson Pavement Co., dwl 

54 First 
Burke John, laborer, dwl 519 Mission 
Burke John, laborer, dwl 24 Sausom 
Burke John, laborer, dwl 22 Rausch 

Burke John, hiundryman White's Laundry, dwl W 

8 Harriet bet Folsom and Howard 
Burke John, shoemaker with W. Wolf & Co., dwl 

515 Mission 
Burke John, teamster, dwl 905 Battery 
Burke John, varnisher with J. 1). Boyd, dwl 42G 

Bush • -^ 

Burke Jolin J., dwl 32 Jane 
Buike John P., laborer, dwl 24 Sansom 
Burke John P., machinist Miners' Foundry, dwl 130 

Burke Joseph, carpenter Union Foundry, dwl N s 

Minna bet Seventh and Eighth 
Burke Kate iAIiss, domestic, dwl NE cor Pine and 

Burke Lewis, molder "Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 2 

Lafayette place 
Burke Martin, laborer with Peck and Dwyer, dwl 

820 Sansom 
Burke Martin J., f Madison ,S- B.J ex-Chief Police 

dwl 930 Clay 
Buike Ma)y Miss, domestic, 14 Guy place 
Burke Matthew, laborer, N s Viseher place nr Beale 
Burke Michael &, livother, fVVil/ia?)) BurkeJ pro- 
duce, 66 Druram, dwl W s Sixth bet Bryant 

and Brannan 
Burke Michael, dwl 2 Lafayette place 
Burke Michael, baker New York Bakery, G26 

Burke Jlichael, clerk, 601 Sac, dwl 150 Clary 
Burke Michael, laborer, dwl 54 Jessie 
Burke Michael, laborer, dwl S s Bran nr Seventh 
Burke Michael, laborer, dwl with Bart. McCarthy 
Hurke Nancy Mrs., dwl 211 Fourth 
Burke Patrick, blacksmith San Francisco and San 

Jose R. R. Co., dwl Twelfth bet Fol and How 
Burke Patrick, laborer, dwl cor Broadway and Bat 
Burke Patrick, laborer, dwl W s Geneva "S Bran 
Burke Thomas, carpenter, dwl Hinckley nr Bdwy 
Burke Thomas, drayman, 310 Davis, dwl 568 Miss 
Burke Thomas, hostler with J. S. Taylor, dwl 154 

Burke Thomas, laborer St. Mary's College, Old San 

Jos6 Road 
Burke Thomas, painter, 34 Sutter, dwl 429 Steven- 

Burke Walter, glassblower San Francisco Glass 

Works, dwl E s Nevada nr Folsom 
Burke William, dwl 29 Natoma 
Burke William, (M. Bvrlce Sp Bro.) dwl 34 

Burke William, hostler Omnibus Railroad Co., dwl 

124 Shipley, rear 
Burke William, jeweler, dwl Hinckley nr Bdwy 
Burke William, laborer, dwl 19 St. Marks place 
Burke William, molder Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

S s Lafayette jilace 
Burke William A., patternmaker, dwl S 8 Clay 

bet Jones and Leavenworth 
Burke William B., spinner, dwl with Patrick 

BURKE WILLIAM F., importer, manufacturer 
and retailer boots andshoes.N W cor Montgomery 
and Pinp, dwl NE cor Dupont and Chestnut 
Burke William G.. clerk Avith H. S. DeFremery 

dwl NE cor Filbert and Jones 
Burkes J. F., carpenter, dwl 728 Market 
Burkett John, workman Union Foundry, dwl 211 

Burkey Abraham, millwright Miners' Foundry, dwl 

N 8 Market bet Sansom and Battery 

Burkhardt (Chrhtian) & Koenig, (Geonrc) pork 

packers 29 Metropolitan Market, dwl SE cor 

Paciticaud Taylor 

Buckhardt Christian, Union Bakery, 1516 Stockton 

dwl 1216 Pacilic ' 

Burkhardt Ferdinand, watchmaker, dwl 3 Clara lane 

Burkhardt Frank, waiter, 28 Montgomery, dwl N s 

Pacific bet Dupont and Stockton 
Burkhardt (George) & Specht. (George) shoe- 
makers, 329 Bush, dwl 412 Sixth 
BURKHARDT GEORGE, watchmaker, 3 Clara 

lane, dwl NVV cor Spring and Summer 
Burkhardt John, driver Philadelphia Brewery 
Burkiiardt Louisa Jliss, dwl 204 Ellis 
Burkhardt R., waiter, 323 Pine 
Burkhardt.— See Burckhardt 
Burkhead W. N., printer, Eureka Typographical 

Burks Charles I., (Harvey Sf B.J 217 Dupont, dwl 

636 Commercial 
Burley John, carpenter, 404 Union 
BURLING WILLIAM, stockbroker, office 428 

California, dwl 1335 Folsom 
Burling William, with Occidental Insurance Co., 

dwl 31 Clara 
Burmeister Allericb, groceries and liquors, NW cor 

California and Leavenworth 
Burmeister Christian II., dwl 123 Tehama 
Burmeister Henry, carpenter, dwl S s Dorland nr 

Burmeister.— See Buhrmeister 
Hurn.— See Beirne 
Burnap John, commission merchant, 425 Davis, dwl 

SE cor Leavenworth and O'Faii'ell 
Buriies Aim, (widow) dwl 515 Taylor 
Barnes Dora Miss, domestic. 319 Ellis 
Barnes John, tinsmith with Johnston & Reav, dwl 

520 Mission 
Barnes Thomas, express wagon, Broadway wharf, 

dwl 47 Minna 
Burnett Frederick, clerk Old Corner, 516 Mont 
Burnett George W., butcher, dwl SE cor Polk and 

BURNETT G. G., drugs and medicines, 330 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 1023 Hyde 
Buriiett Ja'ne Miss, saloon, 606 Pacific 
Burnett John M.,( Burnett and Z^.y attomey-at-law, 
57 and 58 Exchange Building, dwl N s Page 
bet Laguna and Buchanan 
Burnett Peter H., President Pacific Bank, office NE 
cor Montgomery and California, dwl 734 Sutter 
Burnett ( W. C.J & Burnett, (John M.J attorneys- 
at-law, 57 and 58 Exchange Building, dwl cor 
Broadway and Laguna 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Braids of aU kinds. 



Burnett William, U. S. supervising inspector of 
steamboats Pacific Coast, office Custom House, 
third floor 
Burnbam Andrew W., carriagemaker, E s Beale 

bet Mission and Howard, resides Oakland 
Burnbam Edward 6.. carpenter, dwl 109 Sansom 
Burnbam Gilnian, lumber dealer, dwl 627 California 
Burnbam G. M., merchant, dwl 1~9 Third 
Burnbam H, E, cigars and tobacco, bds International 

Bunibara Henry, painter with Frost and Richards, 

bds lit) Sanson! 
BURNHAM JAMES W., importer carpets, up- 
holstery and paperhangings, 618 Market, dwl 
459 Bryant 
Burnbam J. J., dwl 116 Sansom 
Burnbam Samuel S., cai-riagemaker with Andrew 

W. Burnbam, dwl 48 Minna 
Burnbam William F., upholsterer, dwl with H. J. 

M. Trout t 
Burns A. M. Capt., dwl Occidental Hotel 
Bums Anna Miss, domestic, 1335 Folsom 
Burns Bernard, fireman, dwl Davis Street House 
Burns B:i;in, waiter Lick House, dwl Lick nr First 
Burns Bridget Miss, domestic Brooklyn Hotel 
Burns Bridj^et, domestic, 4'22 Eddy 
Burns Christopher, laborer, dwl G48 Mission 
Burns Delia Miss, domestic, 1335 Folsom 
Bums Dennis, waiter, dwl 1114 Kearny 
Burns D. P., dwl W s Dolores bet Sixteenth and 

Burns Edmund, laborer, dwl Linden bet Octavia 

and Laguna 
Bums Edward, express wagon, cor Davis and 

Bums Francis, maruier, dwl Beale nr Stoddart's 

Iron Works 
Burns Francis J., captain bark Glimpse, pier 10 

Burns Garrett, laborer, dwl 648 Mission 
Burns G. C, carpenter Empire Mill 
Burns Hannah Miss, domestic, 610 Folsom 
Burns Hannah Miss, domestic, dwl 1109 Folsom 
Burns Henry, boots and shoes, 210 Third 
Burns Henry, clerk with H. Siedenberg, dwl 520 

Bums Henry J., bookkeeper, dwl 21 Anthony 
Burns Henry J., stencil plate cutter, What Cheer 


Bums Hugh, dwl N W cor Folsom and Eleventh 
Bums Isidor, shipsmitb, 20 Stewart, dwl Bush bet 

Van Ness avenue and Franklin 
Burns James, dwl 821 Filbert 
Burns James, laborer, dwl 177 Jessie 
Burns James, laborer, dwl NW cor Calhoun and 

Bums James, teamster Potrero & Bay View E. R., 

dwl Kentucky nr Butte 
Bums James A.,' liquor saloon, SW cor Third and 

Burns J. E., carpenter, dwl 116 Sansom 
Burns John, baker, dwl 9 St. Mary 
Burns John, boatman, dwl 617 Davis 
Burns John, bricklayer, bds 116 Sansom 
Burns John, deck band stm ChrysopoUs, C. S. Nav.Co. 
Burns John, fireman stm Princess.dwl 1226 Kearny 
Burns John, laborer with John Grant 
Burns John, laborer Pacific Glass Works, dwl Mari- 
posa nr Indiana 
Burns John, laborer, dwl 205 Broadway 
Burns John, laborer, dwl Santa Clara nr Columbia 
Bums John, painter, dwl S s Francisco bet Dupont 

and Kearny 
Bums John, porter International Hotel, dwl 6 So- 
noma place 
Burns John C, carpenter, dwl 116 Stevenson, bet 

Second and Third 
Bums John H., ship calker, dwl E s Second oppo- 
site South Park 

Bums Joseph, express wagon, dwl 629 Mission 
Bums Joseph, stonecutter, dwl SW cor Battery & 

Burns Kate Miss, domestic, 345 Fremont 
Burns Laura Miss, domestic with William J. F. 

Bums Louis, baker, dwl 1 134 Stockton 
Burns JIaggie Miss, saleswoman, 518 Kearny, dwl 

127 Second 
Burns Margaret Miss, domestic, 824 Folsom 
Burns Jlargaret Mrs. .laundress, Mount St, Joseph's 

Infant Asylum 
Burns Margai"et, (widow) dwl 447 Tehama 
Burns Martin, laborer with Louis Jaffe, dwl 110 

William, rear 
Burns Martin J., carpenter, dwl N s Jackson nr Polk 
Burns Mary C. Miss, domestic. 606 .Sutter 
Burns Michael, groceries and liquors, NE cor Sixth 

and Tehama 
Bums Michael, laborer, dwl Market nr Hayes 
Burns Michael, machinist Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

Mission bet First and Second 
Burns Michael, porter Lick House 
Burns Michael G., shoemaker, bds Branch Hotel 
Burns Patrick, blacksmith, dwl 675 Mission 
Burns Patrick, laborer with John Grant 
Burns Patrick, laborer with P. Bonis, dwl 212 Ste- 
Burns Patrick, laborer, dwl E s Minna nr Fifteenth 
Burns Patrick, laborer, dwl rear2ll| Rausch 
Burns Patrick, laborer. Berry bet Tliird aud Fourth 
Burns Patrick D,, steward 'Lick House, dwl 242 

Minna, rear 
Burns Peter, hostler Market St. Railroad, dwl Six- 
teenth nr Valencia 
Bums Peter, laborer, dwl 1007 Battery, rear 
Burns Robert, steward What Cheer House, dwl 

525 Sacramento 
Burns Thomas, cartman, dwl 1029 Pacific 
Burns Thomas, laborer, dwl 229 Sutter 
Burns Thomas, proprietor Broadway Hotel, 213 

Burns Thomas H., machinist, dwl 240 Sixth 
Burns Tillman A., silver plater, dwl 704 Folsom 
Burns Timothy, waiter Lick House 
Burns Williarii, laborer, dwl 916 Montgomery 
Bums William, longshoreman, dwl S s Greenwich 

bet Montgomery aud Sansom 
Bums William, seaman, boards Sanders' Hotel 
Burns. — See Byrnes 
Buron Victoire, laundryman with Peter Aubriere, 

773 Clay 
Burr Amos, baggasemaster S, F. & S. J. R. R. Co. 
BURR CLAREXt'E C, (H. C. Hudson cV Co. J 

dwl SW cor Filbert and Van Ness avenue 
BURR E. WILLARD, President Savings and Loan 

Society, office 619 Clay, dwl S s Filbert bet 

Polk and Van Ness avenue 
Burr George, Hose Co. No. 1 
Burr George W., molder Fulton Foundry, dwl 

129 Clara 
Burr Henrv P., mariner, dwl 17 Perry 
Burr Jame's, porter, 204 Clay, dwl NW cor Clay 

and Davis 
Burr John T., shoemaker with Philip Schwerdt, 708 

Mai-ket. dwl 24 Sansom 
Burr Levi, liquor saloon, Bay bet Kearny and Dup 
Burr Wakeman, house mover, dwl W s Virginia nr 

Burr William W., mariner, dwl 1906 Mason 
Burrell Charles, physician, 724 Mission 
Burrell Edward, cutter coiners' department U. S. 

Branch Mint, dwl 24 Ellis 
Burrell Louis, cook with R. C. Scott, dwl Jessie nr 

Burrell. — See Birrell 
Burrill E., dwl 116 Sansom 
Burris Catharine, (col'd, widow) housekeeper, 1421 


A. ROMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Booksellers, Importers, and Publishers. 



Bunis Geortre R., (cold) steward stm Oriflamme, 

dwl 1 iJl Hyde 
Bunis William,' (col'd) janitor Normal School, dwl 

12 Freelon 
Bnrrouglis diaries, club rooms, dwl 616 Kearny 
Burroughs AVilliani. porter with R. A. Swain, dwl 

SE cor Powell and Broadway 
Burrows Anna, (Avidow) dwl White Coltatre.Bemal 

Heights *' 

Burrows John, barkeeper, pier 12 Stewart 
Burrows John, waiter Occidental Hotel 
Burrows Jonathan, carpenter, dwl 17 Fourth 
Burrows Philip, tinislier Jlission Woolen Mills, dwl 

W 8 First avenue nr Fourteenth 
Burry John, driver with Hall and Brigham, dwl 

cor iMason and Filbert 
Burscough Henry, clerk, dwl 505 Third 
Bnreinger Lonisi miner, dwl 323 Pine 
Burtson James X., deputy Superintendent Streets, 

dwl 26 Geary 
Burt C, (widow) SW cor Powell and California 
Burt Charles, boilermaker with Coffey &, Eisdon, 

dwl 54 First 
Burl E. C. Mrs., principal Tehama Street School, 

dwl 620 Howard 
Burt Edward, cooper, dwl 209 Dupont 
Burt Hiram, cooper with T. F. Neagle & Co.. dwl 

209 Dupont 
Burt J., carpenter, dwl 34 Everett 
Bui t J. Gus., bookkeeper Bank California, dwl 617 

Burt Margaret E. Mrs., {Prouse Sf B.) dwl 34 Ev- 
Burt Samuel, printer. Eureka Typographical Union 

Bnrt S. S., annealer U. S. B. M.. dwl 666 Harrison 
Burt Thomas, cook, dwl 625 Davis 
Burt AVilliam J., laborer, dwl 521 Minna 
Burton Cluirles H., merchant, office 405 Front, dwl 

1018 Washington 
Burton George R'., captain bark Huutsville, pier 20 

Stewart, dwl 1.57 Teliama 
Burton H., laborer, dwl 728 Market 
Burton John, hat and bonnet bleacher and dresser, 

1317 Stockton 
Burton John, patternmaker Miners' Foundry, dwl 

511 Howard 
Burton John T., clerk with Wm. E. May hew, dwl 

1317 Stockton 
Burton Robert J., longshoreman, dwl 44 Tehama 
Button Theodore L., (McSid £f iJ.^dwl 1203 Bush 
Burton William, dwl 529 Pine 
Burtsell John M., bookkeeper with Murphy, Grant 

& Co., dwl 102S Bush 
Bunt William W., tinsmith with Holbrook, Merrill 

& Co., dwl 4 Quincy 
Buscelle J. R., bag factory, 10 Front, dwl S 8 Ste- 
venson bet Third and'Fourth 
Busch (WUUam F.J &, Herrmann, ^F. J.J liquor 

saloon, 545 California, dwl 618 California 
Buschman John, barkeeper, 44 Stewart 
BuRgile Raffale, cook, NW cor Wash and East 
liunh Alexander, mariner, bds 32 Stewart 
Bubh Alon/.o, driver with Wells, Fargo &, Co., dwl 

626 California Ellen iMiss, cook, 135 Jackson 
Bu.'ih Frederick D., bookkeeper with Macondray & 

Co., 204 Sansom.dwl Occidental Hotel Henry, laborer Brown's Market, dwl 410 

Bush Henry, photographic gallery, Sbiel's Block, 

5 Post 
Bush John, boilermaker Neptune Iron Works, dwl 

413 Cireeu John, steward, dwl SW cor Greenwich and 

Bush Jonathan P., phveician, office 605 Sacramento 
Bush (LouisJ Si. McAllister, f VViUiam B.J dentists, 
office 606 Kearny, dwl 45 Clementina 

Bush N., driver Omnibus R. R. Co. 
Bush Norton, butter, cheese and eggs, 71 Washing- 
ton Market, dwl S s Minna bet Seventh and 
Bush Peter, Union Malt House, S s Brannan bet 

Eighth and Ninth 
BUSH STREET HOUSE, James McNamara pro- 
prietor, 331 and 333 Bush 
Bush William, carpenter, dwl 116 Sansom 
Bushell Edward, apprentice Portland Boiler Works 
Bushman W., dwl 914 1 Folsom 
Bushman William, peddler, dwl N s Pacific above 

Bushman William, ^(7 rw.«7t Sf Co. J dwl 914| Har 
Bushnell Frank N., porter with J. Dows & Co., 

dwl NW cor Tenth and Bryant 
Bnshnell Horace, boxmaker with Hobbs, Gilmore 

& Co., dwl 38 Natoma 
Bushnell William E., captain, dwl SE cor Market 

and Third 
Buslnvay Ellen Mrs., dwl 722 Union 
Bnsinger Frederick, molder Union Brass Fonndrv 
Buss Jacob, teamster Philadelphia Brewery, dwl 

rear 523 Howard 
Busse Albert, (E. G. Cook Sf Co.J dwl 145 Jessie 
Busse Louis, cook, dwl 211 Ellis 
Busse Thomas, dwl W s Sherman bet Folsom and 

Busseng Deiderich, workman with Frank Walther, 

Old San Jos6 Road, 6 miles from Citv Hall 
Bussey William C, lock manufacturer, 18 Post 
Bussinger Rosina, (widow) dwl 211 Ellis 
Bust William, carpenter, dwl 28 Sansom 
Buster Hiram C, blacksmith, dwl 131 Montgomery 
Buster Marv Mrs., furnislied rooms, 131 Mont 
BUSWELL ALEXANDER, bookbinder, 522 Clay, 

dwl SW cor Jones and Union 
Buswell L. W. Miss, assistant Powell Street Pri- 
mary School 
Buswell" William F., patternmaker Fulton Foun- 
dry, dwl NE cor Guerrero and Twentieth 
Butcher James L., butcher with Baca & Co., bds 

Butchers' Home, Potrero avenue 
Buteuop Alexander L., cigars and tobacco, NW 

cor Post and Kearny 
Buteuop Henry, grocerie's and liquors, 625 Pacific 
Buthe Christian L., clerk, 17 Battery, dwl SW cor 

Commercial and Battery 
Butler Alfred, dwl 158 Perry 
Butler Andrew J., hatter, dwl 1116 Taylor 
Butler Anna Miss, domestic, 945 Howard 
Butler Annie, domestic, 36 South Park 
Butler B. F., (widow) dwl NE cor Sacramento and 

Prospect place 
Butler Charles, carpenter, dwl Margaret place 
Butler David, waiter Branch Hotel 
Butler Delia, domestic, 345 Brannan 
Butler Edward, helper Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

Irving House 
Butler Elfen H., (widow) furnished rooms, 311 East 
Butler Frederick S., clerk Pacific Insurance Co., 
422 California, dwl W s Guerrero bet Six- 
teenth and Seventeenth 
Butler George, barkeeper with P. Kenny, cor Leides- 

dorff and Halleck 
Butler George, laborer, dwl SW cor Turk and Fill- 
Butler George W., milk desder, 10 Jane, rear, dwl 

San Bruno Road 
Butler Henry, cook, 636 Market, dwl 308 Minna 
13utler Henry M., mariner, dwl 563 Mission 
Butler Henry V., steward, dwl 25 Scott place 
Butler H. U ., newspaper clerk San Francisco Post 

Office, dwl 1004 Montgomery 
Butler James, laborer Spring Valley Water Works 

Butler James, gardener with Daniel Callaghan, W 

s Howard, bet Fourteenth and Fifteenth 
Butler John, barkeeper, 37 Sutter, dwl 309 Stock 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Fancy Dry Goods. 



Butler John, longshoreman, dwl X s Hodges court 

near Spear 
Butler Joseph, dwl 618 Post 
Butler Joseph, porter -with William Meyer & Co. 
Butler Joseph B.. janitor, dwl Engine House Xo. ], 

S s Jackson nr Jlontgoniery 
Butler Joseph J., clerk, dwl W s Welmore place nr 

BUTLER M. A. 3IRS., millinery, 136 Montgomery, 

dwl 937 Howard 
Butler Marjrnret M., domestic. 4"22 Second 
BUTLER JL\R Y E. MRS., dressmaker. 21-J Kearny 
Butler Matthew, n)i/cr, Rokohl df B.J dwl 7::.'0 Fol- 

BUTLER M. F., architect, 73 Montgomery Block, 

dwl W B Guerrero nr Sixteenth 
Butler Michael, lahorer, dwl Filbert nr Mont 
Butler Michael, oyster dealer, dwl 1719 Leav 
Butler Michael, shoemaker, dwl 818 Vallejo 
Butler Patrick, blacksmith with Xelson & Dohle, 

dwl .503 OFarrell 
Butler Patrick, laboier, dwl 26 Fourth 
Butler Patrick F.. merchant, dwl 937 Howard 
Butler Patrick X., laboier. dwl with John Henry 
Butler Richard, sugar boiler, dwl 15 Harrison av 
Butler Richard H., cook. 636 Market, dwl 308 Minna 
Butler Robert, clerk, dwl 12 St. Charles nr Kearny 
Butler Robert, painter, dwl 15 Harrison avenue 
BUTLER ROBERT B., proprietor Union House, 

511 and 513 Mission 
Bntler Samuel S., proprietor Railroad House, and 

lodgintrs, 525 Commercial and 511 Washington, 

dwl SE cor Leavenworth and Lincoln 
Butler Sarah Miss, dwl 839 California 
Butler Thomas, laborer, dwl Bernal Heights 
Butler Thomas J., (Baright c'^- B.J dwl XE cor 

Tebama and Second 
Butler T. R., beamman U. S. B. M., bds Russ House 
Butler Walter A., teamster with Armstrong, Shel- 
don & Co. , dwl S 8 Twelfth bet Howard and 

Butler W. C, coiners' dept U. S. Branch Mint, dwl 

W s Wetniore place nr Washington 
Butler William, waiter, dwl 41 Minna 
Butt Chris C, (Lang if B.) dwl SW cor Bush and 

Butt f Piter N.) <fe Kuchmeister, /'Henry W.J gro- 
ceries and liquors, S.E. cor Pacific and Kearny, 

dwl 1018 Kearny bet Broadway and Pacific 
Buttemeyer Christopher, laborer Pacific Brewery, 

dwl 317 Tehama 
Butter J. L., mate steamer Montana 
Butterfield O., stockbroker, bds Meyer's Hotel 
Butters John S., mariner, dwl S s Sacramento near 

Butterworth James, tinsmith, dwl 225 Folsom 
Butterworth Richard, spinner Pioneer Woolen 

^Mills. dwl X s Xorth Point bet Polk andLarkin 
BUTTERWORTH SAM F., agent Quicksilver 

Mining Co., otfice 205 Battery, resides Xew 

Buttke Martin, mariner, bds Mount Hood House 
Buttner Henry, driver San Francisco Brewery, 

dwl S s Greenwich bet Mason and Tavlor 
Buttner JL, blacksmith, dwl 728 Market 
Button P., tanner with John F. King, dwl SE cor 

Folsom and Eighteenth 
Button Sophia B. Miss, clairvoyant, SW cor Kearny 

and St. Marks place 
Butts Ruel W., bleacher Phoenix Oil Works, dwl 

911 Kearny 
Buttsworth Jlrs. H., dwl cor Page and FrankUn 
ButygarMrs.. ladies' nurse, dwl 904 Clay 
Buyer, (C.J Reich (Leopold J &. Co., fl^eopold Dia- 

mantj fancy and worsted goods, 641 Clay and 

1015 Stockton, dwl 641 Clay 
Buzzolini Basilia, tailor, 215 Dupont 
Buzzolini D., conimis.sion merchant, office 417 Jack- 
son, dwl 301 Clementina, 

Buxton George, engineer Union Iron Works, dwl 

608 Poet 
Byan Frank, clerk, dwl Russ House 
Byaz Francisco, restaurant, 1029 Kearny 
Byer Robert W., clerk with George Hughes, dwl 

306 Sutter 
Byers James, laborer, dwl 776 Harrison 
Byers J. M., (J. McDonottgh Foard Sf Co. J dwl 

423 Green 
Byers John P., stevedore, dwl N 8 Union bet San- 

som and Battery 
By field A. X.. consul for Portugal, dwl 467 Tehama 
Byington Horace W., (Mai/ Si^ B.J dwl 826 Sutter 
Byles George, coal dealer, oifice 619 Merchant, dwl 

216 Clara 
Byrd I. P., clerk with Drake & Hent, XW cor 

Washington and Kearny, dwl 110 Eddy 
Byring O. X. & Co., repacker case goods, 222 Jack- 
Byrne Bernard, clerk with Carroll «fc Brother, dwl 

524 Stevenson 
Byrne Bridget, domestic, 831 Jackson 
Byrae Bridget, (widow) dwl 1307 Taylor 
Bvrne Catharine A. 5Iiss, dwl 1307 Tavlor 
BYRXE CHARLES & CO., sail loft," 7 Clay 
Byrne Elvira A., (widow) dwl 137 Montgomery 
Bvrne Felix, carpenter, dwl 7 Park avenue 
Byrne Garrett J., iKcrl>y, B. iV Co.) dwl W 8 How 

between Twentieth and Twenty-first 
BYRXE (Henry H.J & FREELOX, ( Thomas W.J, 

attornevs-at-law. ottice 27-30 Coui-t Block, 636 

Clay ' 
Byrne James, drayman, dwl 26 Stevenson 
Byrne James, harnessmaker with Main & Win- 
chester, dwl 334 Bush 
Byrne James, plumber, dwl XW cor Jessie and 

Byrne John M. , importer, office 533 Keamy, dwl 533 

Byrne Julia, domestic, 110 Taylor 
Byrne Kate Miss, domestic," SW cor First and 

Byrne Kate Miss, domestic, 610 Mason 
BYRXE (Michael J & STEWART, (Thomas J 

fancy goods, 112 Montgomery, dwl 108 Minna 
Byrne Michael, laborer, dwl 173 Minna 
Byrne Xellie Miss, domestic, 847 Howard 
Byrne Patrick, laborer, dwl 433 Sutter 
Byrne Patrick, porter Crane & Brigham, dwl 139 

Byrne Sarah A., (widow) nurse, dwl 319 Minna 
Byrne Thomas, dwl 257 Stevenson 
Byrne Thomas, contractor, dwl 513 Mission 
Byrne Thomas, house mover, dwl 173 Minna 
Byrne Thomas, merchandise broker, office 308 

Front, dwl X s Valencia nr Seventeenth 
Byrne Thomas, miner dwl E s Lynch bet Hyde and 

Bynie William, dwl 754 Howard 
Byrnes Abbie Miss, domestic, 126 Silver 
Byrnes Daniel, carpenter, dwl W s Harriet bet 

Folsom and Howard 
Bynies F. E., mate steamer Pacific 
Byrnes Kate Mrs., dwl 247 Stevenson 
Byrnes Patrick, express wagon, cor Clay and 

Kearny, dwl 130 Minna 
Byrnes Patrick, liquors, cor Devisadero and O'Far- 

" rell 
Bvrnes William, bricklayer, dwl 176 Minna 
Byrnes — See Burns 

Byron John, bricklayer, dwl 409 Clementina 
Byron Michael, boilermaker Miners' Foundry 
Byron Michael, bricklayer, dwl 338 !Minua 
Byron P., hostler Omnibus Railroad Co. 
Bj'xbee John F., bookkeeper with H. B. Tichenor 

& Co., dwl210OFarrell 
Byxbee Robert G., fH. B. Tichenor t^- Co. J dwl 

676 Harrison 
Byxbee. — See Bixby 

A. BOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montg'y St., the only exclusive Book Store on the Pacific Coast. 




Cabana Theopliilus, bootmaker, 651 Merchant, dwl 

1213 Dupont 
Cabannes Eugene, restaurant, NW cor Sansom and 

Cabrera PaKcjual, tailor,517 Vallejo.dwl 1611 Powell 
Carhot M. A., resident pliysiiian St. Mary's Hospital 
CADDY JOHN & CO., (G. F. Allardt) bridge 

builders, office li Mout Block, res Oakland 
CADENASSO (Jos^eph) &, MATHIEU, (Gaston) 

Opera Exchange, 727 Montgomery, dwl Mont- 
gomery bet Vallejo and liroadway 
Cadien Andrew M., salesman with Houston, Hast 

ings & Co., dwl 19 Post 
Cadigan Timothy, workman sugar refinery, dwl 

W 8 Kilter bet Harrison and Bryant 
Cadiz Eugenia, (widow) dwl 909 Jackson 
Cadogen Cornelius, laborer S. F. and P. Sugar Co., 

dwl 3 Dora 
Cadogen Daniel, laborer, S. F. and P. Sugar Co., 

dwl 3 Dora 
Cadogen William, laborer S. F. and Pacific Sugar 

Co., dwl Dora nr Folsom 
CADUC PHILIP, proprietor American Cobble 

Stone Depot, {agent Am. Runs. Com. Co., and 

Napa Soda and Congress Water, Sacramento 

City J office North Point Dock, dwl 722 Sutter 
Cady D. Mrs., dressmaker, 34 Second 
Cady Delia Miss, domestic, 140 Perry 
Cady Edwin A., watchman Custom House, dwl 

5 Virginia place 
Cady George, Market Street Water Works, 609 

Market, dwl 14 Third 
Cady George B., photographer with Alexander 

Edouart, dwl 34 Second 
Cadv John, boilermaker Union Foundry, dwl 36 

Cady Lorenzo, contractor, dwl 31 Freelon 
Cattail George, longshoreman, dwl W b Vincent nr 

Caffrey Edward, waiter Occidental Hotel, dwl 120 

CaffVey Frank, waiter Russ House 
Cafl'rey James, wood carver with James L. Warren, 

dwl 777 Market 
CafTrey John, dwl 511 Pine 
Caftrey John, laborer, dwl 832 Vallejo, rear 
CattVey Mary M. Miss, domestic, 273 Minna 
Catt^rey Micfiael, porter Occidental Hotel 
Cattrey Michael, porter, dwl S s Howard nr Fremont, 

CafFrey Thomas, plumber with J. K. Prior 
Cattrey Timothy, laliorer Omnibus Railroad Co. 
Cafke Fritz, miner, dwl 323 Pine 
Cafoul Ernest, night clerk Miners' Restaurant 
Caglieri G., collector, dwl Montgomery nr Bdwy 
Cagney John, drayman with Eggersifc Co., dwl 227 

Cagney Martin, teamster, dwl 215 O'Farrell 
Cahal William, ship carpenter with Frank Perry, 

dwl Fremont nr Folsom 
Cahalan John, bootmaker, 261 Third 
Calialan John L., carpenter, dwl 728 Market 
Cihalie Bridget, domestic, 425 Bryant 
Cahalin John, porter with Einstein Bros. & Co., 

dwl 271 Stevenson 
Cahill Alice Miss, domestic, 14 Essex 
Cahill Andrew, drayman, 38 California, dwl 35 Park 

Cahill Ami, domestic, 38 South Park 
CAHILL E. & CO., (Charles W. Fox and Daniel 
Drtscoll) stockbrokers, office 418 Montgomery, 
dwl 624 Sacramento 
Cahill Edward, waiter Lick House, dwl cor Stan- 
ford and Townsend 
Cahill Elizabeth, (widow) dwlNE cor Harrison and 

Cahill James, clerk with E. Cahill & Co., 418 

Cahill James, laborer, dwl Fulton bet Van Ness and 

Cahill James, miner, dwl 130 St. Marks place 
Cahill James F., dwl NW cor Howard and Seventh 
Cahill J. C, liquors, 115 Jackson 
Cahill John, porter with Rosenslock &. Price, dwl 

78 Natoma 
Cahill John J., painter, dwl 10 Allen 
Cahill (Mary Miss J Si, Kerrigan, (Anna Miss J mil- 
linery, 30 Kearny 
Cahill Mary, (widow) dwl 311 O'Farrell 
Cahill Maurice, porter Occidental Hotel 
Cahill Patrick, drayman, 408 Front, dwl 1311 Cal 
Cahill Patrick, laborer San Francisco and Pacific 
Sugar Co., dwl W s Chesley bet Harrison and 
Cahill Patrick, molder Union Iron Works, dwl 505 

Cahill Patrick, porter Lick House 
Calm Aaron, merchant, dwl N s Post bet Van Ness 

avenue and Polk 
Cabn David, salesman with Lazard Freres, 115 

Calm Frederick Mrs., clothing, 502 Pacific 
Cahn Israel, (Uhlfeldcr Sr C.) dwl N s Post bet 

Polk and Van Ness avenue 
Cahn Jerome, dry goods, 226 Third 
Cahn Joseph, farmer, dwl Stevenson House 
Cahn Lazard, dwl N s Post bet Polk and Van Ness 

Cabn Leopold, (Uhlfelder Sf C.) dwl N s Post bet 

Polk and Van K^ess avenue 
Cahn L. M., merchant, dwl N s Post bet Polk and 

Van Ness avenue 
Cabn Morris, bookkeeper, 421 Sacramento, dwl Eu- 
reka Hotel 
Cahn Moses, butcher, dwl 420 Bush 
Cahn Rosalie, (widow) dwl 508 Folsom 
Cahn Sylvaiu, (Lazard Freres) dwl 1018 Bush 
Cahrs Claus, gardener with Claus Spreckles, SE cor 

Howard and Sixteenth 
Caiffe Henry, porter, 626 California 
Cain Edward, (colored) whilewasher, dwl 918 .Sac 
Cain Edward E., steward Hose 2, dwl Folsom nr 

Cain Elizabeth Mrs., boarding and lodging, 530 Bush 
Cain Elizabeth JIis., ladies' nurse, dwl 531 Vallejo 
Cain James, molder California Foundry, dwl 427 

Cain Lizzie Jliss, chambermaid Russ House 
Cain Margaret Miss, domestic, 16 Mason 
Cain Rufus K., bricklayer, dwl 411 Dupont 
Cain Thomas, hackman, Plaza 
Caire Justinien, importer ami jobber hardware, 530 

Washington and 1028 Dupont, dwl 313 Green 
Cairnes James, teamster Potrero and Bay View 

Railroad Co. 
Cairns James, porter Guttridge & Co., dwl SE cor 

Ellis and Franklin 
Cairns John, dwl 307 Seventh 
Cairns John, foreman Golden City Chemical Works 
Cairns Robert, salesman with J. Peirce, dwl cor 

Howard and Twenty-sixth 
Calaly Michael, laborer, dwl 214 Dupont 
Calder John, salesman, SW cor Montg 

Pine, dwl Tremont House 
Calderwood David, carpenter, dwl 10 Jane 
Caldwell Albert, (Caldwell ^ Co.) resides Clinton, 

Alameda County 
Caldwell Ambrose, carpenter, dwl 636 Commercial 
Caldwell Andrew, dwl E s Leavenworth nr Ber- 
Caldwell Charles, carpenter, dwl 312 Folsom 
Caldwell Charles H., mariner, dwl N s Washington 

bet Mason and Tavlor 
Caldwell David, dwl" Ala Belle Vue House, San 
Jos6 Road nr St. Marys College 

itgomery and 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sanaom St., Laces and Embroideries. 



Caldwell David, drayman, cor Front and Washing- 
ton, dwl cor Jones and Lincoln 
CALDWELL (Edwin) & CO., f Albert CaJdtrell 
and Howard B. La nd J Yirodnce commission, 2-J4 
Clav, res Clinton, Alameda Couutv 
Caldwell Hnsjb, extraman S. F. D., dwl E s Hyde 

bet Filbert and Greenwich 
Caldwell J. , lamplighter San Francisco Gas Co. 
Caldwell James, plasterer, dwl E s Leavenworth 

bet Glover ana Vallejo 
Caldwell John J., porter Pacific Mail S. S. Co., dwl 

64 Xatoma 
Caldwell Terrence C, hostler Fashion Stable, dwl 

'JO Sansom 
Caldwell William, machinist Fulton Foundry, dwl 

Folsom nr Precita avenne 
Caledonia Mills, Reunie, Short & Co. proprietors, 

W 8 Juniper bet Harrison and Folsom 
Caleher Ellen Miss, domestic with Duncan Cameron, 

dwl 1412 Sacramento 
Calender John T., (col'd) liquor saloon and billiards, 

5 Broadway 
Caler Isabella, (widow) dwl W s Guerrero bet 

Thirteenth and Fourteenth 
CALHOUN C. A. & SON, (WiUiam A. Calhoun) 
job and theatrical printers, 320 Clay, dwl 215 
Calhoun Edward P., silversmith, dwl N s Mission 

bet Second and Third 
Calhoun William, fireman stm Cora, dwl WsEcker 

bet Folsom and Clementina 
Calhoun William A., (C. A. Calhoun ^ Son) 320 

Aldrich, Merrill (So Co. agents, office 204 Cali- 
California and Victoria Packet Line, Coffin and 

Patrick agents, 415 East 
California Aerated or Unfermented Bread Co., 
(John Diiff, Stephen R. Bulkley, W. D. Al- 
lison, and David Tagsart) 1415-1417 Folsom 
California Bible Society, office 757 Market 
California Block, SE cor California and Battery 
California Borax Co., (Lake Co.) office 205 Battery 
California Brewery, Adam Schuppert proprietor, 

NE cor Stockton and Jackson 
ISHING SHOP, Kingwell, Weed & White pro- 
prietors. 125 First 
INGS SOCIETY, office 405 California 
California Chemical Works, John Reynolds propri- 
etor, San Bruno Road nr Islais Creek 
DRAGON, (monthly) F. Marriott proprietor, 
office 52S Clav 

711 Mission 

& Lindenberger agents. 411-415 Batteiy 
California College, M. and Mdme. Touaillon prin- 
cipals. 911 Pacific 
Frederick Hess «Sc Co. proprietors, NW cor 
Sacramento and Kearny 
CALIFORNIA FARMER,' (weekly, agricultural) 
Warren & Co. editors and proprietors, office 320 
CALIFORNIA FOUNDRY, William Brodie pro- 
prietor, SE cor Fremont and Market 
California Hide Depot, Alois Brandt proprietor, 11 

and 13 Broadw;iv 

California Homestead Association, office 305 Mont 
CALIFORNIA HOTEL. Gabriel Gailhard proprie- 
tor, SE cor Commercial and Dupont 
California Immitrration and Agricultural Co., office 
Stevenson House 

president. Zenas Crowell secretary, office 318 
California Manufacturing and Commercial Co.. office 
SE cor Montgomery and California, room No. 11 
STEAMSHIP CO., HoUaday & Brenham 
agents, office 426 California cor Leidesdorff 
California Petroleum and Aspbaltum Co., San Buena- 
ventura. Arthur 51. Ebbetts sub ajrent 
CALIFORNIA PIONEERS, rooms 808 Montgom- 
ery bet .Jackson and Pacific 
low publisher and proprietor, office SW cor 
Front and Jackson 

John P. Lohse agent, office 318 California 
California Prison Commission, office 302 Mont 
California Rosin and Turpentine Manufactory, office 

221 Davis 
California Russian Fur Co., Henry Baker secretary. 

office Custom House 
George Hart Mumford president, George S. 
Ladfi secretary and treasurer, James Gamble 
superintendent', office 507 Montjjomery 

office NE cor Front and Jackson 

Eitrhth and Brannan, office 210 Califoniia 
CALIFORNIA TEACHER, (monthly) office 302 


SW cor Commercial and Drumm 

MILLS, SW cor Turk and Pierce 
CALIFORNIAN, (weekly) Bogardus & Bowman 

editors and proprietors, 532 Merchant 
Calisher Julius, (M. Calisher Sg- Brother) dwl 39 

Calisher M. & Brother, (Julius Cahsher) importers 
and jobbers boots and shoes, 226 Battery, re- 
sides New York 
Calkin Milo, storekeeper United States Internal 
Revenue, office NE cor Battery and Union, dwl 
448 Howard 
Calkins J. , stationkeeper San Francisco and Oakland 

Call (Jonas I & Brother, (William. W. Call) milk 

ranch, San Bruno Road nr tollgate 
Call William W.. (Call Sj- Brother) dwl San Bruno 

Road nr tollgate 
Calhibotta Sylvester, coffee saloon, 15 Pacific 
CALLAGH'AN DANIEL, manufacturer Donnelly 
& Co." 8 yeast powders, 121 Front, dwl NW cor 
Howard and Fourteenth 
Callas^han Henry, piledriver, dwl 60 Clay 
Callaghan James, boot and shoe maker, SW cor 

First and Jessie, dwl Lick nr First 
Callaghan James, laborer, dwl Ns Filbert bet Mont- 
gomery and Sansom 
Callaifhan' Jeremiah, merchant, office 421 Front, 

dwl SE cor Mission and Fourteenth . 
Callasrhan Johanna, domestic, 120 Perry 
Callaghan Mary A. Miss, domestic with Henry P. 

Callaghan Michael, laborer, dwl S s Minna nr Sev- 
Callaghan Patrick, mariner, dwl W' s Main, bet 

Folsom and Harrison 
Callaahan Thomas, laborer, dwl 304 Beale 
Callahan Ann Miss, domestic, 1118 Howard 
Callahan Annie Miss, domestic, 16 Rincon place 
Callahan Bernard, chief enirineer San Francisco 

and Pacific Sugar Refinery, dwl 16 Russ 
Callahan Bridget Miss, domestic, 508 Taylor 
Callahan Cal, laborer Lone Mountain Cemetery 
Callahan Cornelius, butcher, dwl E s Vincent nr 

A. EOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., General Agents for Subscription Works. 



Callahan Cornelius, laborer Pioneer Woolen Fac- 
Calliihan Coraeliue, laborer, dwl E b White nr 

Callahan Daniel, waiter Franklin House 
Callahan David, laborer, dwl 911 Battery 
Callahan David, laborer, dwl 170 Minna, rear 
Callahan David, shoemaker, NW cor Market and 

Callahan Dennis, hostler, 16 Clementina 
Callahan Ellen Miss, domestic. 1003 Stockton 
Callahan Ellen Miss, domestic, 929 Howard 
Callahan Ellen Miss, domestic, J 028 Pine 
Callahan James, blacksmith with S. F. Ross dwl 

Columbia Hotel ' 

Callahan James, hostler, dwl 6 Morse 
Callahan James J., salesman, 121 Front, dwl 23.5 

Callahan Jane, domestic, 438 Bryant 
Callahan Johanna Miss, domestic, 2Ifi Minna 
Callahan' Johanna Miss, domestic, 831 Bush 
Callahan John, hairdresser, dwl NW cor First and 

Callahan John, hostler Dexter Stable, dwl 7 Ber- 
Callahan John, liquor saloon, NE cor Sixth and 

Callahan John, merchant, office J21 Front, dwl 106 

Callahan Julia Miss, domestic, 12 Ellis 
Callahan Kale Miss, domestic. -12 Everett 
Callahan Lucy, domestic, 355 Brannan 
Callahan Mareraret Miss, domestic, 13 Guy place 
Callahan Mary Miss, domestic, 722 Folsoih 
Callahan Mary Miss, domestic, 628 California 
Callahan M.B., merchant, dwl 431 Sixth 
Callahan Michael, laborer, dwl 64 First 
Callahan Michael, laborer San Francisco and Pa- 
cific Sugar Co., dwl S s Howard, bet Eauach 
and Sumner 
Callahan Patrick, laborer S;in Francisco Gas Co. 
Callahan Patrick, laborer with John Grant 
Callahan Patrick, laborer, dwl 162 First 
Callahan Philip, molder California Foundry, dwl 12 

Callahan Kosa, domestic, 605 Harrison 
Callahan Timothy, laborer, dwl 29 Jessie, rear 
Callahan's Building, W s Dupont bet Clay and Wash 
Callan Patrick, hostler with J. H. Swain dwl 413 

Callan Thomas, real estate, dwl 512 Bryant 
Callender H. A. .jeweler, dwl 408 Pine 
Callerly Bridget Miss, domestic. 104 Powell 
Calligan Catharine, domestic, NWcor Stockton and 

Calligan P. J., captain bark Brontes, pier 17 Stew- 
art, dwl Main bet Fotsom and Harrison 
Callinan John, hairdresser with Joseph Lipman,dwl 

First Street House 
Calliuan John, laborer with 0. W. Owens, dwl 7 

Sherwood place 
Callisher John, miner, dwl 323 Pine 
Callsen Peter, carpenter, dwl 1335 Pacific 
I Callundan Christian F., local policeman, dwl 23 

Calnan Daniel, cartman, 751 Mission, dwl 753 Mis- 
sion, rear 
Calnan Daniel, with Edward Corbett,dwl 733 Bran 
CALNON PATRICK, the Old Stand Saloon, SW 

cor First and Mission, dwl 143 Natoma 
Calqnhon Patrick, machinist, dwl 107 Leidesdorff 
Calrow Peter, carpenter, dwl 748J Market 
Calvert John, clerk with H. P. Wakelee, dwl Russ 

Calvert John T., bricklayer, dwl 706 Sutter 
Calvert William, dentist, dwl 19 Post 
Calvin Harry, nurse United States Marine Hospital 
Calvin Hugh, engineer No. 5 Fire Dept, dwlN s Fil- 
bert nr Hyde 

Caman Adolph, physician and surgeon, office and 

dwl 232 .Si.xth 
Camargo Gold and Silver Mining Co., (Austin) office 

jS E cor Clay and Front 
Cambers Thomis, shoemaker, dwl 459 Clementina 
^'^™o,ri 'If^ House, McKeone & Maguire proprietors, 

j04 Pacific 
Cambridge Mining Co., office 706 Montgomery 
Camenette Rock, laborer, dwl 5 Sonoma place 
X*™"'!?? ^^i''''-"^*^'- l^u'clier, dwl S s Bush nr Lyon 
CAMEROi\,WUITTIERr IF. FrankJ & CO., rSi- 
lax H . JohusotiJ importers and dealers paints 
oils, window glass, etc., SW cor Front and 
CAJIERON ANGUS, wood turner and scroll saw- 
yer, 309 Market, dwl 216 Prospect place 
Cameron A. S. Miss, teacher Bryant Street Primary 

School, dwl 135 Fifth 
Cameron Daniel, {Foster Sr C.) dwl 264 First 
CA.MERON DUNCAN, proprietor Neptune Iron 
V\ orks, cor Mission and Fremont, dwl 1412 Sac- 
Cameron Elizabeth, (widow) boarding, 312 Beale 
Cameron E. S. Miss, teacher City Female Seminarv' 

dwl 626 Sutter 
Cameron Hannah H., (widow) dwl 135 Fifth 
Cameron James, U. S. Bakery, 509 Third 
Cameron J. B. Jlrs., chorister Academy Music, dwl 

302 OFarrell 
Cameron Kate Miss, chorister Academy Music, dwl 
302 O'Farrell 

Cameron Richard, bowling alley. Willows Garden, 

S\\ cor Mission and Eighteenth 
Cameron Robert, teamster, 21 Clav, dwl 312 Beale 
Cameron Samuel, merchant, dwl o09 Third 
Cameron William, driver with C. Reed, dwl 9 

Cameron William, porter, 423 Front, dwl 312 Beale 
Cameron William G., waterman, 609 Market, dwl 9 

» illiain 
Camman Augustus W., clerk with Samuel Perkins. 

dwl 261 Clara 
Cammanetti R., janitor Spring Valley School 
Cammany F., chorister Academy Music, dwl Man- 
sion House 
Cammet Charles W., dwl 119 Natoma 
Cammet John, dwl NE cor Howard and Thirteenth 
Cammett John, dwl 1008 Market 
Camon John Peter, dwl 907 Clay 
Camp James M., bookkeeper Rincon Warehouse, 

dwl 225 Bush 
Camp Sarah, (widow) dwl 811 Valleio 
CAAlPBELL. M., Sr.) FOX (Chas. N.) & 
CAMPBELL, (H. C.) attorneysat-law, office 
/ 10 Montgomery, dwl 26 Turk 
Campbell Alexander, attorney-at-law, office 622 

Clay, dwl SW cor First and Folsom 
Camnbell Alexander, porter with A. Roman & Co. 

dwl 423 Post, rear 
Campbell Allen D., boot and shoe maker, 607 Market 

dwl 177 Minna 
Campbell Andrew, contractor and builder, dwl 426 

Campbell Ann Miss, domestic, 606 Sutter 
Campbell Annie, (widow) dressmaking, 1426 Stock- 
Campbell Archibald, dwl 107 Leidesdorff 
Campbell A. T. Miss, teacher Greenwich St. School, 

dwl 1552 Leavenworth 
Campl)ell Austin, cabinetmaker, dwl 124 Natoma 
Campbell Bernard, fireman P. M. S. S. Co., bds 135 

Campbell C, law student with Campbell, Fox & 

Campbell, dwl 26 Turk 
Campbell C. E. Miss, teacher Cosmopolitan School, 

dwl 28 Third 
Campbell Chas., coachman with Robt. H. Waterman 
Camiibell Charles, compositor Morning Call, bds 
Russ House 

E. H. JOBTES & CO., 400 Sansom Street. Hosiery and Gloves. 



Campbell Charles, eugineer, dwl S s Braiinan bet 

Secoml and Third 
Campbell Charles, harnessmaker, dwl 6 Thompson 

Campbell Charles, wireworker with H. T. Graves, 

dwl 150^2 Leavenworth 
Campbell Colin S., wharfinger Beale street wharf, 

dwl 31 '2 Brannan nr Second 
Campbell Donald, workman with Crane & Co., 

dwl Hunter's Point 
Campbell Duncan, rigger, dwl 1306 Montgomery 
Campbell Edward, laborer San Francisco and Pa- 
cific Lead Pipe and Shot Works, dwl SE cor 
First and Howard 
Campbell Eliza, (widow) dwl 440 Third 
Campbell Elizabeth, (widow) nurse, dwl 221 Second 
Campbell E. R.. editor, dwl 626 California 
Campbell Francis, laborer, dwl S s Twentieth nr 

Campbell George, (Dickson, DeWolf £r Co. J res 

Campbell George, dwl 12 Everett 
Campbell George, waiter steamship America 
Campbell H. C., (Camphell, Fox Sr C.J attomey- 

atlaw, oflice 710 i\[ontgomery, dwl 26 Turk 
Campbell Hugh, laborer with Peter Mathews 
Campbell Irving, watchman Mission Woolen Mills 
Campbell Isaac W., baker, dwl 20 Stanford 
Campbell J. A., with N. Gray & Co., dwl 641 Sac 
Campbell Jane W., (widow) dwl E s Mason bet 

Ellis and OTarrell 
Campbell J. D., cook, bds 32 Stewart. 
Campbell John, bookkeeper, pier 12 Stewart, dwl 

314 Brannan 
Campbell John, fireman San Francisco Gas Works, 

dwl N s Harrison bet Fifth and Sixth 
Campbell John, laborer, dwl 978 Harrison 
Campbell John, porter. SE cor Pine and Sansom 
Campbell John, seaman, dwl Beach House, foot 

Campbell John, seaman, dwl 100 Commercial 
Campbell John, watchmaker, dwl 428 Gordon 
Campbell John A., carpenter, dwl W s Valencia 

nr Twentieth 
Campbell John W., (colored) laborer, dwl 3 Lafay- 
ette place 
Campbell (Joseph) &, Fairbanks, fH. T.J produce 
commission, SE cor Front and Washington, 
dwl 4 St. Jlary 
Campbell Joseph i\, barber, 422 Fol, dwl 308 Fol 
CAMPBELL J. W. H., grain, produce, and stor- 
age commission, Cunningham's warehouse, bet 
Front, Green, Commerce and Battery, dwl 1117 
Campbell Martha Mrs., dwl Hinckley place S s 

Vallejo bet Montgomery and Kearny 
Campbell Mary Ana Miss, "paper box maker with 

M. Waizm'an, dwl 546 Mission 
Campbell Murdock, ship carpenter, dwl 3-51 First 
Campbell Patrick, contractor, dwl 325 Fourth 
Campbell Patrick, laborer, dwl New Ocean House 

Road, one mile from Mission 
Campbell Peter, shipsmith with William A. Hendry, 

dwl W 8 Geneva bet Sixth and Seventh 
Campbell P. H., cutter coiner's department United 

States Branch Mint, dwl 1502 Leavenworth 
Campbell Philip, laborer San Francisco Gas Co. 
Campbell Sophia, (widow) dwl 3-52 Jessie 
Campbell Thomas, (Fortune Sf C.) dwl N s Bran- 
nan bet First and Second 
CAMPBELL THOMPSON, attornev-at-law, office 

35 Montgomery Block, dwl 909 Jackson 
Campbell Thompson Jr., assistant abstract and reg- 
ister clerk Custom House 
Campbell William, (Webb Sf C.;dwl 418 Jackson 
Campbell William, architect, office and dwl 305 

Fourth . 
Campbell William, blacksmith with J. K. Kettle- 
well, dwl 27 Ritch 

Campbell William H., receiver Central Railroad, 

dwl 439 Si.xth 
Campbell William J., merchant, office 111 Califor- 

fornia, dwl Lick House 
CAMPE BROTHERS, (Masnus and Henry J gro- 
ceries and liquors, SW cor Second and Brannan 
and NW cor Folsom and Fifth, dwl SW cor Sec- 
ond and Brannan 
Campe Frederick, with Henry Campe, NW corner 

Fifth and Folsom 
CAMPE HENRY, groceries, cor Tehama and Sec- 
ond, (iiiid Campe Brox.J dwl 240 Fifth 
Campe John, groceiies and liquors, NE cor First 

and Folsom 
Campe William, agent, dwl 639 Jackson 
Campfield Richard, workman San Francisco and 
Pacific Sugar Co., bds NW cor Eighth and Na- 
Campi (J.) & Co., Italian Restaurant, 512 Clay 
Campion Thomas, drayman with Handy & Neu- 

man. dwl 556 Stevenson 
Campo (ManvelJ &. Co., (Manuel Gonzales) restau- 
rant, NW cor Drumm and Oregon 
Campodonico Stephen, marble carver with Andrea 

Paltenghi, dwl 909 Yallejo 
Canahan Ellen Miss, domestic, 735 Harrison 
Canarty Patiick, laborer with H. M. Blumenthal 
Caiias iyianuel, porter with H. T. Holmes, dwl Mout- 

gomerv bet Broadway and Vallejo 
Canavan Bartholomew, billiard table maker with 

Strahle & Hughes, dwl 521 Howard 
Canavan James, milkman, dwl 16 Clara 
Canavan Matthew, (John Farrell dr Co.) WN cor 

Fourth and Harrison, dwl 207 Minna 
Canavan Patrick, hackman. Plaza, dwl 415 Bryant 
Canavan P. H., otfice 716 Mont, dwl 921 Stockton 
Canavan. — See Cannavau 
Cane James, molder, dwl 427 Union 
Cane Michael, express wagon, cor San and Bush 
Cane.— See Cain and Kane 
Canenziu Ferdinand, workman with Henry Schwe- 

rin, Visitacion Valley 
Canfield John, shoeniakei', dwl 239 Sutter 
Cantield Patrick, watermau, 609 Market 
Canfield Rufus J., New York department Wells, 

Fargo & Co., dwl 1511 Tavlor 
Canfield William, barkeeper with A. Phister & Co., 

dwl SE cor Montgomery and Broadway 
Canginna Augustus, baker, dwl 1 Stockton alley 
Canham C, cook, dwl SW cor Dupont and Bdwy 
Canham Patrick, shoemaker, dwl 24 Sansom 
Cauham William F., house and sign painter, Union 

court, dwl N s California near Van Ness av 
Canido Frank, waiter steamer Yosemite, California 

Steam Navigation Co. 
Cannavan James, express wagon, 16 Clay 
Cannavan James, milkman, dwl 48 Jessie 
Cannavan Mark, laborer, dwl NE cor Washington 

and Broderick ,„._,. 

Cannavan Michael, hack driver, dwl 3a( First 
CANNAVAN MICHAEL, importer dry goods, 
clothing, etc., 802 and 805 Kearny, dwl NE cor 
Kearny and Lombard 
Cannavan.— See Canavau . , „. , 

Canney Christopher C, bootmaker with \\entworth, 

Hobart &. Co. 
Cannfield G., carpenter, dwl 323 Pine 
Cannigan Eliza Miss, domestic, 711 Bush 
Canning Annie Miss, domestic, 911 Sutter 
Cannon Charles A., carriagemaker with R. S. Eells 

& Co., dwl cor Twentieth and Shotwell 
Cannon Daniel J., clerk with Edward Gros, dwl 

SE cor Green and Stockton 
Cannon G. H., cook, SE cor Pine and Sansom 
Cannon James, laborer with Charles Harley &. Co., 

dwl W 8 Davis, bet Washington & Clay 
Cannon James, plasterer, dwl 609 Post 
Cannon James C. Rev., dwl 16 DeBoom 
Cannon John, express wagon, dwl 18 Natoraa 

A. ROMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Wholesale and KetaU Dealers in Books. 



Cannon John, wheelwright with Kimball & Co., dwl 

-iaC Clara 
Cannon Patrick, bootmaker with Buckingham & 

Hccht, dwl 79 Jessie " 

Cannon Patrick, porter with Joseph Peirce, dwl 102 

Cannon Sophia S., (widow) dwl E s Shotwell nr 

1 wentieth 
Cannon Williiini, butcher with Mrs. E. M. O'Brian 

dwl Vnicent bet Green and Union 
Cannovan John, laborer, dwl 48 Beale 
Cannovan John, longshoreman, dwl 314 Folsom 
Cannovan Mark laborer Lone .Alountain Cemetery 
Cantillon Richard, seaman, bds 13.5 .Jackson 
Caniin Joseph, ship carpenter, dwl W a Beale nr 

CANTIN (J. PJ & EVERETT, (A. F.J stock and 

Ellis bet Polk and Van Ness avenue 
Cantlan Richard, laborer, dwl 26t; Jessie 
Cantlin William, carpenter, dwl NW cor Broadway 
and Stockton "' 

Cantoloup Adolph, harnessmaker with Ju.^net & 

1 eirin, dwl Montreal House, Pacilic " 
Cantrell George, laborer Fulton Foundry 
Cantrell Joseph B., tinsmith with Locke & Mont- 
n 't^'u'r^, ^"^^^ l^&rWn bet Geary & O'Farrell 
w ,T''T'}^ ^^ machinist San Francisco Iron 
Works dwl E s Larkin bet and Pine 
Cantrel \\ i ham B., carpenter with James Brokaw, 

dwl SW cor Sixth and Jessie 
Cantrovich Julius porter with L. & E. Wertheimer 
Cantrowith Jcseph, dwl 441 Jessie 
Cantus r George J & Hoss, ^Jt^A/,; groceries and liq- 
uors &>l Broadway 
Cantwell Kate Miss, domestic 1413 Powell 
CANTY f Daniel) & WAGNER ^fK.7/,V,™; manuf 

Pont1"Ar'*'''"i''AV'"^'">^'*' ^'^ Mont, dwl 3 Mason 
Canty Mary E. Miss, domestic, 915 Market 
Canty Michael, fruit peddler, dwl 28 Louisa 
y^^^y J,,"*"""'*' ^•'"••s and confectionery, 328 Third 
Canty Thomas, salesman, 202 Kearny, "dwl 28 Lou- 
Canty Thnothy, tailor. 37 Sutter, dwl 47 Sutter 
Canty V\ illiam \\ ., foreman boiler shop Miners' 

toundry, dwl 222 Fremont 
Cany Edward, dwl .0.52 Mission 
Capan George, waterman, 606 Market 
Capital Building. NW cor Kearny and Pine 
Capitol 1- mmng Mills, Mallory, Deming & Co., 115 

and 116 Commercial ani 118 Sacramento 
CaplanLoni.s agent Davis' Laundry, office 700 Mar- 
ket, dwl 702 Folsom 
CapliceR., laborer Fulton Foundry 
Caplich John, laborer, dwl 119 .Jessie 
Capp Charles S., attorney-atlaw, office 543 Clay 
dwl SE cor Buchanan & McAllister ' 

Capp F., miner, dwl 323 Pine 
Capp .John G., tinsmith, dwl 116 Sansom 
Capprice Joseph, carpenter, dwl 17 Bernard 
Capiiro Aiigustino, porter Treadwell & Co 

.).lo Vallcjo 
Capiiro Charles, porter with Treadwell & Co., dwl 

Joo Vallejo ' 

Capuiro G., laborer with D. Ghirardelli & Co 
Caradine Sarah Mrs., dwl NE cor Folsom & Beale 
Caraffa rOomtmcoJ &. Co., fRa^ffto GerolamoJ 

Genoa Bakery, 1.^09 Dupont 
Camgher James, hostler, dwl Morse nr Pine 
Carbery Cormick, carpenter, dwl NW cor Jessie and 

Carbery Patrick, carpenter, dwl NW cor Jessie and 

^^'^'^rkoii "^''''"' ^'"'f'*^"*'""' ^^^ E 8 Garden nr Har- 
Carberry Nicholas, laborer, dwl .523 Bush, rear 
Carbine Patrick, bootfitler, dwl 13 Dupont 

,1 iV^l'^o^' '■''"■•' ^■•''^ ^^-M. Soria.432 Mont, 
uwl t)^7 Sacramento 


Card Emma Miss, dwl 739 Piue 

^'^\v ^>^- ^ ^9;' Poultiy and game, 62 and 63 

Washington Market, dwl 321 Sutter 
Card Stei)lien, ^-esident Saucelito Water and Steam 
n J^-^S""-,' '^^''^ -^-^ Clay, dwl IS Eddy Mark shoemaker with W. Strebost, dwl cor 

Ivitch and Brvant 
Cardiff Miles, shoemaker, 513 Bryant 
Carmnell Daniel, laborer, dwl 23" Anthony 
Cardine Harry, calker, dwl 26 Rincon place 

rrRmvp^'^",/-; ^''"1 )>^ " Valencia nr Sixteenth 

CARpiNET|£.; &LETROADEC,^//.; butter 

cheese and eggs, 25 and 28 Washington Market 

dwl NE cor Taylor & Lombard 

Carding Luaen, bootmaker with Went worth, Ho- 

bart & Co., dwl 52 Second 
Carere Arue, laborer, dwl 117 Dupont 
Carew John, clerk with Gray, Jones & Co., dwl N 

8 tell bet Gough and Octavia 
Carew Thomas, drayman, 300 Battery, dwl NE cor 

Jell and Octavia 
Carew Thoinas Jr., porter with Bachman Brothers, 

dwl NE cor Fell and Octavia 
Carew William, carriage painter with M. J. Kelly 

dwl Fell nr Octavia 
Carey Aurella L., (widow) dwl 215 Fourth 
Carev Cornelius, laborer Golden City Chemical 

Carey Daniel, baker with James Cameron 
Carey Edward, laborer Fort Point 
Carey Ellen Miss, domestic, 21 1 Geary 
Carey John, laborer, dwl 212 Ritch 
Carey John H., teacher of languages, dwl NE cor 

at. Cliarles and Kearny 
Carey M. A. Miss, dressmaker, 131 Montgomery 
Carey Margaret Miss, dre.ssmaker, dwl 8 Everett 
Carey Mary Mrs dwl NW cor Gaveu and Filbert 
Carey Mary, (widow) dwl 151 Natoma, rear 
Carey Michael, laborer Fort Point 
Carey Michael, laborer Potrero and Bay View Rail- 
road Co. 
Carey Michael, laborer, dwl 739 Market 
Carey Michael, teamster with M. P. Sessions, dwl 

12 Clarence place 
Carey Michael, waterman, dwl 8 Everett 
Carey Patrick, deck hand steamer Chrysopolis, Cal- 
ifornia Steam Navigation Company 
Carey S. D., msurance broker, 408 Montgomery, dwl 

NW cor Taylor and Broadway 
Carey S. D. Miss, head assistant Union Grammar 

Carev Thomas, bricklayer, dwl cor Franklin and 

Carey Thomas, laborer, dwl 21 Anna 
Carey William, teamster with Lyons & Co., dwl N 

E cor Fourth and Bryant 
Carey.— See Gary 

Carignan Adolph'e, with M. Keller, dwl 618 Market 
Carignan Narcisse, with M. Keller, dwl cor Stockton 

and Sacramento 
Carillo Raymond P., molder California Foundry 

dwl 25 Natoma 
Carity John Baptist, cook Taylor Restaurant. Mar- 
ket, dwl 310 Minna 
Carity Madaline Mrs., dressmaker, 310 Minna 
Cark Thomas, stonecutter, dwl S s Eddy bet Lar- 
kin and Polk 
CARLE A. J. &C0., rA. B. Pkipps ^ R. Flenni- 
*(>«; auction and commission merchants, 724 and 
72b Montgomery 
Carle Edward, porter with Scholle & Bros dwl 

629 Market 
Carleton Howard, compositor Evangel, resides 

Brooklyn, Alameda County 
Carlin John, glassblower Pacific Glass Works dwl 

Brannan bet Third and Fourth 
Carlin John, insurance solicitor with R. T. Polk 
Carlin John, laborer, dwl 50 Natoma 
Carlin Margaret Miss, domestic, 324 Fremont 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., White Goods. 



Carlin William, blacksmitli, 704 Broadway, dwl 

733 Vallejo 
Carlin William, porter with Dickinson & Dodge, 

dwl N 8 Turk nr Polk 
Carlisle George, barkeeper, dwl 17 Bernard 
Carlisle George O., carpenter, dwl NW cor Piue 

and Larkin 
Carlisle Marcellns W., (colored) waiter steamer Col- 
orado, dwl 816 Clay 
Carlisle Shnbel H., bookkeeper with Nelson & Do- 

ble. dwl 1303 Larkin 
Carlisle W. E., (colored) steward steamer Pacific, 

dwl 515 Kearny 
Carlos Tiburcio, saddlery, 525 Pacific (and Brophy 

Sf Co.) 
Carlson Hans H. T., seaman, bds 7 Washington 
Carlton Charles, with Thomas Connolly, 4 New 

CARLTON (Charles C.J & HARRIS, (Edwi?iJ 
proprietors Empire Warehouse, 16-22 Beale, 
dwl 607 Folsom 
Carlton P. D., capitalist, oflfice 39 Montgomery 

Block, dwl Rnss House 
Carlton George W., clerk Carlton's Warehouse, dwl 

64 Tehama 
Carlton Harriet, (widow) dwl 329 Fremont 
CARLTON HENRY JR., merchant, cor Com- 
mercial and Front, dwl 570 Harrison 
Carlton Henry P., assistant State Normal School, 

dwl 927 Howard 
Carlton Olivei' B., fish, 34 Metropolitan Market, dwl 

242 Clementina 
Carlton R., captain bark Torrent, pier 12 Stewart 
Carlton Silas M., (Gardner S,^ C.J dwl 17 Fourth 
Carlton William B., clerk with L. B. Benchley & 

Co., dwl 329 Fremont 
Carlton. — See Carleton 
Carlyle Robert G., dranghtsman Golden State Iron 

Works, dwl 11 Tehama 
Carm Daniel, miner, dwl 363 Jessie 
Carman William, physician, office and dwl 616 How 
Carmany Cyrus W., "cashier Savings and Loan Soci- 
ety, 619 Clay, dwl 621 Clay 
Carmany John H., proprietor Stock Circular, 505 

Clay, dwl 621 Clay 
Carmatz Adolph, watchmaker and jeweler, 541 

Sacramento, dwl 109 Montgomery Block 
Carmelich George, saddler, 138 Sutter, dwl 13 Third 
Carmell Margaret Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 16 Ecker 
Carmer Minna Miss, domestic with Francis Reich- 
ling, S 8 Sixteenth bet Valencia and Mission 
Carmichael John, carpenter, dwl 104 Natoma 
Carmichael William, blacksmith, 824 Harrison, dwl 

509 Stevenson 
Carmichael William, drayman, Battery nr Green 
Carming James, dwl NE cor Third and Hunt 
Carmody John, laborer, dwl 10 Jane, rear 
Carmon'a Riciliano, carriagemaker with A. Searles 

&, Co.. dwl .551 Howard 
Carnagre Andrew, calker, dwl 504 Howard 
Carnaud G., teacher music, SE cor Market and 

Carnaud Julius, teacher music, SE cor Market and 

Carnell Richard, fruits and confectionery, 512 Mont, 

dwl 23 Geary 
earner Peter, job wagon, SW cor Drumm and Cal- 
ifornia, rooms SW cor Com and Leidesdorff 
Carnes George, solicitor Home Insurance Company, 

dwl 412 Geary- 
Carney Ellen, (widow) dressmaker, 225 Sutter 
Carney John H.,macbini8t with John Lochhead, dwl 

Mission bet First and Second 
Carney Timothy, laborer, dwl Ecker bet Jessie 

and Stevenson 
Caro Louis, cigar dealer, dwl 642 Mission 
Caro Louis, seaman, resides Benicia 
Caro Samuel, clotiiing, 40 Third, dwl 708 Howard 
Caro Wolf, furniture, 323 Dupont, dwl 82 Everett 

Carodemallo Jo8<5, shoemaker, dwl 728 Market 
Ciirolan Charles A., clerk, 718 Mont, dwl 506 Dupont 
Carolan Isabella P., (widow) dwl 238 Taylor 
CAROLIN (James) & McARDLE, (PatriclcJ 
Sun Burst liquor saloon, SE cor Market and 
Second, dwl 2)5 Tehama 
Caronte Joseph &. Co., ( Salvatora GhislaJ re- 
pairers parasols and umbrellas, 420 Bush 
Carpenter A. D., master steamer Paul Pry, dwl 1020 

Carpenter Alonzo, hostler, dwl 427 Bush 
Carpenter Charles, driver North Beach and Mis- 
sion Railroad Company, dwl SE cor Fourth 
and Louisa 
Carpenter Daniel, janitor Denman School, dwl N 

s Sacramento nr Leroy place 
Carpenter Dyer A., clerk National Insurance Co., 

408 Montgomery, dwl 24 Ellis 
Carpenter Edmund" P., jeweler with R. B. Gray & 

Co., dwl 32 John 
Carpenter George, brass finisher with W. T. Gar- 

ratt, dwl 14 Rausch 
Carpenter Isaac W., compositor, dwl 530 Merchant 
Carpenter N. T., bathnian, dwl 240 Green 
Carpenter Patrick, laborer with John Grant 
Carpenter Patrick, laborer, dwl 25 Anthony 
Carpenter S. J. Mrs., teacher music, 26 Montgomery 
Carpenter Thomas, boilermakerVnlcan Iron Works, 

dwl 144 Natoma 
Carpenter William, (colored) expressman, dwl cor 

Eddy and Polk 
Carpenter William H., (colored) job wagon, NW 

cor Sutter and Sansom 
Carpenter William H., gasfitter with Thomas Day, 

dwl 50 Beale 
Carpenter William L., policeman City Hall, dwl 

121 Bernard 
Carpentier Edward R.,(^CTarAe 4' C.J attomey-at- 
law, office 606 Washington, dwl NE cor Mont- 
gomery and Market 
Carpentier H. W., attorney-at-law, office 606 Wash- 
ington, resides Oakland 
Carphin J. W., clerk with Thomas Magner 
Carquillat J., laborer with Lemoine, Gambert & Co. 
Carr Alice Miss, domestic, 7 Stockton 
Carr Anna, (widow) dwl 343 Tehama 
Carr Charles, laborer, dwl 177 Jessie 
Carr C. L., with M. Selig & Co., dwl 969 Howard 
Carr Eliza, (widow) dwl 2 California 
Carr Horace F., scalesmith with Fairbanks &. Hutch- 
inson, dwl 411 Tehama 
Carr Jesse, farmer, dwl 632 Market 
Carr John, bricklayer, bds Franklin Hotel 
Carr John F., bookkeeper with G. B. & I. H. 

Knowles, dwl 315 Geary 
Carr J. Thurston, salesman with Stone & Hayden, 

dwl 224 Minna 
Carr J. Tyler, (Littlefield, Webb Sf Co.) dwl 509 

Carr Mary, (widow) furnished rooms, 15 Sutter 
Carr M. D. & Co., (Andrew J. BarkleyJ book and 

job printing, 411 Clay, dwl 1016 Pine 
Carr Michael, fireman "tugboat Anna Shea, dwl 

168 Minna 
Carr Owen, laborer, dwl 551 Stevenson 
Carr Patrick J., laborer, dwl 134 Dora 
Carr Samuel, tailor, 16 Fourth 
Carr Thomas, foreman Greenwich Dock Warehouse 
Carr Thomas, laborer Potrero and Bay View Rail- 
road Co. 
Carr Thomas, laborer with John Grant 
Carr Thomas, longshoreman, dwl SW cor Kearny 

and Bay 
Carr William, seaman, dwl 348 Third 
CARR WILLIAM B. & CO., (C. I. Hutchinson) 
real estate and South Point Warehouse, office 
410 Montgomery 
Carrabine John, plasterer, dwl N B Brannan, bet 
BMfth and Sixth 

A. EOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Photograph Albums, Pine Gift Books, etc. 



Carrafin James, (Lainmm Sf C.) 538 Commercial 
Carrau (Joseph) «fe Duran, (J.) butchers, 1 New 

Carrau Joseph, butcher, 14 New Market, dwl 540 

Carre Joseph, dwl N s Mission nr Ninth 
Carreiro E. ?., with James Johnson, 240^ Fifth 
Carrere Adolphus. clerk with H. Schroder &. Co., 

dwl N 8 Vallejo bet Dupont and Stockton 
Carrere Jules, cook with Paul Roussel, Park's 

Block, cor Valencia and Sixteenth 
Carrick Bridfret, (widow) dwl 134 Stevenson, rear 
Carrick James R., lather, dwl 312 Clemeutma 
Carrick John, lather, dwl 312 Clementina 
Carrick William, ship joiner, 248 Stewart, dwl 515 

Carriers' Union Association Rooms, 528 Clay 
Carrii^an Anna, (widow) plain sewing, dwl 1106 

Howard, rear 
Carrifjan Andrew, salesman with Conrov & O'Con- 

ner, dwl 425 Sixth 
Carrigan Mary Miss, domestic, 1034 Mission 
Carrigan Peter, boilermaker Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl Bernal Heights 
Carrigan Simon, carpenter, dwl NE cor Hyde and 

Carrington Henry, bookkeeper, dwl 1504 Powell 
Cai-rington William, real estate, dwl W s Oneida 

Carrion Adolph, dwl 618 Market 
Carrion Rosallio, waiter, dwl 414 Vallejo 
Carrique Edward A., clerk, 424 California, dwl S s 

Ewer place nr Mason 
Carro Charles, street cleaner, dwl 33 Geary 
Carroll Andrew, laborer, dwl 908 Folsom, rear 
Carroll Anna Miss, domestic with Thomas Young 
Carroll Anna G. Miss, milhnery, 24 Kearny 
Carroll Bridget, (widow) dwl 205 Fourth 
Carroll Catherine, domestic, 1308 Pine 
Carroll David, fruits and confectionery, dwl 966 

Carroll Dennis, barkeeper, 525 East, rooms NE cor 

Clay and Dnnnm 
Carroll Dennis, laborer, dwl E s Cemetery avenue 

nr Post 
Carroll Edward, (B. F. Barton 4- Co.) dwl 213 

Carroll Eliza, domestic, 714 Howard 
Carroll Eliza, domestic, 522 Third 
Carroll Ellen Miss, domestic with T. M. Cash, N s 

Erie bet Howard and Mission 
Carroll Francis M., clerk, dwl W s Buchanan bet 

Geary and O'Farrell 
Carroll tVank, bookkeeper Franklin House, SW 

cor Broadway and Sansom 

Carroll ( James )'&l Co., (Jesse Geib Sf Au/rvst Iai-- 

dorff) dry goods, boots and shoes, 707 Mont- 

goniery, dwl NE cor Pacific and Montgomery 

Carroll James, carpenter, dwl 26 Fourth 

Carroll Jeremiah, boilermaker, dwl N s Fulton bet 

Laguna and Octavia 
Carroll Jeremiah, laborer, dwl 214 Prospect place 
Carroll Johu, barkeeper, 30 Montgomery, dwl 21 

Carroll John, blacksmith, dwl 15 Second 
Carroll John, cook stm Yoaemite, C. S. Nav. Co. 
Canoll John, drayman with Cutting &, Co. 
Carroll John, iileinaker with Dayton, Duming & 

Carroll John, handcartman, cor Fremont and How- 
CARROLL JOHN, importer and jobber wines and 

liquors, 305 and 307 Front, dwl 728 Bush 
Carroll John, laborer, dwl 12 Verona 
Carroll John, laborer Potrero & Bay View R. R. Co. 
Carroll John, laborer, bds Bush St. House 
Carroll John, lamplighter S. F. Gas Co., dwl 509 

Carroll John, miner, dwl rear 528 Bush 

Carroll John, painter, dwl S s Sutter bet Leaven- 
worth and Jones 
Carroll John, peddler, dwl Old San Jo86 Road nr 

Industrial school 
Carroll John, with Thomas Connolly, dwl 920 How 
Carroll John B., boilermaker Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 4 Berry 
Carroll John C, blacksmith N. B. & JI. R. R. Co., 

dwl NE cor Stevenson and Second 
Carroll John C, Eureka Bakerv, 72 Firet 
Carroll John F., porter with R. A. Swain & Co., 

dwl 6 Sansom 
Carroll John H., car builder Potrero & Bay View 

Railroad, dwl Kentucky nr Butte 
Carroll John J., seaman, dwl 100 Commercial 
Carroll John J., U. S. Commissary Department, 

dwl 54 First 
Carroll John L., with J. W. Brittan & Co., dwl 

Union place 
Carroll Luke W., marblecutter, dwl 21(1 Ritch 
Carroll Margaret, domestic, dwl 626 O'Farrell 
Carroll Margaret, (col'd, widow) dwl 710 Stockton 
Carroll Martin, drayman with J. W. Brittan &, Co.. 
dwl 1919 Mason ' 

Carroll Mary, domestic with G. A. Benzen 
Carroll Mary Miss, seamstress Russ House 
Carroll Mary E. Mrs., assistant matron P. O. Asvlum 
Carroll Matthew, driver N. B. & M. R. R. Co.! dwl 

46 Ritch 
Carroll Michael, bootmaker, 646 Commercial, dwl 2 

Carroll Michael T., marblecutter with Andrea Pal- 

tenghi, dwl 210 Ritch 
Carroll Nettie, astrologer, dwl 25 Turk 
Carroll Owen, machinist Pacific Iron Works, dwl 

W s Hubbard nr Howard 

Carroll (Patrick) & Brother, (Thomas Carroll) 

groceries and liquors, N. E. cor Third and Minna 

and N W cor Howard and Eighth, dwl J 19 Third 

Carroll Patrick, bookkeeper Nolan's grocery, dwi 

136 Fourth, rear 
Carroll Patrick, bootmaker, dwl 817 Battery 
Carroll Patrick, laborer, 12 Fourth, dwl Perrv bet 

Third and Fourth 
Carroll Patrick, laborer, dwl S s Chambers bet Bat- 
tery and Front 
CarroirPatrick, laborer, dwl NW corner Greenwich 

and Montgomery 
Carroll Patrick, marble polisher, dwl 157 Minna 
Carroll Patrick, stonecutter, dwl 568 Mission 
Carroll Patrick, stonecutter, dwl 21 Clara, rear 
Carroll Richard, groceries and liquors, SW cor Har- 
rison and Garden 
Carroll Richard T., salesman with John Carroll, 

dwl 728 Bush 
Ga.xxo\\( Thomas) <fe Blanev, ,^./a7«cs J liquor saloon, 

107 Third, dwl 681 Mission 
Carroll Thomas, (Carroll Sf Bro.) dwl 119 Third 
Carroll Thomas, laborer, dwl 417 Clementina 
Carroll Thomas, laborer, dwl Filbert nr Montgomery 
Carroll Thomas, longshoreman, dwl 1.52 Stewart 
Carroll Thomas Mrs., with llenrv Austin 
Carroll William, baker What Cheer House, dwl 525 

Carroll William, bookkeeper with John Carroll. 

dwl 728 Bush 
Carroll William, butcher, 107 Second 
Carroll William, coppersmith with Thomas Rey- 
nolds, dwl NW cor Montgomery and Greenwich 
Carroll William, house mover, dwl' 335 Broadway 
Carroll William S., butcher, dwl 585 Market 
Carrollan John, driver N. B. &, M. R. R. Co., dwl 

321 Clementina 
Carron Jeremiah, laborer, dwl 25 Hunt 
Carruthers George, (Eckert if C.) dwl E s Verba 

Buenanr Clay 
Carruthers Matthew, produce dealer, dwl N b Union 

bet Webster and Buchanan 
Carry William, drayman, 225 Wash, dwl 28 Freelon 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Millinery Goods. 



Carsens Frederick, butcher with Joseph Volckers, 
30 Oociiiental Market 

Cai-son B. Mrs., furnished rooms, SW cor Drumm 
and Sacramento 

Carson Bernard, engraver, 541 Sacramento, dwl 115 

Carson James G., clerk with E. J. Pringle, dwl 507 

Carson John C, barkeeper, E s Fremont nr Mission, 
dwl 59 Jessie 

Carson John K., local policeman, dwl 7 Natoma 

Carson Marv T. Mrs., dwl 623 Ellis 

Carson Jlathias N.. builder, dwl -JO Ritch 

Carson William, (Dolbeer 4> C.J res Eureka, Hum- 
boldt Bay 

Carson William, waiter, dwl SW cor Drumm and 

Carson William H., carpenter Vulcan Iron Works, 
dwl N 8 Fulton nr Laguna 1 

Carss Robert, butcher, dwl 49 Louisa 

CARSTEN FREDERICK, groceries and liquors, 
NW cor Bush and Dupont 

Carsten Frederick, laborer Bay Sugar Refinery, dwl 
S s Union bet Battery and Sansom 

Carstens Gosler, cabinetmaker with John Miller, 
dwl Mission nr Second 

Cai-stens Henrv, clerk with H. Koster, SE cor How- 
ard and Third 

Carswell George, tinsmith, dwl 100 Commercial 

Carswell George W., drayman, 207 California, dwl 
7 Ritch 

Carswell John D., printer with Frank Eastman, 
dwl 20 Sansom 

Carswell Mary A. Mrs., boarding and lodging, 20 

Carswell W. P., pile driver, dwl 606 Third 

Carter Abraham, bookkeeper San Francisco Gas 
Co., dwl 523 Howard 

Carter Bernard, baker Pacific Mail Steamship Co., 
dwl Lincoln place nr Fremont 

Carter Charles, carrier, dwl 213 Stevenson 

CARTER CHARLES D., real estate agent and 
publisher Real Estate Circular, office 610 Mer- 
chant, dwl 1307 Taylor 

Carter Chailes H., clerk, 132 Third, dwl 319 Clem- 

Carter Eugenie Miss, domestic, 822 Bush 

Carter George, (colored) dwl 1512 Mason 

Carter George, laborer, dwl N s Sherwood place 

Carter George, waiter steamer Chrysopolis, Cali- 
fornia Steam Navigation Company 

Carter George R., (Treaclivell S^ Co.) res Oakland 

Carter George W., carpenter with J. F. Heston, 11 

Carter George W.. toll collector Ocean House Road 

Carter /'i:/.;'*! Wilkins, (Henry) groceries and 
li<[Uors, SE cor Turk and Larkin 

Carter Harry, stevedore, dwl SW cor Market and 

Carter Henry, machinist Union Iron Works, bds 
Manhattan House 

Carter Hiel K., tanner with Donnell & Parsons, 

dwl W 8 Sixth, bet Brannan and Bryant 
Carter James E., millwright, dwl 1 Garden 
Carter James M., carpenter, dwl 826 Lombard 
Carter James W., (colored) messenger Quartermas- 
ter's Department, dwl 1123 Clay 
Carter John, groceries and liquors, NW cor Dupont 

and O'Farrell 
Carter John, hostler, 1016 Stockton, dwl E s Stock- 
ton bet Vallejo and Green 
Carter John, laborer, dwl 1415 Dnpont 
Carter John C. Commodore U. S. Navy, lighthouse 
inspector Twelfth District, office Custom House 
third floor, dwl NE cor Market and Stockton 
Carter John S., carpenter with A. R. Nichols, dwl 

Chicago Hotel 
Carter John T., bookkeeper with S. A. Sanderson, 
dwl 610 Leavenworth 

Carter John Warren, bookkeeper with R. & J. Mor- 
ton. 205 Battery, dwl 300 Stockton 

Carter Joseph, clerk, dwl NW cor Vallejo and Tay- 

Carter K., tanner with Donnell & Parsons, dwl W 
8 Sixth bet Brannan and Bryant 

Carter Louis, real estate broker, "dwl 606 Ellis 

Carter Martin, carriagemaker, dwl 800 Howard 

Carter Myron H., drayman, 217 Sacramento, dwl 
107 Minna 

Carter Peter, bookkeeper, dwl 1213 Kearny 

Carter Richard, plumber, dwl 32 Jane 

Carter Robert W., housebroker and real estate aeent, 
713 Montgomery, dwl NW cor Jones and Pine 

Carter T. J. Miss, assistant Fourth Street Primary 
School, dwl 300 Stockton 

Carter William, mariner, dwl SW cor Market and 

Carter William H., (colored) porter,523 Montgomery 

Carteron Constantiue. liquor saloon, 605 Sansom 

Carthcut James L.. (Handy Sf C.) Ti Commercial 

Cai-thy Jeremiah, laborer, dwl S s Salmon bet Ma- 
son and Taylor 

Cartier Victor, lapidary, dwl 532 Broadway, rear 

Carto Benjamin, carpenter, dwl N s Hayes bet 
•Gough and Octavia 

Cartwright Albert, laborer Russ House 

Cartwright David, porter Adams House 

Cartwright Thomas, driver. 76 Washington Market, 
dwl cor Green and Stockton 

Carty Paul, local policeman, dwl Montgomery bet 
Chestnut and Lombard 

Carutey Jean B., cook, 720 Market, dwl 310 Minna 

Carvalho Charles T., Chinese interpreter Police 
Court, office 27 Court Block, dwl 1120 Howard 

Carvill Almon, with Pollard & Carvill, dwl NW cor 
Mission and First 

Carvill Orrin S., (Pollard 4- C; res Virginia, Nev 

Carv Cornelius, teamster Golden City Chemical 
"Works, bds SW cor Brannan and Seventh 

Cary E. W., foreman with Goodwin «fe Co., dwl 1311 

Cary Isaac G., ( Smalhcood c^- C.) (colored) dwl 
N s Harrison bet Third and Fourth 

Cary James C, (George Jj- C.) attorney-at-law, 
office 505 Montgomery, dwl N s Chestnut bet 
Jones and Leavenworth 

Carv John, laborer, dwl 617 Geary 

Cary John W., candy manufacturer 6I55 Mission 

Cary S. D., solicitor National Insurance Co., dwl 
"E 8 Taylor bet Vallejo and Broadway 

Casanare Leonard, woi-kman with Fortsyou & Co., 
Visitacion Valley 

Casanova Eugene, clerk, 504 Front, dwl 1018 Mont 

Casanova Henry, (F. Daneri Sf Co.) dwlS 8 Union 
bet Jones & Leavenworth 

Casas F. B. Jr., delivery clerk San Francisco Post 
Office, dwl 1009 Powell 

Casazza Carlo, dwl 517 Union 

Case Charles A., peddler, dwl 314 O'Farrell 

Case Elijah, merchant, office 627 Sacramento, dwl 
502 Sutter 

Case G. Albert, secretary Potrero and Bay View 
Railroad Co., office 027 Sac, dwl 502 Sutter 

Case George A., job wagon, cor Washington and 
Montgomery, dwl 1606 Larkin 

Case George F." clerk, 42 Clay, dwl 1606 Larkin 

Case John, ovsterman, 417 Front 

Case Josepli" D., wharfinger San Francisco and Ala- 
meda Railroad Co.. dwl 435 Jessie 

Case Russell, with Hooker & Co., dwl 216 Stockton 

Casebolt George T. & Co., f Jacob D. CaseboH) im- 
porters and dealers hardwood, lumber and wag- 
on materials, 315 Pine, dwl .524 Howard 

Casebolt, ^//.y Crittenden (C. S.) 6c Co., (David 
Kerr) car and carriage manufactory, SW cor 
Market and Fifth, dwl'H Fifth 
Casebolt Ira J., blacksmith with H. M. Copeland, 
dwl N 8 Tehama bet Eighth and Ninth 

A. EOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., receive New Books by every Steamer. 



Casebolt Jacob D., (George T. CascboU ^ Co.) 

dw] 215 Stevenson 
Casebolt John, carriage builder, dwl 215 Stevenson 
Caseli Alexander, office with Pioche and Bayerque, 

dwl 518 Sacramento 
Caseniayonr Peter, (Fortsyou Sf Co.) dwl Visita- 

cion Valley 
Caser William, dwl S s Seventeenth nr Valencia 
Casey Bridget, (widow) dwl 520 Stevenson 
Casey C, laborer, dwl 333 Shipley 
Casey Daniel, blacksmith, dwl "W s Washington 

avenue nr Howard 
Casey Daniel, laborer, dwl N s Broadway nr Kearny 
Casey Daniel, wood turnerwith Jellinek «k Harden- 

burgh, dwl 15G Minna 
Casey Daniel H., hatter with W. F. Coupland, dwl 

NW cor Ellis and Leavenw^orth 
Casey David, laborer Potrero and Bay View R. II. 

Casey Dennis J., blacksmith with H. M. Black & 

Co., dwl Washington avenue 
Casey Edward, tailor, dwl 23 Hunt 
Casey Edward E., carpenter, dwl 18 Freelon 
Casey Edward W., secretary City R. R. Co., office 
o2Q Kearny, and deputy collector U. S. Internal 
Revenue, dwl 317 Fifth 
Casey Eugene M., gaslitter, dwl 165 Tehama 
Casey Frank, laborer, dwl nr cor San Bruno Road 

and Santa Clara 
Casey Hannah, (widow) dwl 144 Clara 
Casey Henry, clerk County Recorder's office, dwl 

435 Eddy 
Casey (James) & Barthrop, (Edward) butchers, 

432 Geary, dwl 12 William 
Casey James, hostler with G. S. Banks & Co., 567 

Casey Jane Miss, domestic, 334 Beale 
Casey John, dwl 116 Sansom 
Casey John, boot and shoe maker with Wentworth, 

Hobart «fc Co. 
Casev John, coppersmith with Thomas Reynolds, 

dwl Salmon bet Pacific and Broadway 
Casey John, laborer, dwl 513 Mission 
Casey John, painter, dwl 15 Battery 
Casey John, tanner, dwl 733 Brannan 
Casey John, teamster with Stanyan & Staniels, dwl 

Austin bet Van Ness avenue and Franklin 
Casey Joseph, tailor, dwl NW cor Ellis and Leaven- 
Casey Kate Miss, dwl with John M. Burnett 
Casey Margaret, (widow) dwl Ws Salmon bet Mason 

and Taylor 
Casey Maria Miss, domestic, 918 Bush 
Casey Mary, domestic with S. Whitney, W s Howard 

nr Thirteenth 
Casey Mary Miss, seamstress with Daniel Norcross, 

dwl 38 Natoma 
Casey Mary Mrs., dwl N s Austin bet Franklin and 

Van Ness avenue 
Casey Owen, carpenter, dwl S 6 Harrison bet 

Eighth and Chesley 
Casey Owen, express wagon, NWcor Harrison and 

Third, dwl 260 Third 
Casey Patrick J., painter with James R. Kelly, dwl 

38 Natoma 
Casey Patrick, porter with B. B. Thayer, NW cor 

Howard and Third, dwl 270 Stevenson 
Casey Patrick, Sportsman's Exchange, dwl 930 

Casey Patrick, workman S. F. & P. Sugar Co., dwl 

E s Nevada nr Folsom 
Casey Patrick F., ga.slitter, dwl S s Salmon bet Mason 

and Taylor 
Casey Richard, carpenter, dwl 561 Bryant 
Casey Sarah Miss, domestic with James S. Hutchin- 
son, SW cor Howard and Fifteenth 
Casey Thomas, builder, dwl 366 Jessie 
Casey Thomas, drayman, dwl SE cor Turk and 

Casey Thomas, sawyer Empire Mill, dwl 144 Clary 
Casev Thomas, tinsmith with D. S. Weaver, dwl 22'8 

Casey Thomas, wood turner, dwl 56 Minna 
Cash Frederick, machinist Miners' Foundry, dwl 

128i Fourth •'' 

Cash George, butcher with A. J. Lewis, dwl 240 

Cash Rosa Miss, seamstress with Martin L. Haas 

dwl 749 Clay 
Cash Rosanna Mrs., seamstress, dwl 17 Third 
Cash Samuel, machinist Miners' Foundry, dwl 109 

CASH THOMAS M., correspondent and agent New 
York Herald, and commercial agent Western 
Union Telegraph Co., office 507 Montgomery, 
dwl N 8 Erie bet Howard and Mission 
Casham Benjamin, laborer with Geo. W. Dennis, dwl 

S s Vallejo bet Montgomery and Kearny 
Cashman Dennis, laborer", dwl 8 Silver 
Cashman John A., dwl 905 Howard 
Cashman John Jr., bookkeeper with Dennis Jordan. 

dwl 905 Howard 
Cashman Mary Miss, domestic. 345 Beale 
Cashman Micfiael, hostler, 26 Kearny 
Cashman Theodore J., machinist Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 905 Howard 
Cashman William, (Sullivan Sc C.) SW cor Front 

and Jackson 
Cashman William, foreman with John Kehoe 
Caskel S. & Co., (William Wolf son) clothing, 304 

Sansom, resides New York 
Casnell John, vegetable garden nr Bav View Park 
Casner Jonas, cigar manufacturer, dwl 126 Third 
Caspar Israel & Co., (Julius lAppmann) cigar 

manufacturers, 526 Merchant 
Casper John, carriage painter, 535 and 537 Market, 

dwl 28 Sansom 
Cass John, cutler with Michael Price, dwl 23 Hunt 
Cass Julia Miss, domestic, 533 Sutter 
Cass Richard, driver with N. B. & M. R. R. Co. 
dwl 300 Clementina ' 

Cassady Hugh, laborer with William Kerr, dwl 903 

Cassans Henry, job wagon, cor Market and Geary, 

dwl 607 Greenwich, rear 
Cassaris Peter, blacksmith with J. C. H. Matthai, 

dwl Stockton bet Pacific and Jackson 
Cassaris Thomas, blacksmith with Constantino 

Grosso, dwl Stockton bet Jackson and Pacilic 
Cassas F. B., clerk, dwl 1009 Powell 
Cassebohm William, accountant with Morris Soever 
dwl 139 Silver ^ ^ ' 

Cas.sell Charles, machinist, dwl 14 Freelon 
Cassell Frank, laborer, dwl 1112 Kearny, rear 
Cassell Joseph F., brick mason, dwl 49 Clementina 
Cassen Isaac, laborer, dwl Bernal Heights 
CASSERLY (Eugene J &. BARNES, ( William H. 
J..) attorneys-at-law, office 436 California, dwl 
410 Harrison 
Cassei'ly Margaret, domestic, 29 South Park 
CASSERLY (Patrick) & DOHERTY, (Hngh) 
proprietors Manhattan House, 705 and 707 Front 
Casserly Richard, saloonkeeper, Folsom bet Main 

and Spear 
Cassey Michael, carpenter, dwl 1226 Bush 
Cassiday Mary Miss, actress Bella Union 
Cassidy Charles C, with Pacific Club, 634 Sacra- 
mento, dwl 549 Stevenson 
Cassidy Edward, butcher with W. D. Litchfield, 

dwl 116 St. Marks place 
Cassidy Frank, hostler Omnibus Railroad Co., dwl 

2J 9 Tehama 
Cassidy Hugh, laborer, dwl W s Ritter nr Harrison 
Cassidy John, hostler, 332 Bush, dwl 333 Bush 
Cassidy John, laborer with John Grant 
Cassidy John, laborer, dwl 27 Everett 
Cassidy John H., engineer, dwl 1 Castle avenne 
Cassidy John J., proptr Albion House, 559 Market 

E. H. JOISTES & CO., 400 Sansom St., SUk and Velvet Kibbons. 



Cassidv Marv Miss, cook, 704 Howard 
Cassidy Mary Jliss, domestic, 618 Califomia 
Cassidv JIarV, (widow) lodgings, 33 Second 
Cassidv Micliael, porter Roman Catholic Orphan 

Asvlum, bet Second and Third 
Cassidv Patrick, laborer, dwl 17-2 Jessie 
Cassidv Piiilip. job wagon, cor Mission and Stewart, 

d\vl E s Gilbert bet Brannan and Townsend 
Cassidv Richard, liquor saloon, 131 Foleom 
CassieAVilliam. painter, dwl S s Old Ocean House 

Road nr Lake Honda 
Cassin F. & P. J., wholesale wines and liquors and 

rectifiei-s, 5~'0 Front, dwl 42 Natoma 
Cassin :Martin, sexton St. Bridget's Church, dwl N 

W cor Van Ness avenue and Pacitic 
Cassin Martin, shoemaker, dwl N s Adelaide place 

nr Tavlor 
Cassin Ma'rv Miss, music teacher, dwl 42 Xatoma 
Cassin Mary E. Miss, domestic with Thomas Byrne, 

N 8 Seventeenth bet Valencia and Mission 
Cassin Michael, spinner Mission Woolen Mills, dwl 

E s Howard nr Fifteenth 
Cassin P. J., rF. cV P- J- Cassin) dwl 5-20 Front 
Cassmion August, cook, 135 Sansom, dwl 515 Sac 
Casson Annie', domestic, 916 Leavenworth 
Cassou (Peter) & Sarton, (John) milk ranch, San 

Bruno Road nr Five Mile House 
Cassou Peter, importer cigars, 711 Sansom, dwl 820 

CasBuben Christian, paperhanger with Louis Frincke, 

327 Bush 
Cassuben Eruest, paperhanger with Louis Frincke, 

32/ Bush 
Cassuben Mrs., (widow) nurse, dwl 5 Trinity 
Cassune Auiolia Miss, domestic, 314 Fremont 
CastaiTuetto Peter, woodchopper, dwl 1218 Pacitic 
Castak'netto Pietro, liquor saloon, 609 Pacific 
Castauniuo Emanuel, carpenter, dwl 427 Filbert 
Castaguiuo Lazzaro, carpenter, dwl 427 Filbert 
Castaio Joseph, waiter with John Stock 
Castaneda Jesus, dwl 916 Jackson 
Casteil A., cutter with Davis & Schafer, bds Inter- 
national Hotel 
Castel Francois, variety store and furniture, 811 

Castera Charles, hairdressing saloon, 735 "U ash 
CASTLE BROTHERS, f Frederick L. Sc MichnelJ 
wholesale grocers, 213 and 215 Front, dwl 1115 
Castle C. Alfred, assistant bookkeeper with Haw- 
lev & Co. 
Castle" Charles, engineer Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

14 Freelon 
Castle Charlotte, (widow) dwl 642 Second 
Castle D. H., stencil cutter, dwl 52 Second 
Castle Michael. (Castle Brothers) 213 Front 
Castle Stephen, boatman, dwl 1024 Battery 
Castle S. W.. drv goods. 723 Montgomery 
Castle William N., carrier Alta California, dwl X s 

Folsoni nr Ninth 
Castner Charles A., ship carpenter with Patrick H. 

Tiernau, dwl 21 Stanford 
Castner Frederick S., laborer, dwl cor Tennessee 

and Butte 
Castner William H.,ship carpentei^ with John G. 

North, dwl cor Tennessee and Solano 
Casto Timothy E., cooper with F. W. Arnold, dwl 

Townsend nr Third 
Castro Manuel, real estate agent, dwl Portsmouth 

Castro S., inspector San Luis Obispo U. S. Custom 

Casulo Nicholas, gardener, S s McAllister nr Bu- 
Caswell Alfred M., clerk, 403 Davis 
Caswell Allen, blacksmith Miners' Foundry, dwl 16 

CASWELL E. E. (Mrs.) Si, CO., (Miss Kate Mc- 
Carrick) millinery, 24 Mont, dwl 630 JIarket 

Caswell George E., bookkeeper, 308 Battery, dwl 

632 :Market , , 

Caswell George W., tinsmith with Alfred S. Iredale, 

dwl Mount Hood House 
Caswell John C, boat builder. Mission opposite 

Spear, dwl SVV cor First and Market 
Caswell Julia Miss, seamstress with John H. Tobin, 

dwl 430 Tehama 
Caswell Samuel B., merchant, dwl 649 Howard 
Caswell Wilder P., carpeuter. dwl 18 Clarence pi 
Caswell "William, captain scow Hector, dwl N s 

Bryant bet First and Fremont 
Cataliiii Guiseppe, laborer with A. Bouzi & Co., 

515 Merchant 
Catechi John, fruits and confectionery, 204 Second 
Cathcart James, cooper with T. F. Neagle & Co., 

dwl cor Sansom and Filbert 
Cathcart Thomas, painter, dwl 13 Geary 
Cathcart William, captain bark Bernice, dwl o30 

Cathcart William S., mariner, dwl 921 Pacifac 
Cating John Mrs., dwl 18 Taylor 
Catlin Percival H., fruits, 13 B^urth 
Catmach John, carpenter, dwl 116 Sansom 
Catoliuovich John, seaman, rooms NE cor Clay 

and Drumm 
Cato Abraham, (colored) porter, NE cor Howard 

and Third 
Caion George, tailor, dwl 1112 Kearay, rear 
Caton George R., local policeman, dwl 414 Kearny 
Caton Manuel, cook Central House, dwl 814 San 
Caton Thomas, bootmaker, N s Sixteenth near Va- 
Cator Frank, liquor saloon, 132 Pacitic 
Cattarina Emanuel, clerk with L. J. Ewell & Co., 

dwl Main bet Mission and Market 
Catton John C, broker, dwl 403 Green 
Catton William M., clerk with Dickson, DeWolf 

& Co , dwl 403 Green 
Cautield Eleanor, (widow) cook with John Fleming 
Caughell J., captain schooner Phoebe Fay, 7 Stewart 
CaugLell Peter, captain schooner Two Brothers, dwl 

N s Filbert bet Polk and Larkin 
Caughlin John, engineer Lake Honda, dwl W s 

"Main bet Market and Mission 
Caughlin John, laborer San Francisco Gas Co. 
Caughlin John, shipsmith, 136 Stewart ^^ 

Caughlin Thomas, workman gas factory, dwl White 

place nr Brvant 
Cautrblin William, laborer, dwl 2.57 Jessie 
Caultield Patrick, boilermaker with Coffey & Eis- 

don, dwl 147 Xatoma, rear 
Caultield Patrick, laborer with Joseph Seale, dwl 

N 8 Pine near Larkin 
Cavagan Marv, domestic, 1300 Pine 
Cavagnaio Giovanni, fruits, cor Cemetery avenue 

and Post 
Cavaletti Charles & Co., fLncinno Corsaro) hsh, 

5 Washington Fish Market, dwl 333 Union 
Cavalli Andrea, machinist, 530 Merchant, dwl NE 

cor Dupont and Vallejo 
CAVALLIER J. B. E., real estate and stockbroker 
and prei<i(lent San Francisco Stork and Exchange 
Board, otlice 509 California, dwl 521 Post 
Cavallier Jules P.. clerk, 509 Cal, dwl 521 Post 
Cavallo , cabinetmaker, dwl XE cor Vallejo 

and Dupont ,,.,,. , 

Cavalry Ann, (widow) dwl NW cor Vallejo and 

Cavan Patrick, clravraan, cor Pacific and Drumm 
Cavauagh Bridget A., ladies' nurse, dwl 9 Xatoma 
Cavanagh Catheiine Miss, domestic, 14 Guy place 
Cavanagh Frank, clerk with D. J. Oliver, dwl NVV 

cor Natoma and First 
Cavanagh John, waiter American Exchange Hotel, 

dwl 319 Sansom 
Cavanagh John D., bricklayer, dwl 226 Stevenson 
Cavanagh Nathaniel, laborer, dwl NW cor Pacific 

and Fillmore 

A. BOMAJSr & CO., 417 and 419 Montg'y St., School Books, Juvenile and Toy Books, Games, etc. 



Pacific, bda New 

Cavanajfli Patrick; painter, 50 

Atlantic Hotel 
Cavana!,'li Richard, laborer North Beach & Mission 

Railroad Co., dwl ■2'26 Pacific 
Cavanaj^h Sarah Mrs., dwl ~'08 Seventh 
Cavanagh Thomas, calker, dwl E s Gilbert nr Bran 
Cavanaifh William, dwl E s Mission near Four Mile 

Cavanah John, bds Bush St. Honse 
Cavauaugh Catherine Miss, domestic, 19 Stanlv pi 
Cavanaugh John H., apprentice with Bryant & 

Strahan, dwl 9 Natoma 
Cavanaugh Kate Jliss, domestic, 517 Dupont 
Cavanaugh Marj- Miss, domestic, 19 Stanly place 
Cavard H. G., dwl Russ House 

Cavarly J. M., captain Pacific Mail steamship Sac- 
ramento, residence Stockton 
Cave Thomas C, with Packard & Co., dwl 1714 

Cavenan Julia ]Miss, domestic. 321 Fremont 
Caverly John, liquor saloon, 815 Battery 
Cavlero Joseph, fisherman, rooms 114 Sacramento 
Cawley Edward H., porter, 62 Clay, dwl S s Ellis 

near Polk 
Cazeau Dominique, ^J. Hirth c^- Co.) dwl 533 Com 
Cazneau Augusta Mrs., dwl 1709 Dupont 
CAZNEAU THOMAS N., despacheur, under- 
writers' rooms, 420 California, dwl E s Thir- 
teenth nr Howard 
Cazneau William L., clerk County Recorder's office 

dwl 1709 Dupont 
Ceader John, blacksmith "Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

Hyde bet Union and Green 
Ceaser Julius, waiter, 640 Market, dwl 334 Bush 
Ceballos JI., domestic, 716 Howard 
Cecil John, bookkeeper Sailors' Home, SW cor Bat- 
tery and Vallejo 
Cehnder George, bakery, dwl NE cor Grove and 

Ceis John, shoemaker, dwl 7 Bagley place 
Celcpo Powley, house and sign painter, dwl 12 

Stockton place 
Cella Luke, restaurant, dwl 1510 Dupont, rear 
Cellar I'^Iichael, express wagon, 312 Pine, dwl 7fi8 

Celle Eugene, physician, office and dwl 829 Wash 
Celle G. 15., paper box maker with Max Waizman 

dwl Jlargaret place 
Cellerier Augustine, sodamaker, dwl 311 Dupont 
Cenro C. M., drayman, 717 Batterv 
Center Block, S s Sixteenth bet Fol and Shotwell 
Center David, carpenter and builder, dwl W b Fol- 

som bet Twentieth and Twenty-first 
Center James, dwl W s Howard near Fifteenth 
CEXTliR JOHN, real estate, dwl NW cor Folsom 

and Sixteenth 
Center John Jr., salesman with R. A. Swain & Co 

dwl 027 Post ■' 

Centlivre Charles, painter, dwl 232 Kearny 
Ceutlivre Francis, coachman, dwl 232 Kearny 
Centlivre Mary J. Miss, dwl 232 Kearny 
Central House, James Coruynn proprie"tor, 814 and 

816 Sansoin 
Stanford president, E. H. Miller Jr., secretary, 
office 206 Front 
Central Park Homestead Association, off 302 Mont 
Cephas Joseph, waiter steamship America ' 
CereghinoG., wood and coal yard, 524 Pacific 
Cereghino John, rL. Valente IS' Co.) dwl 308 Bdwv 
Lerelh Sebastian, waiter, dwl SE cor Sausoni and 

Cerf Julius, agent A. Dennery & Co., Sacramento, 

ofhce 017 Sacramento, dwl 407 Taylor 
Cerf Leon, bookkeeper with Charles Dahlmann & 

Co.. dwl 515 Sacramento 
Cerini Frank, bottles and bags, 207 Davis, dwl 541 

Cerlin Charles, farmer, bds SE cor Drumm and 

Cerns Patrick, nainter, bds NW cor Eighth and Nat 
Cerrick Richard, fireman steamer Golden Age, dwl 

N s Shipley nr Harrison avenue 
Cemer Edward, dravman, dwl 410 Sutter 

Itaiv, 907 Jackson, dwl 1415 Powell 
Cgallotti Carlo, wines and liquors, junction Market 

and Gough 
Chabes Juan, cigarmaker with H. Brand, dwl 131 

Chabot Anthony, office SW cor Montgomery and 

Jackson, bds Occidental Hotel 
Chabot Remie, sewer pipe manufacturer, SW cor 
Francisco and Mason, office SW cor Montgom- 
ery and Jackson, dwl Lick House "^ 
Chace Henry A., salesman with Peck <fe Turner 
dwl 614 Taylor ' 
Chadbourne diaries F., drayman, NW cor Cali- 
fornia and Front, dwl 1414 Dupont 
Chadbourne Joseph, steam-cracker bakery S s 
Oregon near Davis, office 441 Jackson, resides 
Centreville, Alameda Co. 
Chadbourne Joshua, (Rider, Somers ,^- Co.J dwl 
Treat avenue bet Twenty-first and Twenty- 
second ■' 
Chadbourne Levi, clerk, 425 Davis, dwl SE cor 

Leavenworth and O'Farrell 
Chadbourne N. M. Miss, assistant teacher Denraan 
School, dwl E 8 Leavenworth bet O'Farrell 
and Illlis 
Chadbourne f Thomas J.J & Co., (Caleb H. MiirchJ 

Eclipse Bakery, 1412-1418 Dupont 
Cbadd R. Varrick, compositor Examiner, dwl S s 

Howard bet Third and Fourth 
Chadwick Nathaniel, carpenter, dwl W s Buchanan 

bet Moulton and Lombard 
Chaffee Charles, barkeeper with Michael Kennev 
Chagies Louis Joseph, cook Central Restaurant, 

dwl 102 Sixth 
Chaigneau Alfred, compositor, dwl 606 Lombard 
Chaigneau Victor, flour packer Genesee Flour Mills 
dwl 606 Lombard ' 

Chaine J., laundrv. 711 Vallejo, dwl 820 Sac, rear 
Chalk Mountain Blue Gravel Co., office 5 Govern- 
ment Honse 
Challiot George, tailor with Zeitska & Sheppard 

dwl 31 St. Marks place 
Challman Philip, seaman, bds Scandinavian Hotel 
Challoner .Alary Agues, (colored, widow) dwl 921 

Chalmers Agnes Miss, assistant Greenwich Street 

School, dwl 805 Hvde 
Chalmers Annie B. Miss, assistant Hyde Street 

Primary School, dwl 805 Hyde 
Chalmers James B., contraetor,"dwl 805 Hyde 
Chalmers (Ja?ne.'i C.J & Wolfe. (Samuel A.J pho- 
tographers, 611 Clay, dwl 805 Hyde 
Chalmers William, dravman with T. H. Hatch & 

Co., dwl 240 Clara 
Cbalonar John, gardener, dwl W e Ninth bet Fol- 
som and Harrison 
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE, rooms Merchants' 
Exchange, W. R. Wadsworth secretary, 402 
Chanilierlain Albert, carpenter, dwl 702 Ellis 
Chamlieilain Charles H., receiver IT. S. Laud Office, 
room 16, SW cor Montgomery and Jackson, dwl 
cor Stockton and Jackson 
Chamberlain Edward W., carpenter Empire Mill, 

dwl 222 Stockton 
Chamberlain Henry L., foreman with Locke & Mon- 
tague, dwl 1106Tavlor 
Chamberlain Joseph C., hairdresser, 163 Second, 

dwl 2 Jane 
Chamberlain Louisa, (widow) boarding, 44 Third 
Chamberlain Phelps, physician and surgeon, office 
> E cor Market and Kearny 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Straw Hats and Trimmings. 



Cliamberlin Aaron L., dwl Old San Jos^ Road, six 

miles from CitvHall 
Cliaml)erliu Andrew J., bookkeeper Medical Direc- 
tor's otfice, 410 Kearuv, dwl 9~'2 Stockton 
Chamberlin Charlotte Mrs., furnished rooms, 922 

Stockton . 

Chamberlin Edwin, salesman with Heaston, 

Hiistings & Co., dwl 37 Xatoma 
Chamberlin Henry, with Heuston, Hastings & Co., 

dwl 37 Xatoma 
Chamberlin James, waterman, 609 Market 
Chamberlin Robert, advertising agent, dwl SVV 

cor Keaniv and Vallejo 
CHAMBERLIN (Romeo M.) &BALCH, f t>tephen 

M.J produce commission merchants, 210 Clay, 

dwl 850 Mission 
Chamberlin Thomas, carpenter, dwl 242 Mmna 
Chamberliu William, (Anderson Sf C.) dwl 1419 

Chambei-s Alexander J.. melter with Rielm, Hemme 

& Co., dwl (33 Shipley 
Chambers C, bookkeeper with Riehn, Hemme & 

Chambers Charles, baker, dwl 1332 Pacific 
Chambers Charles H., butcher with Chailes Kerr, 

dwl Potrero avenue . 

Chambei-s F. W., bds Point San Quentin House, 

Potrero Nuevo ,r- • j 

Chambers George, copyist, dwl NE cor Mission and 

Chambers George, messenger U.S. Surveyor Gene- 
ral's office, dwl 409 Washington 
Chambers Jolin, dwl 110 Prospect place 
Chambers Thomas Mrs., dwl E s Hyde bet Tyler 

and McAllister 
Chambret Ellen Mrs., dwl 711 Geary , , , „^ 
Chamon Eugene, compositor LeNational, dwl NE 

cor Montgomery and Sutter 
Chamond Eugene, cook with Antoine Laronche, JO 

Champe J., weaver, dwl 323 Pine 
Champion Brewery, C. C. Broad proprietor, 1222 

Champiiu Henry, clerk, 102 Front, dwl SW cor 

First and Folsom 
Champnev Harriett, (widow) dwl 961 Harrison 
Champromv John B. , liquor saloon, 8 Fourth 
Chan Ning Tuck Kee, (Chinese) merchant, /04 

Dnpont . ^ n IT- 1 

Chan Tin Phoey, (Chinese) physician, office i W ash- 

Chaucelier John B., cooper, 620 Front, dwl 409 Post 
Chandler A. F., machinist Vulcan Foundry, dwl 

63 Tehama 
Chandler Albeit, barkeeper steamer Clinton 
Chandler diaries, collector, office 417 Bush, dwl / / 

Chandler Charlotte P., (widow) dwl 63 Tehama 
Chandler George C, painter with James R. KeUy, 

dwl 629 Vallejo 
Chandler John A., cutter with H. M. Beers, dwl 

511 Pine 
Chandler Paul, attornev-at-law, dwl 589 Market 
CHANDLER RICHARD D., coal, 118 and 120 

Pacific, dwl 408 Eddy ,. ^ , 

Chandler Robert H., pilot steamer Cornelia, dwl 

1816 Dupont _, , ,. 

Chandler (ThomaxJ & Kirby, (Tliamas) bquor 

saloon, 116 Pacific 
Chandler William S., dwl 130 Sutter 
Chanev John F., longshoreman, dwl Sailors' Home 
CHAPELLE A. MARIUS, real estate agent, office 

619 Merchant, dwl 65 Minna 
Chapiu E. R.. carpenter, dwl 217 Third 
CHAPIN GEORGE W., real estate agent, office 

338 Montgomery, dwl 950 Howard 
Chapin Sanuiel A., office 613 Front, dwl 517 Folsom 
Chapins Alphouse, dwl S s Brannaa bet Sixth and 


Chaple Thomas, real estate, dwl Fair Oaks nr Navy 
Chaplin George M., laborer Potrero and Bay View 

Railroad, dwl cor Brannan and Fourth 
Chaplin James, (Hope c^ C.) searchers of records 
and accountants, 420 Montgomery, dwl SloPost 
Chaplin Julia A., (widow) dwl 112 Perry 
Chapman Alcott, attornev-at-law, dwl 850 Market 
Chapman Caroline Miss, actress Metropolitan 

Chapman Charles C, real estate, dwl o09 Stockton 
Chapman Charles D., musician, dwl 509 Stockton 
Chapman C. M. Mrs., millinery and ladies' hair- 
dressing, 104 Montgomery, dwl E s Hubbard nr 
Howard , , n,.. 

Chapman Cyrus C, (J. Sf J. Spruance) dwl 943 

Chapman Frederick, bookkeeper S. F. Glass \\ orks, 

dwl NW cor Third and King 
Chapman George, dwl E s Hubbard nr Howard 
Chapman George W., salesman, 104 Montgomery 
Chapman G- H., engineer S. F. & S. J. R- R- Co. 
LER, (George A.J house, sign, and ornamental 
painters, 205 Sutter, dwl 318 Pine 
Chapman Howard, (D. A. Macdouald S;- Co.) dwl 
219 Bush ^^ „ 

Chapman Ira H., engineer, dwl Engine House No. 2 
Chapman James, captain bark Firefly, dwl 704 How 
Chapman John, miner, dwl 715 Stockton 
Chapman John B., contractor, dwl 120 ilmna 
Chapman Joseph, (colored) bootblacking, 40 Sutter, 

dwl 16 Auburn 
Chapman Marv Mrs., dwl 36 Tehama 
Chapman Ralpli J., express wagon, cor Montgomery 

and Market, dwl cor Steiner and Tyler 
Chapman R.J. Mrs., saleswoman Howe's Sewing 
Machine agencv, dwl cor Steiner and Tyler _ 
Chapman Robert, "cai-rier Morning Call, dwl 574 

Mission , , , — , -.r- 

Chapman Sarah Mrs., mnsic teacher, dwl o/ 4 Miss 
Chapman Sarah Jane Miss, seamstress with Daniel 

Norcross, dwl 745 Market 
Chapman William, cook Delmonico Restaurant, 4o 

Second ,^ „„ ^, 

Chapman William S., dealer scnp, office 20 Court 
Block, 636 Clay, dwl 611 Harrison , ,„,„ 

Chapman William W., (Badger Sj- C.J dwl 1019 

Chapp'e Jane Miss, domestic, 163 Tehama 
Chappell Annie Mrs. , furnished rooms, 84o Dupont 
Chappell J. G., ex-detective policeman, dwl 84o 

Chappelle Peter, Walla Walla lodgings, 609 Jackson 
Chappelle R. C, money order clerk S. F. Post Office, 

dwl NW cor Stockton and Pacific 
Chaquette D., shoemaker, 407 Broadway _ 

Charbier George, cook with John Diouilhat, / 6i 

Chard Ann, 'widow) dwl 1617 Dupont 
Chari Joseph, engineer Miners' Restaurant, dwl 

645 Commercial 
Charkkert Charle?, cooper ^vith Erzgraber and 

Goetjen, dwl 662 Pine . , „ ^^ r. i r 
Charlebois Tone, salesman with G. W . Conkling, 

dwl 731 Pine 
Charlemagne College, 822 Pacific 
Charles Harry A., bookkeeper Black Diamond Coal 

Mining Co., dwl 721 Geary 
Charles Henry, boatman, dwl 7 Hartman 
Charles Hermann, ( Isidor Sf Hermann CJ dwl JoJ 

i'^ourlh ■,,-., ■., .1 

Charles Isidor & Hermann, dry goods, lo3 tonith 
Charles Mary, (colored, widow) dwl o Berry 
Charlo Francisco, liquors and billiai-ds, NE cor 

Merchant and Drnmm 

Chariot Jules, ladies' hairdressing saloon, /47 Clay 
CharUon Cornelia Miss, dwl 309 Third 
Charmak Hermann, merchant, dwl 24 Park avenue 
Charneiki Francis, Russian saloon, 106 Market 

A. ROMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St.. Medical, Theological, and Scientific Books. 



CharpentierAdolphe, cigars and tobacco, 710 Market 
Charpiot Joseph, groceries, NE cor Powell and 

Charriere Eugene, cook, 606 Stock, dwl 713 Stock 
Chart Obed, gardener, S s Green nr Baker 
Charter James U. H., carpenter, dwl 315 Fifth 
ford, Conn., Henry P. Coon ag't, office City Hall 
Chartrey Ralph, ni;icbini8t Golden State Iron 

Works, dwl 228 Stevenson 
Charvis Jos6, laborer with Charles Harley & Co. 
Chase Alexander, topograjihical aid U. S. Coast 

Survey, office Custom House, dwl 933 Sac 
Chase A. M , dwl Brooklyn Hotel 
Chase Andrew, clerk with Bowen Brothers, dwl 

SE cor Sntter and Polk 
Chase Andrew J., (Breed ^ C.J dwl S s California 

bet Larkin and Polk 
Chase Charles F., stevedore, dwl 820 Greenwich 
Ch&se (Charlcx M.J & Bowley, ft>. C.J auctioneers, 

605 Montgomery 
CHASE (Charles 'M.J & BORUCK, (Mnrcuf: D.J 
editors and proprietors Spirit of the Times and 
Fireman's Journal, office SW cor Sansom and 
Jackson, dwl 116 Post 
Chase Daniel, laundryman Lick House 
Chase Edwin, carpenter, dwl 518 Dupont 
CHASE E. JACOB, superintendent Washington 
Market, office Pacific Fruit Market, dwl SW 
cor Montgomery and Broadway 
Chase Elbridge G., compositor Cafifornia Christian 

Advocate, dwl Polk bet Hayes and Fell 
Chase George Capt., dwl 933 Howard 
Chase Heniy A., printer with George W. Stevens, 

dwl 1029 Sacramento 
Chase Isaac L., agricultural implements.dwl Chicago 

Chase James B., (DeVries Sf C.J dwl 275 Clary 
Chase James F., dwl 118 Bernard 
Chase James M., clerk, NW cor First and Natoma 
Chase Jason L., broker, dwl 204 Second 
Chase J. M., dwl 215 Dupont 
Chase John E., porter with Hooker & Co., dwl 815 

Chase Joseph, stevedore, dwl S s Alta bet Mont- 
gomery and Sansom 
Chase Marshall T., laborer with Eben Johnson 
Chase Quincey A., (Kohler, Chase Sf Co. J resides 

Chase Rebecca, (widow) 811 Mason 
Chase Russell, macliinist S. F. and San Jos6 R. R., 

dwl Folsom bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
CHASE R. P., physician, office and dwl 714 How 
Chase Thomas, mariner, bds 32 Stewart 
Chase Thomas P., (Adams Sj- C.J dwl Adams 

Chase William, carpenter, dwl 31 Minna 
Chase William W., (George Morrow S^- Co. J dwl 

815 Union 
Chase Winfield S., clerk with P. H. Morrisey, dwl 

NW cor Tehama and Fifth 
Chassagne (LconJ &. Denaveaux, (MariinJ impor- 
ters and wholesale dealers wines and liquors, 
605 Front, dwl 1307 Stockton 

Chateau , pantryman Miners' Restaurant, dwl 

803 Montgomei-y 
Chateau Christopher, painter, dwl 30 Fourth 
Chateau Mary A. Mrs., midwife, dwl 30 Fourth 
Chateo Alfied, clerk S. F. and P. Sugar Co. 
Chatham R.. tniller City Mills, dwl cor Santa Clara 

and Carolina, Potrero 
Chatten E., bds American Exchange Hotel 
Chatterton James, sailmaker with Blakiston & Ber- 
wick, dwl Pacific Hotel 
CHAUCHE (Adricn GcorgeJ &, MARTIN, (Louis 
GrelletJ French importers wines, brandies 
liquors, etc. , 615 and 617 Front, dwl 1022 Dupont 
Chauncey C. I., (widow) dwl cor Kearny and Lom- 

Channcey (Henry N.J & Co., (William Ingraham 
Kip Jr. J shipping and commission merchants, 
office 206 Front 
Chauncey S., patternmaker Golden State Iron 

Works, dwl 175 Minna 
Chauvel Eugenia, (widow) furnished rooms, 819 

Chauvet J. Mrs., tailoress, dwl Market bet Third 

and B"'ourth 
Chauvet Josephine Miss, Mitchere Laundry, dwl 

S s Market bet Third and Fourth 
Chauvin O., office NW cor .Montgomery and Jackson 
Chavis Juan, waiter, dwl NE cor Vallejo and Dupont 
Chavon Eulie Mrs., furnished rooms, 518 Sac 
Chavon Jules, mariner, dwl 518 Sacramento 
Chavrier George, lal>orer, 509 Washington 
Cheeney Jessie, salesman with John Howes, dwl 

Mission nr Fifth 
Cheeseman Robert B., pile driver with Still & Co., 

dwl 63 Natoma 
CHEESMAN DAVID W., assistant treasurer U. S., 

office 428 Montgomery, and treasurer U. S. B. 

Mint, office 608 Commercial, dwl 23 Hawthorne 
Cheesman Morton, (Woods Sf C.J dwl 17 Stanley pi 
Cheever Henry A. , mining, dwl 26 Essex 
Cheguel Louis, laborer with Charles Godfriu 
Chelaes Celestine, (widovA') dwl 622 Clay 
Chelaes Leon, jeweler, dwl 622 Clay 
Chelius August, liquor saloon, 231 Pacific 
Chellett Isaac, wagonmaker, dwl 551 Market 
Chely Louis, machinist, 815 Battery 
Cheminant Alexis S., clerk with Koopmanschap & 

Co., dwl SE cor Battery and Oregon 
Chemingham Jane, (colored,widow) dwl 1405 Mason 
Chenette Frank, bootmaker with Wentworth, 

Hobart and Co., dwl 549 Mission 
Cheney Aaron, carpenter, dwl ()65 Mission 
Cheney D. B. Rev.,pastor First Baptist Church, dwl 

1417 Taylor 
Cheney Henry W., bookkeeper Railroad House, 

316 Commercial 
Cheney J., dwl 924 Mission 
Cheney M. E. Miss, assistant Washington Grammar 

School, dwl 1417 Taylor 
CHENOT EUGENE, liquors and cigars, NW cor 

Fourth and Folsom 
Cherokee Flat Blue Gravel Co., office SE cor 

Montgomery and Jackson 
Cherry Charles, baker American Bakery 
CHERRY JOHN W., sign and ornamental painter, 

626 Commercial, dwl E s Hyde bet Green and 

Chesholm Donald, laborer San Francisco Wool 

Exchange, dwl 27 Anthony 
Chesley Charles P., dentist, office 12 Monttfomerv 

dwl 238 Minna ^' 

Chesson James, with J. Spaulding, dwlSs Clay bet 

Polk and Van Ness avenue 
Chestnut Catharine Miss, waiter Franklin Hotel, 

dwl SE cor Sansom and Pacific 
Chester Charles, teamster, dwl N s Francisco near 

Chester Frederick, salesman, 7 Montgomery, dwl 

^'^•'x J. 08u 

Chester Henry, (Hyde 4 C.J dwl 619 Mission 
Chester John, laborer, dwl 19 St. Marks place 
Chevalier J. B., professor French University Col- 
lege, dwl 565 Howard 
Chevallier Francis, hostler with P. Morsehead, dwl 

858 Howard 
CHEVALLIER VICTOR, druggist Pharmacie 

Fiancj^iise, NW cor Kearny and Sutter, dwl 13 

Harlan place 
Chevassus Edward, cashier with Abel Guy, dwl 716 

Chevers W. H., attomey-at-law, 602 Wasbington, 

dwl 641 Market 
Chevesich Hemy, with Rudolph Hocbkofler, 205 


E. H. JONES & CO.. 400 Sanaom St., Dresa Trimmings. 



CbewniiiEr M. E. Mrs., dressmaker, 404 Third 

Chevne Robert, fruits, 140 First 

Chica,i,'o G. & S. M. Co., (Austin) office NE cor 

Clav and Front 
CHICAGO HOTEL, Droste & Pfefferle proprietors, 

214-2-21 Pacific 
Cliicliester James, varnisher, dwl 46 Sntter 
Cliiche.-iter James H., messenger California State 

Telegrraph Co., dwl Homer near Valencia 
Chick Elwell, carpenter, dwl W s Leav near Clay 
Chick Harrison, assistant precipitator U. S. Mint, 

dwl ItilO Larkiu 
Chicovich Peter, liquors and coffee, SW cor Dmmm 

and Pacific 
MENT, office 22r Kearny 
CHIEF OF POLICE, city and county, office 9 and 

11 City Hall, first floor 
Child (Eclwin F.) Sc Jones, fCyms W.J stock- 
brokers and member S. F. Stock and Exchange 

Board, office 507 California, dwl 930 Mission 
Child Ezra O., house painter, dwl NW cor Jackson 

and Battery 
Child Thomas T., clerk ^ith R. Liddle & Co., dwl 

1211 Bush 
Childress Prentiss, forwarding department Wells, 

Fargo &. Co., dwl .Stevenson House 
Childs George, deputy sheriH:' City Hall, dwl W s 

Fair Oaks bet Twenty-third aiid Twenty-fourth 
Childs George E., salesman with Church & Clark, 

dwl 264 Clementina 
Childs H. F., tinsmith with Osgood <fc Stetson, dwl 

527 Howard 
Childs James, (Menzies, Loicry Sf C.) dwl 511 

Childs James, proprietor Keystone House, 127 and 

129 Jackson, dwl 1318 Jackson 
Childs James M., carpenter, dwl Ns Pacific near 

Van Ness avenue 
Childs K. B. Miss, teacher Market Street Primary 

School, dwil 213 Powell 
China George, (Chinese) employment office, 738 Com 
Chinese See Yup Asylum, 512 Pine 
Chinese Theaters. E's Dupont bet Clay and Wash- 
ington, and NW cor Dupont and Jackson 
Ching Kee & Co., (Chinese) merchants, 7.30 Sac 
Chipchase John, patternmaker Miners' Foundry, 

dwl 320 Folsom 
Chipman E. S., attorney-at-law, 17 Exchange Bdg 
Chipman William, mariner, dwl 911 Washington 
Chipman William W., attorney-at-law, office 17 

Exchange Buildings, dwl 518 Greenwich 
Chisholm Alexander, /'Austin .^ Co. J dwl 44 Third 
Chisholra Daniel B.. teller Sau Francisco Savings 

L^nion. dwl i^26 California 
Chisholm Donald, dwl 27 Anthony 
Chisholm Stephen, blacksmith with George W. 

Knight & Co., bds Butchers' Home, Potrero av 
Chittenden Charles R.,6ash and blind maker, dwl 

527 Teh n ma 
Chittenden Joseph G., foreman with Wm. G. Weir, 

dwl W s Sixth bet Jessie and Stevenson 
Chittenden N. W., attorney-at-law, office XW cor 

Montgomery and Jackson, dwl 613 Stockton 
Chittick Johnson, laborer, dwl 30 Russ, rear 
Chittle John, merchandise broker, office 405 Front, 

dwl 803 Bush 
Chlemens Henry, longshoreman, dwl N s Polk alley 
Choate Rufus L., teamster, bds Mechanics' Hotel 
Cholet Joseph, pork and sausages, 75^ Washington 

Market, dwl .522 Jlerchant 
Chong Po Chi, (Chinese) physician, 741 Jackson 
Chong Sing &. Co., cigar manufacturers, 310 Com 
Chopat J., printer, dwl SW cor Dupont and Bdwy 
Choppat Louis, compositor Conrrier de San Francisco, 

dwl SW cor Broadway and Dnpont 
Chora G. B., butcher, 9 Clay Street Market 
Chovil John, laundry, dwl rear 21 15 Mason 

Choy Cheong, (Chinese) merchant, 724 Dupont 
CHOYNSKI I. N., antiquarian books, 14b Second, 

dwl llSNatoma 
Cboynski Isaiah, bookkeeper with S. Groodman, 

dwl 681 Mission 
Christ John, f Henry Hirth ^ Co.) dwl cor Battery 

and Pacific 
Christ R., printer. Eureka Typographical Union Rms 
Christensen Henry, carpenter S. F. & S. J. R. R. 

Co., dwl E 8 Capp bet Eighteenth and Nine- 
Christenson Jurgen, foreman Tvith Charles Bernard, 

dwl Ellis bet Larkin and Polk 
Chj-istian Edwin J., proprietor Manufacturers' Ho- 
tel, 3.5-37 First 
Chri.stian Richard, dyeing and scouring, 803 Market, 

dwl N W cor Gough and McAllister 
Christian Thomas, steward 741 Market 
Christiansen Charles, cooper with Hugh Gallagher, 

dwl with .lames McCann 
dental Insurance Co., office .SW cor Montgomery 

and California, (and .7. Y. Hallock Jj- Co.) dwl 

SW cor Fifteenth and First avenue 
Christiansen fC. W. F.) & MoUer, (E.) prepared 

rheumatic wadding, 805 Mission 
Christie Chailes, printer with F. Clarke, dwl 225 

Christie George, painter, dwl 175 Perry 
Christie Henry, clerk, dwl 714 Califomia 
Christie Robert, carpenter, dwl 115 Geary 
Christie Robert F., blacksmith Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 14 St. Mary 
Christie Semuel, wool dealer, dwl 1113 Stockton 
Christin Charles, melter with Hentsch & Berton, 

dwl S s Hayes bet Franklin and Gough 
Christinson Michael, deck hand steamer Julia, C. S. 

N. Co. 
Christmas William, cook United States Marine 

Hospital, dwl 302 Fremont 
Christoffer Daniel, seaman, dwl 323 Pine 
Christofferson Peter, mariner, dwl 320 Sansom 
Christy James, shipsmith, cor Napa and Michigan, 

dwl W s Mississippi near Mariposa 
Christy Joseph, millwright, dwl Potrero Nuevo 

near Owens Point 
CHRISTY' (H. P.) & WISE, (J. N.) wool com- 
mission merchants, office 607 Front, dwl 820 

Chung .Sing & Co.. (Chinese) manufacturers cigars, 

725 Sacramento 
Chung Tart, (Chinese) merchant and employment 

office, 841 Dupont 
Chuntf Yek. (Chinese) merchant, 615 Jackson. 
Church Albert R., bookkeeper, 306 Davis, dwl 1043 

CHURCH (Andrew S.) «fe CLARK, (Seymour 

B.) importers and jobbers fruits, nuts, etc., 407 

Front, and manufacturers fireworks, S s Market 

near Seventh, res New York 
Church Isaic S., miner, dwl 10 Ellis 
Church John H., clerk, dwl 612 Sacramento 
Church Joseph, boilermaker Portland Boiler Works, 

dwl E 8 Beale near Howard 
Church Samuel R., teamster with San Francisco 

Chemical Works, dwl S s Fourteenth near 

Church Thomas R., salesman, 223 Montgomery, 

dwl 1010 Powell 
Church W. A., proprietor Empire Lodgings, 636 

Church W. L., clerk with C. V. Gillespie, dwl 609i 

Church William S., sign painter, 813 Montgomery, 

dwl 7 Montgomery court 
Churchill B., driver Omnibus Railroad Co. 
CHURCHILL CLARK, attorney at law, office 533 

Kearny, dwl E s Folsom bet Twenty-third and 


A. B.OMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St, Booksellers, Importers and Publishers. 



Churchill Joseph B., cooper -with Mathew Ken- 
nedy, dwl N 8 OreiLfon near Front 
ChnrchiH L. C, physician, office 9 Stockton, dwl 

850 Market 
Churchward James, express wagon, cor Howard 

and Third, dwl 168^ Silver 
Churchwood James, dwl 161 Perry 
Chute Richard, clerk, dwl Niantic Hotel 
Chy Lun>< & Co., (Chinese) toys and fancy goods, 

640 Sacramento 
Cienejira Buenaventura, lithographic printer with 

Britton & Re^v, dwl 235 Jessie 
Cienega Macedonia, dwl 927 Pacific 
Cills James H., computation clerk United States 
Branch Mint, dwl N s Greenwich bet Kearny 
and Dupont 
Cina Amie, domestic with M. Newhouee 
Ciuco Senores Gold and Silver Mining Co., office 

528 Clay 
Ciprico Anita Miss, teacher Mission Grammar 
School, dwl Thirteenth bet Howard and Folsom 
Ciprico George, (Grandi Sf C.J dwl Thirteenth bet 

Howard and Folsom 
Ciprico George M., clerk with Russell & Erwin 
Mauufocturing Co., 106 Battery, dwl cor Thir- 
teenth and Folsom 
CIRCUIT COURT U. S., rooms NE cor Wash- 
ington and Battery 
Ciser Patrick, hostler with G. S. Banks & Co., 567 

Citizen George, carpenter, dwl 263 Clementina 
CITIZENS' GAS CO., works King near Third, 

office 702 Washington 
Citizens' Homestead and Road Association, office 

502 Montgomery 
Citron Morris L., clothing, 131 Pacific, dwl 30 John 

Hall, first floor 

City Hall, third floor 

Hall, first floor 

Stockton and Francisco 
CITY AND COUNTY JAIL, N b Broadway bet 

Kearny and Dupont 

and County Hospital 
CITY COLLliGE, (incorporated name University 
College) Rev. Peter V. Veeder principal, SE 
cor Geary and Stockton 

Clarke principal, SE cor Mason and O'Farrell 
City Flour Mills, office NE cor Front and Clay 
CITY HALL BUILDING, for City and County 

officers, Kearny op Plaza 
City Iron Works, "Clerc & Co. proprietors, 28 Fre- 
office with W. E. Loomis, cor Washington and 
City Loan and Discount, S. L. Marks manager, 

office 405 California 
CITY POUND, NE cor Union and Van Ness av 
CITY RAILROAD, E. W. Casey secretary, office 

520 Kearny 
Claborough John P., gunsmith with R. Liddle St. 

Co., dwl Prospect place 
Claery Thos. J., waterman, dwl N s Fulton near 

Claffey Hubert D., foreman Hose Co. No. 3, dwl 

1216 Pacific 
ClafTev James, porter with Conroy & O'Connor, 

dwl 505 Third 
Clatl'ey John, fruits, SWcor Fourth and Tehama 
Ciafiiii Aaron & Co., importers and jobbers boots 

and shoes, 406 Front, res New Y'ork 
Claflin Ira H., car driver, dwl cor Seventh and 

Clahan Mary, (widow) lodgings, 24 Minna 
Clain James M., engineer steamship America 
Clancey Elizabeth Mrs., dwl E s Liiguua nr Austin 
Clancey Thomas B., drayman with L. B. Benchley 

«fe Co. 
Clancy Elizabeth Miss, domestic, 141 Townsend 
Clancy James, seaman, dwl 100 Commercial 
Clancy J. C, laborer, bds Franklin House 
Clancy John, laborer, dwl 111 Jessie 
Clancy Mary Mrs., dwl N s Union bet San and Bat 
Clancy Patrick, cooper with T. F. Neagle «k. Co., 

dwl Franklin House 
Clancy Patrick, laborer, dwl 1609 Leavenworth 
Clancy Patrick, porter, 107 Battery, dwl 333 Bush 
Clancy Peter, (Ward S^- C.J dwl SE cor Fourth 

and Howard 
Clancy Thomas C, express wagon, NW cor San- 

som and Merchant, dwl 9 Perry 
Clancy Thomas J., carriage finisher with R. S. Eells 

& Co., dwl 1016 Pacific 
Clapham Samuel, compositor with Towne & Bacon, 

dwl 122 Shipley 
Clapp Frank W., carriagemaker, 505 Market, dwl 

534 Howard 
CLAPP GEORGE H., physician and druggist, SE 

cor Howard and Sixth 
Clapp Jason, carriagemaker, 505 Market, dwl 534 

Clapp John A., superintendent night force San 

Francisco Post Office, dwl 834 Clay 
Clapp L. A. Mrs., special assistant Deiiman Gram- 
mar School, dwl 814 Bush 
Clapp Michael, carpenter, dwl 110 Kearny 
Clapp Thomas J., boxmaker with Hobbs, Gilmore 

& Co., dwl 73 Nat'oma 
Clar John, clerk U. S. Surveyor General's office, 

dwl 503 Dupont 
Clare John, tailor, 115 Pacific 
Clark Alfred, dwl N s Riley nr Taylor 
Clark Alice Miss, domestic, 323 Geary 
Clark Annie Miss, chambermaid Russ House 
Clark B., carpenter, dwl 195 Stevenson 
Clark Bernard, carpenter, dwl E s Shotwell bet 

Twenty-first and Twenty-second 
Clark B. M., engineer Empire Mills, dwl cor Hayes 

and Pierce 
Clark C, night watchman Omnibus R. R. Co. 
Clark Carrie F., (widow) dressmaker, 136 Sutter 
Clark Charles, barkeeper, dwl 621 California 
Clark Charles, books and stationery, 149 Fourth 
Clark Charles C. , printer, dwl 136 Sutter 
Clark Charles F., clerk with W. T. Coleman & Co., 

dwl W 8 Polk bet Sacramento and Clay 
CLARK (Cliarku H.J & PRICE, fJoku M.J family 
groceries, SW cor Clay and Taylor, dwl 908 
Clark Charles H., cook, 332 Montgomery, dwl 626 

Clark Charles W., dwl W s Polk bet Sacramento 

and Clay 
Clark Chauncey P., packer with Joseph Chad- 
bourne, dwl E 8 Stockton bet Broaaway and 
Clark Daniel S.,real estate, dwl 46 Sutter 
Clark E. B., carpenter, dwl 39 Second 
Clark Edward, painter, dwl 568 Mission 
Clark Edwin P., carpenter, dwl 919 Powell 
Clark Elizabeth, (widow) dwl 809 Vallejo 
Clark Ellen, (widow) furnished rooms, dwl 78 Clem 
Clark Ellen, (widow) furnished rooms, 652 Market 
Clark Elmira F. Miss, dressmaker Mrs. Stickney, 

614 Howard 
Clark Emily J., (widow) dwl 235 Seventh 
Clark Frances Miss, saleswoman, dwl 513 Howard 
Clark Francis M., stevedore, dwl 2 California, rear 
Clark Frank, dwl 537 California 
Clark Frank, waiter steamship Moses Tajlor 
Clark Frederick, Pacific Exchange Dining Saloon, 
26 Stewart, dwl 14 Stewart 

£. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Ferfumery and Soaps. 



Clark George, boilermaker with Coffey <fc Risdon 
Clark George, calker, dwl 57 Stevenson, rear 
Clark George, ciiptaiu eteamtng Goliab, office 3:26 

Clay, dwl NE cor Powell and Greea 
Clark George, laborer, dwl 1-27 Jackson 
Clark George, ship carpenter, dwl 64 Tehama 
Clark George H., importer saddlery hardware, 306 

Battery, dwl SE cor Market and Second 
Clark George W., carpenter, dwl 6"2oJ Mission 
CLARK GEORGE W., importer paper hangings 

and window shades, 500 Sansom cor Clay^ dwl 

720 Union 
Clark George W., painter, dwl 136 Sutter 
Cark Harriet, (widow) dwl 25 Jane 
Clark Hawkins, furniture and bedding, 625 Market, 

dwl 26 Montgomery 
Clark Henry, boilermaker Miners' Foundry, dwl 

255 Minua 
Clark Horace, teamster City Mills, dwl 16 Tehama 
Clark Hugh R., plasterer with Samuel Kellett, dwl 

441 Natoma 
CLARK (H. \V.) &c HEFFLET, (■William) c&t- 

penters and builders, SE cor Sutter and Mason, 

dwl 612 Sutter 
Clark J., calker, dwl 68 Minna 
Clark James, cai^penter. dwl 232 Stevenson 
Clark James, coal passer P. 51. S. S. Co.'e steamer 

Montana, dwl E s Garden nr Harrison 
Clark James, drayman U. S. Appraiser's Store 
Clark James, gasmjin Maguiies Opera House, dwl 

14 Louisa 
Clark James, longshoreman, dwl 314 Beale 
Clsrk James, mariner, bds 135 Folsom 
Clark James, second officer P. M. S, S. Co., dwl 253 

Clark James, teamster, dwl S s Ellis bet Leaven- 
worth and Jones 
Clark James E., tinner, dwl with Israel Richards 
Clark James H., dwl Adams House 
Clark James P., clerk, 534 Sacramento, dwl Hayes 

nr Fillmore 
Clark J. C, fisherman, dwl 119 Pacific 
Clark J. E., bag factory, 217 Davis, dwl 27 Clem 
Clark Jesse, maltster Lyon Co. Brewery, 159 Jessie, 

dwl 160 Jessie 
Clark J. G., teller Bank California, dwl SW cor 

Green and Leavenworth 
Clark J. M., painter, dwl Adams Honse 
Clark J. N., painter, dwl Adams House 
Clark John, carpenter, S s Harrison nr Third, dwl 

14 Hawthorne 
Clark John, carpenter, dwl 728 Market 
Clark John, cook with W. J. Baily, 54 First 
Clark John, seaman schooner Mary Ellen 
Clark John, tailor, dwl Carlos place 
Clark John A., (colored) cook, dwl S s Selina place 

near California 
Clark John E., longshoreman, dwl S s Meeks place 

near Main 
Clark John L., upholsterer with C. M. Plum, dwl 

Hardie place 
Clark Josepn, seaman steamship America 
Clark Joseph E., mining, office 712 Montgomery, 

dwl 319 Powell 
Clark J. R., chemist, dwl 728 Market 
Clark Judson H., baker and confectioner, dwl 5 

CLARK fJ. W.J & PERKINS, fJ. EJ wool com- 
mission merchants, office NE cor Clay and Front, 

warehouse X s Com near Bat, dwl 615 Harrison 
Clark Kate Mrs., dwl 4 Monroe 
Clark Lewis W., drayman with Boswell & Co., dwl 

20 Sanson! 
Clark Lorenzo B., night watchman \Miat Cheer 

House, dwl 525 Sacramento 
CLARK L. S., attorneyatlaw, office 14 and 15 

Court Block, 636 Clay, dwl 33 Mosa 
Clark Margaret, domestic, 110 Hyde 
Clark Margaret, (widow) dressmaker, dwl 631 Miss 

CLARK MARTIN, (Martin if HortonJ dwl W s 

Kearny near Bush 
Clark Marv C, (widow) dwl 25 Jessie, rear 
Clark M. E". Miss, teacher City College, dwl 804 Bush 
Clark Michael W., miller Capitol Mills, dwl 417 

Clark Nathan, hairdresser with Aaron Creamer, dwl 

6 Bernard 
Clark Noah G., dwl 4 Vir^nia place 
Clark Olive J. Miss, bds Lick Honse 
Clark Orange Rev. D.D., dwl SW cor Green and 

Clark Osmer N., cook, dwl 160 Tehama 
Clark Patrick F., shoemaker with C. Staib, dwl 141 

Clark Patrick J, porter with D. N. & E. "Walter 

& Co., dwl 29 Minna 
CLARK P. B., commission merchant, office 416 

Clay, dwl 50 South Park 
Clark R., carpenter, dwl 518 Stockton 
Clark Rachel Miss, dressmaker, dwl 938 Howard 
Clark Rebecca Miss, dwl 933 Howard 
Clark Reuben Mi-s., (widow) dwl 510 Dupont 
Clark R. Frank, entry and adjusting clerk C. H. 
Clark Richard S., assistant librarian Mercantile Li- 
brary, dwl 713 Bush 
Clark Rodnev, carpenter, dwl 1914 Taylor 
Clark Sarah 'Miss, dwl 938 Howard 
Clark Seymour B., (Church Sf C.J dwl NW cor 

Sacramento and Prospect place 
Clark S. H. Miss, assistant Haves Valley School 
Clark T., carpenter, dwl 39 Second 
Clark Terreuce, laborer, dwl 113 St. Marks place 
Clark Thomas, dwl 28 Howard court 
Clark Thomas, blacksmith with Union Iron "Works, 

dwl N s Natoma near Eighth 
Clark Thomas, laborer, dwl 711 Front 
Clark Thomas, plumber with P. R. O'Brien 
Clark Thomas, stonecutter with Farrell & Co., dwl 

SE cor Larkin and Eddy 
Clark Thomas, waiter Pacific Mail Steamship Co., 

dwl 64 Natoma 
Clark Thomas B., stamp clerk U. S. Assistant Treas- 
urer, dwl 26 Essex place 
Clark Treat P., porter, 112 Bat, dwl 429 Greenwich 
Clark "SVilliam, twardiug, 71 Tehama 
Clark William, carpenter, dwl 741 Market 
Clark William, cook, bds 32 Stewart 
Clark William, laborer San Francisco & Pacific Su- 
gar Co., dwl E s Downey near Brvant 
Clark Wm., laborer Vulcan Foundry, dwl 333 Bush 
Clark William, nurse City and County Hospital, dwl 

71 Tehama 
Clark William, painter with Wilson &. Jloulton 
Clark William, sack sewer, bds Mechanics' Hotel 
Clark William A., painter, dwl 54 First 
Clark William A., teamster, 21 Clay, bds Isthmus H 
Clark William H., attorneyatlaw, office 43 Ex- 
change Building, dwl 834 Clay 
Clark William H. T., watchmaker, gilder and silver 

plater, 31 Third, dwl 33 Ritch 
Clark William J., ( Marckhy Jj- C.) dwl 3 Hunt 
Clark William P., carpenter with Hiram A. Sheldon, 

bds 741 Market 
Clark William S., real estate, dwl 316 Pine 
Clark Vriiinie Miss, chambermaid Russ House 
Clarke Alfred, policeman City Hall, dwl 1213 Clay 
Clarke Alonzo N., dental surgeon, office 410 Kear- 
ny, dwl 802 Jackson 
Clarke Burnett, ciirpeuter, dwl Hayes near Van 

Ness avenue 
Clarke Charles R. Rev., principal City Female Sem- 
inary, dwl SE cor Mason and O'Farrell 
Clarke IJaniel, attorney-at-law, dwl 32;H First 
Clarke E. F., clerk with William T. Coleman & Co., 

dwl N 8 Gearv bet Buchanan and Laguna 
Clarke Francis, job printer, 522 Merchant, dwl 430 

Union, rear 
Clarke George, boilermaker, dwl 7 Baldwin court 

A. KOMAH" & CO., 417 and 419 Montg'y St., the only exclusive Book Store on the Pacific Coast. 



Clarke Geortfe, laborer ludia Rice Mill, dwl Mis- 

eioii St. House 

ward R.J attorneys-at-law, office 60G Washing- 
ton, dwl 013 Bush 
Clarke H. M. Miss, assistant Rincon School 
Clarke Horace, book agent, dwl 109^ Ellis 
Clarke Jeremiah, attorney -at-law, office 533 Kearny, 

dwl 1517 Mason 
Clarke John, wood turner with Brown & Wells, 

dwl 7G5 Mission 
Clarke Joseph E., stocks, dwl 27 Clementina 
Clarke Mary Mrs., ladies' hairdresser, 159 Second 
Clarke Mitchel A., contractor, dwl 938 Market 
Clarke Mortimer, teamster, dwl N 8 Filbert bet 

Jlontgoniery and Sansom 
Clarke Norman C, printer with B. F. Sterett, dwl 

109| Ellis 
Clarke Simon P., hairdresser, 159 Second 
Clarke Thomas, carpenter, dwl Niantic Hotel 
Clark son Isaiah, (colored) whitewashing, dwl W s 

Morey alley near Broadway 
Clarkson Kate Mrs., dwl 66-J Howard 
Clarkson Prentice M. ,withW. Jackson, dwl 662 How 
Clarkson Thomas L., planer with Smith «fe Curtis, 

dwl 23 Natoma 
Clary Annie Miss, domestic, 740 Folsom 
Clary Charles, laborer, dwl 54 Jessie 
ClarV Daniel, driver Omnibus Railroad Co., dwl 

219 Tehama 
Clary Hannah Miss, cook, SE cor Market and Third 
Clary Mary Miss, domestic, 332 Second 
Clary Patrick, shoemaker, dwl 73 Stevenson 
Clary Thomas, laborer, dwl 1015 Pacific 
Clary W. H., mining, bds Amer Exchange Hotel 
Clasby James, painter, bds Bush Street House 
Clasby John, laborer, dwl N s Filbert bet Jones and 

Classen Benjamin, laborer Griffing's Warehouse, 

dwl cor Geary and Taylor 
Classen Frederick, cooper, dwl 1 St. Mary 
Classen fj. Mil tori J & Co., (Jolin F. liokej i>to- 

prietors Pacific Soda Works and importers soda 

stock, 115 Jessie, dwl 131 Montgomery 
Classen John C, carpenter and builder, dwl E s 

Stockton nr Francisco 
Claude Robert, laundryman, 722 Filbert 
Clans Ernst, carriage trimmer with R. S. Eells &• 

Clausen Charles, dwl 18 Frederick 
Clausen Francis, fBohm Jj- C-J 604 Merchant 
Clausmann Louis, molder City Iron Works, dwl 

Ritch bet Third and Fourth 
Claussen H. Mrs., dressmaker, 1 Harlan place 
Claussen Henry, (Mangels Sf C.J dwl 313 Dupont 
Cluussen H. H., veterinary surgeon, office 213 Pine, 

dwl 502 Market 
Claussen John, cigars and tobacco, 240 Kearny, 

dwl Lincoln avenue 
Claussen John, workman with Henry Schwerin,, 

Visitacion Valley 
Claveau Anthony, scenic artist, dwl 1407 Powell 
Claveau Ernest, painter, dwl W s Haven place 
Clarr A., laborer S. F. & S. J. R. R. Co. 
Clawson Henry A., (Gardner Sf C.) 605 Com 
Clawson Nathan, boatman Washington street wharf, 

dwl N 8 Post nr Buchanan 
Clay Albert H., clerk with Hostetter, Smith &. 

Dean, dwl 112 Mason 
Clay Jabez P., brickmaker, dwl cor Seventeenth 

and Second avenue 
Clay Thomas, commiswon broker, dwl 303 Bryant 
Clavbnrgh A. & Co., (Moses ClayburghJ clothing, 

"523 Sacramento, dwl 202 Ellis 
Clayburgh Moses, (A. Clayburgh Sf- Co.^ 523 Sac- 
ramento, dwl 513 Jones 
Clayes Landrick, editor Alta California, dwl 33 


Claj^es 0. M., (Frederick MacCrelUsh ^ Co. J dwl 
33 Hawthorne 

CLAYTON C. & CO., produce commission, and 
depot Santa Clara Flour Mills, NEcor Clay and 
Front, and Supervisor Seventh Ward, dwl 558 

Clayton David, laborer Union Warehouse, bds 
What Cheer House 

Clayton F. B., bookkeeper with F. Smith & Co., 
dwl 1206 Stockton 

Clayton Frank, clerk, dwl 627 Sacramento 

Clayton Furman, engineer steamer Julia, dwl 254 

Clayton Gilbert, gasfitter, dwl 1110 Pacific 

Clayton H. A., oysters, 329 Mont, dwl 627 Sac 

Clayton Henry, civil engineer, 31 Merchants' Ex- 
change Buildiiig, Battery 

Clayton Joshua E., mining engineer, dwl 729 

Clayton William, fruit and confectionery, N s Six- 
teenth nr Valencia 

Clear Lake Water Works, (Lake Co., California) 
office 302 Montgomery 

Cleary Edward, molder Union Iron Works, dwl 
236 First 

Cleary F. J., waterman, 609 Market 

Cleary John, laborer, dwl 50 Natoma 

Cleary Patrick, salesman with McCain, Flood & 
McClure, dwl SE cor Howard and Twenty- 

Cleary Patrick M., shoemaker, 304 Pine, dwl 21 

Cleary Peter, laborer, dwl 30 Natoma 

Cleary Robert, stevedore and foreman Hose Co. No. 
2, dwl 228 Folsom 

Cleary Thomas, lamplighter S. F. Gas Co. 

Cleary Thomas, watchman Lick House, dwl 28 

Cleary Thomas P., plasterer, dwl 14 Rausch 

Cleaveland Henry W., architect, office 505 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 'Occidental Hotel 

Cleaves Charles H., mate steamer Moulton 

Cleaveland. — See Cleveland 

Clees Peter, billiard table manufacturer, 515 Jackson 

Clegg L. A. Miss, assistant Market Street Primary 
School, dwl 26 Silver 

Clegg Mary E., (widow) dwl 26 Silver 

Cleiuclaus Gustave, machinist City Iron Works 

Clemens John, pressman with Francis & Valentine, 
dwl 1332 Pacific 

Clemens William, coachman with D. O. Mills 

Clement Caroline Mrs., dressmaker, 817 Clay 

Clement Charles, laborer, dwl 817 Clay 

Clement Daniel, carpenter, dwl 7 Trinity 

CLEMENT EPHRAIM B., searcher records, 710 
Washington, dwl 526 Green 

Clement H. C, painter, dwl Adams House 

Clement Jabish, (R. P. Sf Jabisk Clement) attor- 
nev-at-law, office 51 and 52 Exchange Building, 
dw'l 2004 Powell 

CLEMENT JOSEPH, searcher records, office 710 
Washington, dwl .526 Green 

Clement Peter, upholsterer with Joseph Peirce, dwl 
913 Post 

CLEMENT R. P. & JABISH, attorneys-at-law, 
office 51 and 52 Exchange Building, dwl 803 

Clement Rufus H., salesman with Waterhouse &. 
Lester, 29 Battery 

Clements James S., engineer Cal. Unfermented 
Bread Co., dwl N s Bryant bet First and Fre- 

Clements Matilda Miss, children's clothing, 134 

Clements 'Thomas, dwl 733 Market 

Clench William C, cabinetmaker with Field & 
Co., dwl Isthmus House 

Clendenning Alexander G., carpenter, dwl 216 Stock 

Cleiiing Mary Miss, domestic, 101 O'Farrell 

E. H. JOIfES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Bazors and Pooket Cutlery. 



Clere f Pierre F.) &. Co., ("B. Khinclans and 
Willinm DebrieJ proprietors City Iron Works, 
28 Fremont, dwl 8 Polk 

City Hall, second floor 
Clerke Daniel J., laborer, dwl S s Fell nr Webster 
Clerks' Relief Society, rooms 410 Kearny 
Cleveland E. A. Miss, teacber Mission Select School, 

5 s Sixteenth nr Mission 

Cleveland Edward, saloon, dwl 542 Howard 
Cleveland James M., Star Sample Rooms, 326 Bush, 

dwl N s Tyler bet Pierce and Steiner 
Cleveland Jofin, blacksmith, dwl N s Pixley nr 

Cleveland W. H., attornev-at law, dwl 509 Bnsh 
CLIFF HOUSE, terminns Point Lobos Road, 

6 miles from cor Bush and Tavlor 

CUfford Daniel, helper S. F. Gas Works, dwl 19 

CUfford Elisba, carpenter, dwl San Bruno Road, 3J 

miles from City Hall 
Clifford Ellen, domestic. 538 Mission 
Clifford George, commission merchant, NW cor 

Front and California, dwl 1111 Stockton 
Clifford Jeremiah, laborer, dwl 270 Jessie 
Clitford Jeremiah J., laborer, dwl 107 William 
Clifford Joanna Miss, dwl 8 O'Fnrrell 
Clifford John, laborer, dwl 220 Fifth 
Cliffond Patrick, stairbuilder, S s Seventeenth bet 

Mission and Valencia 
Clifford Paul, laborer Potrero and Bay View R. R. 

Clifford Richard, waiter American Exchange Hotel, 

dwl 319 Sansom 
CliflFord Thomas, shoemaker with W. Wolf &Co., 

dwl 545 Market 
Clifford Thomas C, r Davis ^ C.J dwl 714 Geary 
Clinch Bryan, architect, dwl 403 Stevenson 
Clindinin Alex. G., helper with Gracier, Heald &, 

Co., dwl Ws California avenue nr Isabella 
Cline Henrv. brickmaker with Ebenezer MoiTell, 

dwl 126 Shipley 
Cline Henry, groceries and liquors. 5 Mission, dwl 

junction California and Market 
Cline- Henry A., bottler with Henry Brader 
Cline John F., porter Bank Excliange, dwl N s 

Washington bet Hyde and Leavenworth 
Cline Martin C, brickmaker with Ebenezer Morrell, 

dwl 120 Shipley 
Cline Peter, laborer, dwl E s Hyde bet Jackson and 

Cline S.. tailor, 30 Stewart 
Cline William, brass finisher, dwl 413 Natoma 
Cline William, grain dealer, 123 Clay, dwl 618 Cal 
Cline William, wines and liquors, NE cor Sixteenth 

and Dolores 
Cline. — See Kline and Klein 
Clingenstein Louis, mariner, bds 204 Stewart 
Clint Charles, longshoreman, dwl W s Sansom bet 

Greenwich and Filbert 
Clinton Bndget Miss, domestic, 115 Perry 
Clinton C, boxmaker, cor Fifth and Market, dwl 

13 Tehama 
CLINTON FLOUR MILLS, office 213 Clay, Jo- 
seph Bassett agent 
Clinton George, teamster, dwl Union bet Dupont 

and Stockton 
Clinton Hotel. J. H. Raabe & Co. proprietors, 311 

and 313 Pacific 
Clinton James, laborer, dwl 417 Natoma 
Clinton James J., bagmaker, dwl 1309 Stockton 
Clinton John, laborer, dwl E b Sullivan nr Court- 

landt avenue 
Clinton L. H., California Box Factory, Fifth cor 

Market, dwl 151 Tehama 
Clinton Jlary Mrs., fruits, 212 Fourth 
Clinton Wm. H., dwl 212 Fourth 
Clisby Seth, warehouseman South Point Warehouse, 

dwl 66 Clementina 

Clodi Louis, printer California Demokrat, dwl 742 

Cloepperd Charles, bootmaker with Henry Lude- 

mann, bds Clinton Hotel 
CLOEREN f Edward) & HINDES, rDavid. J.J 

National Beer Saloon, NW cor Kearny and 

Sutter, dwl SE cor Pine and Kearny 
Cloonev John P., pressman with Turnbnll & Smith, 

dwl 522 Clay 
Close Frank, laborer, dwl 1 St. Mary 
Close Harriet A. Mrs., Branch Swain's Bakery, 

1018 Stockton 
Close Lewis A., machinist with I. H. Small, dwl 

1018 Stockton 
Close Myron C, salesman 648 Market, dwl 742 

Close William, local policeman, dwl 742 Market 
Closey John, laborer, dwl S s Brannan nr Seventh 
Clough Alviro, mariner, bds with Charles O. 

Clough Amos, mariner, dwl 724 Howard 
Clough Augustus J., clerk with J. S. Beardsley, 

dwl SW cor First and Mission 
Clough Charles L., clerk, dwl 141 Jessie 
Clough Elijah, printer with Towne &. Bacon, dwl 

245 Minna 
Clough Frederick, wagonmaker with E. James, 

dwl 724 Howard 
Clough George, clerk with D. Hubbard, dwl 521 Pine 
Clough James P., miner, dwl 803 Bush 
Clough John, blacksmith, dwl 117 Perry 
Clough John F., with Meigs &. Gawley, dwl 724 

Clough Mary, furnished rooms, 29^ Third 
Clough Sidney A., wireworker witb H. T. Graves, 

dwl Francisco bet Mason and Tavlor 
Clough W. W., f Stearns 4' C.J dw'l 212 Kearny 
Clowsen Charles, captain schooner William, dwl 18 

Cloyes C. E., clerk, SE cor Washington and Davis, 

dwl 111 4 Clay 
Clue John P., baker, dwl S e Kent nr Mason 
Cluin Thomas, blacksmith, SW cor Sixth and Bran- 
nan, dwl 809 Harrison 
Clune Michael, laborer Potrero and Bay View Rail- 
road, dwl Kentucky nr Butte 
Cluney Dennis, boilermaker Miners' Foundry, dwl 

510 Minna 
Clute Francis W., collector Times Publishing Co., 

dwl 820 Geary 
Clyde James S., cook steamship Moses Taylor 
Clyde R. S., searcher of records, dwl 51 Stevenson 
Coad Harry, comedian, dwl 710 Geary 
Coad Samuel, teacher music, dwl 178 Minna 
Coady Joseph, machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 54 

Coakely f Frank P.J & O'Donnell, /'JoA«^ merchant 

tailors, 24 Post 
Coakly Timothy, laborer, dwl 59 Everett, rear 
Coan "James, workman with Ebenezer Morrell, dwl 

Sixteenth nr Dolores 
Coast Line Stage, fSan Juan and Los An^elesJ 

W. E. Lovett &. Co. proptrs, office 232 Bush 
COATES CALEB, wines and liquors, 37 Sutter 
Coates James M., law student with T. R. Wise, 

dwl 727 Washington 
Coates J[. Miss, teacher of piano, dwl 18 Third 
Coates Moses H., carpenter, dwl CIO Third 
Coates Theodore II.., salesman with R. J. Tiffany, 

dwl 610 Third 
Cobb Henrv A., auctioneer with Maurice Dore & 

Co., dwl 1413 Powell 
Cobb J. H. W., mariner, dwl 156 Stewart 
Cobb John, milkman, dwl with James Welch 
COBB (M. G.) & TEVIS, fJoshuaJ attornevs-at- 

law, 9 and 10 Court Block, 636 Clay, dwl SE 

cor Steiner & McAllister 
Cobb Robert, bootcutter with Buckingfaam&Hecht, 

dwl 766 Mission 

A. ROM ATT & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., General Agents for Subscription Works. 



Cobb William H., bookkeeper, dwl 331 Fremont 
Cobbledick James, (Meeker, James S/- Co. J resides 

Brooklyn, Alameda Coimty 
Coblentz Joseph, ^Z,w^, Sin'ay ^ Co.) dwl 1423 

Cobliner Brothers, (Aaron and Meyer) importers 

millinery and dry goods, 306 Califoinia, dwl 

10~'5 Washington 
Cobliner Meyer, (Cobliner Brothers) res New York 
Coburn Francis H., carpenter, dwl E s Leroy place 
Cobiirn Parker, carpenter, dwl 1112 Kearny 
Cochnower John L., sutler's clerk Fort Point 
Cochran Daniel, stevedore, dwl 903 Folsom 
Cochran John, dwl SW cor Twentieth and Treat av 
Cochran John, express wagon, SE cor Sansom and 

Clay, dwl W a Kimball bet Leavenworth and 

Cochran Joseph P., weigh clerk Treasurer U. S. 

Branch Mint, dwl American Exchange Hotel 
Cochran Simon, laborer, dwl 139 Shipley 
Cochran William, laborer, dwl 41 Louisa 
Cochrane Alexander, (colored) messenger, 434 Cali- 
fornia, dwl 1404 Leavenworth 
Cochrane John, contractor, dwl 223 Fourth 
Cochrane John, laborer, dwl cor Lombard and Fill- 
Cochrane Mary Miss, domestic, 719 Post 
Cochrane Mary, (widow) dwl 161 Silver 
Cochrane P.,horse8hoer, dwl 107 Leidesdorif 
Cochrane R. J. Mrs., teacher Bryant Street Primary 

School, dwl 352 Third 
Cochrane Robert, carpenter, dwl 1309 Kearny 
Cock Julia L. Mrs., furnished rooms, 314 I3usii 
Cock William, dwl 314 Bush 
Cockley Margaret Miss, domestic, 927 Bush 
Cockman John, painter, bds New Wisconsin Hotel 
Cockrill Theodore G.,(A. J. Bryant Sf Co.) dwl 

3 Taylor 
Cocks Barcilla, ship joiner, dwl 46 Tehama 
Cocks Josiah P., dwl 1224 Kearny 
Cocks Oliver C, storekeeper Union Club, 403 

Montgomery, dwl 1224 Kearny 
Cocks Tlieophiliis, clerk, dwl 1224"Kearny 
Coco (Giovanni) & Tavolara, (Gincomo) Italian 

Restaurant, 540 Commercial, dwl NE cor Mont- 
gomery and Green 
Code (John) & Lambert, (William) hackmen, N s 

Plaza, dwl cor Folsom and Fifth 
Codey William, blacksmith with Pollard & Carvill, 

dwl 39 Minna 
Coddington George, deck hand steamer Yosemite, 

California Steam Navigation Co. 
Codington William H., bookkeeper with Miller & 

Lux, (and G. S. Dana ^ Co.) dwl 509 Taylor 
Cody James, trunkmaker with James Longshore, 

308 Sansom, dwl 268 Jessie 
Cody John, carpenter with W. Wolf & Co., dwl 

Clinton nr Brannan 
Cody John, fireman San Francisco Gas Company- 
Cody John P., liquor saloon, cor Mission and Dale 
Cody Joseph, machinist Union Iron Works, dwl 59 

Cody Mary Miss, with James J. Doyle 
Cody jMatthew, laborer California Foundry, dwl 

49 Jessie 
Cody Thomas, local policeman, dwl 156 Clara 
Coe Edward H., district officer U. S. C. H., and 

school director first district, dwl W s Calhoun 

bet Union and Green 
Coe L. W., mining, office 434 California, dwl 610 

Coey James, abstract and register clerk Custom 

House, dwl 13 Tehama 
Coey William J., clerk, dwl Hansa Hotel 
Coftatt A., express wagon, dwl cor Powell and 

Coffee Brt I tholomew, laborer, dwl 51 Jessie 
Coffee Frank L., draughtsman U. S. Engineer's 

office, .509 Keaniy, resides Oakland 

Coffee George, laborer with Shepston & Moran 
Coffee Hannah Miss, domestic, dwl 1309 Mason 
Coffee Hugh, brickmaker with Jas. Buckley 
Coffee James, laborer, dwl 171 Jessie 
Coffee Johanna, (widow) dwl 10 Jessie, rear 
Coffee John, painter, dwl NW cor Jessie and Annie 
Coffee Joseph, laborer, dwl E s Boardman place, 

bet Bryant and Brannan 
Coffee Kate Jliss, domestic, foot Stanlv place 
Coffee Michael, blacksmith with H. Casebolt & Co. 
Coffee William H., conductor N. B. & M. R. R. Co., 

dwl I Barclay place 
Coffey Daniel, cooper S. P. &, P. Sugar Co., dwl 

333 Shipley 
Coffey E. Miss, dressmaker, 405 Keaniv 
Coffey James V., clerk with Casserly &' Barnes, dwl 

NW cor Kearny and Pine 
Coffey Jerry, brass "finisher Pacific Brass Foundry, 

dwl St. Charles Hotel 
Coffey John, cook, dwl 122 Davis 
Coffey John, policeman City Hall, dwl 57 Everett 
Coffey John, stevedore, dwl 141 Natoma 
Coffey John A., clerk with Jarboe &, Harrison, dwl 

S s Stevenson nr Seventh 
COFFEY (Leiri.'^) & RISDON. (John N.) boiler- 
makers, NW cor ]\Iarket and Bush, (and Main 

Street Wharf Co.) dwl 516 Stockton 
Coffey Mary, (wi'dow) dwl S b Stevenson bet Sixth 

and Seventh 
Coffey Michael, glassblower, dwl 54 Jessie 
Coffey Patrick, boilermaker Union Iron Works, dwl 

10 Jessie 
Coffey Patrick, waterman, dwl 20 Sherwood place 
Coffey William J., printer with Dewey & Co., dwl 

132 First 
Coffin A. G., (Redington Sc Co.) resides New York 
Coffin Albert, cooper with Alexander Coffin, dwl 233 

Coffin Alexander, State inspector provisions, junction 

Pine and Mai-ket, dwl 7.55 Howard 
Coffin Benjamin, cooper with Alexander Coffin, dwl 

46 Natoma 
Coffin C. C, drayman with Edward H. Parker, dwl 

W s Howarcl bet Eleventh and Twelfth 
Coffin Charles G., butcher, dwl NW cor Greenwich 

and Taylor 
Coffin Charles H., draughtsman, dwl 53 Natoma 
Coffin Edward A., stevedore, dwl 11 Clara 
Coffin Frederick, clerk, dwl Portsmouth House 
Coffin George, stevedore, dwl 427 Bryant 
Coffin Gilbert, farmer, dwl E s Selina place 
Coffin George F., cashier with Aldrich, Merrill & 

Co., dwl 427 Bryant 
Coffin Henry, cooper with Alexander Coffin, dwl 

518 O'Farrell 
Coffin James H., carpenter Golden Gate Mills, dwl 

277 Stevenson 
COFFIN (J. W.) &. PATRICK, (A. B.J ship 

chandlery, 415 East, dwl 822 Broadway 
Coffin Peter F., dwl 1 18 Bernard 
COFFIN RODOLPHUS W., druggist, SW cor 

Sixteenth and Valencia 
Coffin Zenas, assistant weigher and measurer, office 

Custom House, dwl S s Francisco bet Leaven- 
worth and Hyde 
Cofran C. F., drayman with S. F. Fuel Co., dwl 606 

COFRAN GEORGE, superintendent streets and 

highways, office room 2, basement City Hall, 

cor Dunbar court, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Cogan John, mariner, dwl 809 Mason 
Cogau John R., laborer, dwl W s Sansom bet Green 

and Union 
Cogau Morris, carpenter, dwl 10 Jessie, rear 
Coges Jean P., butcher, bds Butchers' Home, Potrero 

COGGESIIALL J. H., druggist, NW cor Folsom 

and Third, dwl 120 Perry 
Coggeshall William A., tally clerk, dwl 121 Bush 


H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Hoop Skirts, Latest Styles. 



Coghill A. J., fJ. H. CoshiU .%' Co.) dwl 1215 Clay 
COGHILL J. H. & CO., f William N. Coghill Sf 

A. J. Coghill) importers and jobbers groceries 

and provisions, SW cor Front and Commercial, 

resides Xew York 
Coghill Thomas B., salesman with J. H. Coghill & 

Co., dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Coghill William X., fJ. H. Coghill Sf Co.) resides 

Ne^v York 
Coghlan Jasper A., apprentice, dwl 308 Beale 
Coghian John, carpenter, dwl 411 Post 
Coghlan \Yilliam F., painter, dwl 308 Beale 
Coghliu Daniel, laborer, dwl 108 Pacific 
Coghlin Daniel C, ship carpenter, dwl 236 Fremont 
Cogill Charles W., pressman with Frank Eastman, 

dwl 1410 Powell 
Cogill John, teacher dancing Congress Hall, dwl 

1410 Powell 
Cogill John Jr. , clerk with Thomas Day, dwl Powell 

bet Broadway and Yallejo 
Cogswell Building, 610 Front 
Cogswell Henry D., real estate, office and dwl 610 

Cogswell James L., dentist, office and dwl 11" 

Cogswell Warren, calker, dwl 307 Fremont 
Cohalan Daniel, livery stable, dwl 19 Yirginia 
Cobane Lawrence, carpenter, dwl 12 Everett, rear 
Cohea Edward U., liquor saloon. XE cor Market 

and Gongh, dwl Haight nr 5[arket 
Cohen A. A., "attorney-at-law, office SW cor Sansom 

and Jackson 
Cohen Abraham, brewer, dwl 23 Park avenue 
Cohen Abraham, clothing, 4 Sacramento 
Cohen Abraham, glazier, dwl 23 Jessie 
Cohen Benjamin L., groceries and liquors, SE cor 

Tehama and Sixth, dwl 432 Sixth 
Cohen David. fSilverstein 4- C; dwl 158 Tehama 
Cohen David, clerk, 203 Montgomery, dwl S s Xa- 

toma bet Fourth and Fifth 
Cohen David, peddler, dwl 41 Jessie 
Cohen Frederick, drayman, 213 Battery 
Cohen H. & Co., importers and wholesale clothing, 

414 Commei-cial, dwl Eureka Hotel 
Cohen Henrv. clerk with Kelly and Henderson, 

dwl 710i Taylor 
Cohen Henry, express wagon, cor Pine and Kearny 
Cohen Henry, express wagon, cor Washington and 

Cohen Henrv P., clerk with Godchanx Bros. & Co., 

dwl SE cor Third and Market 
Cohen Jacob, bookkeeper Union Brass Foundry, 

dwl 226 Turk 
Cohen Jacob, clerk, dwl 137 Fifth 
Cohen Jacob, salesman with B. C. Hom& Co., dwl 

XE cor Folsom and Sixth 
Cohen Jacob, tailor, 312 Pacific, dwl Battery bet 

Broadway and Yallejo 
Cohen James, clothing, 158 Folsom 
Cohen John, physician, dwl 107 Leidesdorff 
Cohen King, cigar manufacturer. 942 Kearny 
Cohen L. 51., merchant, dwl 1513 Stockton 
Cohen Louis, tailor, 70 First, dwl 229 Sixth 
Cohen Louis, variety store, 743 Pacific, dwl 518 

Cohen Jjouis M., salesman, 530 Kearny.-dwl 327 

Cohen Marks, dwl Howard bet Fifth and Sixth 
Cohen Martin, salesman with Heynemann &. Co., 

dwl 1120 Stockton 
Cohen Meyer, clothing, 513 Commercial, dwl 35 

Cohen Michael, fA. Coney ^ Co.) dwl 26 Howard 

Cohen Michael, tailor, dwl 227 Post 
Cohen Morris, dwl 408 Xatoma 
Cohen Morris, salesman with William Meyer & Co., 

dwl 629 Clay 
Cohen Xathan. tailor, 706 Mission 

Cohen Philip, hairdresser, 12 Sacramento, dwl 16 

Rassette allev 
Cohen Samuel, clerk with Charles Sutro, dwl 1117 

Cohen Samuel, groceries and liquors, dwl NW cor 

Octavia and Haves 
Cohen S. H., collector Guide, dwl 1505 Stockton 
Cohen Simon, astrologer and physician, 1 Hardie 

Cohen Simon, clerk with M. L. Citron, dwl 131 

Cohen Simon, salesman with A. Kohler 
Cohen Solomon, glazier, dwl Es Rassette place, No. 2 
Cohen Waldow Madame, teacher pianofortej dwl 

1.505 Stockton 
Cohen William, clothing, 912 Kearny 
Cohen William, printer, dwl 112 Stevenson 
Cohen William, tailor, 316 Pacific, dwl 302 Pacific 
Cohen William Y.. clerk, dwl 151 Tehama 
Cohn Aaron, dwl 249 Minna 
Cohn Adam, dwl 442^ Third 
Cohn Alexander, salesman. 525 Commercial 
Cohn Annie Miss, dwl 329 Geary 
Cohn Ansjelo, collector Germania Insurance Co., 

dwl Quincy place 
Cohn D.. physician, office and dwl 642 Washington 
Cohn David, peddler, dwl 615 Mission, rear 
Cohn Edward, cigars and tobacco, 627 Clay, dwl 

822 Clav 
Cohn Elkan Rev., pastor Congregation Emanu-el, 

dwl 609 Sutter 
Cohn Emanuel, clothing 423 Commercial, dwl Jessie 

bet First and Second 
Cohn H., drdvman, 319 California, dwl 159 Minna 
Cohn Hannah Miss, (Misses T. i^ H. Cohn) dwl 

822 Market 
Cohn Harris, salesman with A. Goldwater, dwl 947 

Cohn Henrietta Miss, dwl .530 Ellis 
Cohn Henrv, clerk with A. Jaeoby & Co., dwl Xew 

York Hotel 
Cohn Henry, peddler, dwl SW cor Dupont and 

Cohn Hermaiin, express wagon, dwl 439 Xatoma 
Cohn I. , cigars and tobacco, 622 Kearny, dwl 645 

Cohn Isaac M.. bakerv, 804 Lombard 
Cohn Isidor, fJ. Sc f. Cohn Sf Co.) res Xew York 
Cohn Isidor, dwl 36 First 
Cohn (Isidor) &. Micbaelson, (Jacob) pawnbrokers, 

650 Market, dwl 217 Minna 
Cohn Jacob, (I. Cohn ^ Brother, Grass Valley 

and Virginia City, Net'.) office 307 Battery, 

dwl 868 Mission 
Cohn Jacob, boots and shoes, 105 Pacific 
Cohn Jacob, boots and shoes, dwl SE cor Broadway 

and Front 
Cohn Jacob, dry goods, dwl 868 Mission 
Cohn Jacob, tailor, 23 Pacific 
Cohn Jacob D., salesman with Samuel Caro, dwl 

137 Fifth 
COHX J. & I. & CO., (Isidor Ball) importers and 

jobbers clothing, XW cor California and Bat- 
tery, dwl 731 Folsom 
Cohn Julius, glazier, dwl 50 Jessie, rear 
Cohn Leopold D., merchant, dwl 613 Yallejo 
Cohn Louis, clothing, 8-26 Kearny, dwl 20 Everett 
Cohn Louis, coppersmith, dwl 803 Clay 
COHN LOUIS, merchant, office cor' Market and 

California, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Cohn Louis, tailor, 406 Pacific 
Cohn Louis, tanner wit h^John F. King, dwl SE cor 

Folsom and Eighteenth 
Cohn (Louis B) & Marcus, (Isaiah) dry goods 

and gents' furnishing goods, &c., 306 CaUfomiii, 

dwl 613 Yallejo 
Cohn M., peddler, dwl 29 Hunt 
Cohn Marcus, salesman, 423 Commercial 
Cohn Marx, dwl 106 Minna 

A. BOMAN St CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St.. Wholesale and Hetail Dealers in Books. 



Cohn Slarv, (widow) dwl 68 Jessie 
Cohn M. iJ., clotliina, 131 Jackson 
Cohn Meyer A., shells, &c., 8:22 Market 
Cohn Minnie Mrs., variety store, 442^ Third 
Cohn Morris, (J. Funken'stein if Co.) dwl 860 Mis- 
Cohn Morris D., clothing, California, dwl 297 Clem 
Cohn Nathan, peddler, dwl 106^ Clay 
Cohn Salnuin, tailor, 1032 Dupont 
Cohn Simon, clothing, 525 Cora, dwl 329 Geary 
Cohn Siniou, peddler, dw.l 202 Second 
Cohn T. & H. Misses, niillinerv, 822 Market 
Cohn Thomas, tailor, dwl 818 "Jackson 
Cohn William, clerk, dwl 629 Clay 
Cohn William, compositor Hehrew, dwl 112 Ste- 
Cohn Wolf, peddler, dwl 112 Stevenson 
Cohn. — See Cohen, Kohn, and Kolien 
Cohrn Edward, Pallas Liquor Saloon, SW cor 
Montgomery and California, dwl 913 Stockton 
Coiley Kichard, laborer, dwl 519 Mission 
Coin Morris, clerk, 309 East, dwl Chicago Hotel 
Coin Raymond, dwl Dora near Folsom 
Cokeley Mary, (widow) boardiufr, 308 Folsom 
Cokeley Patrick, laborer, dwl S s Stevenson bet 

Seventh and Eighth 
Cokely Ellen, domestic with J. C. Moore, 634 Miss 
Cokely James, laborer, dwl S s Vallejo bet Mont 

and Sansom 
Coker Edward, shipsmith, W s Drumm near Wash 
Colastico R., blacksmith with H. Casebolt & Co. 
Colbert Edward, helper Portland Boiler Works, 

dwl 49 Sacramento 
Colbert Thomas, haniessmaker with Charles H. 

aiead, dwl N s Folsom bet Fifth and Sixth 
Colbonrn Richard, deputy sheriff City Hall, dwl 

SW cor Calhoun and Union 
Colbrook James, boot and shoe maker with Went- 

worth, Hobart & Co., dwl 522 Dupont 
Colburn Alfred, clerk, 62 Washington Market, dwl 

911 Howard bet Fifth and Sixth 
Colburn Ann D., (widow) dwl 7 Everett 
Colburn Charles, driver with Wells, Fargo & Co 

dwl 522 California 
Colburn George L., superintendent Home of the 

Colburn R. B., conductor Central Railroad, rooms 

SE cor Brannan and Seventh 

Colburn Rebecca, (widow) dwl 213 Prospect place 

Colburn Thomas W., secretary mining companies, 

office 505 Montgomery, room 3, dwl 1825 Stock 

Colby (Benjamin F.) & Barker, ^/.•ir/oc Jr.Jhr'ick 

manufacturers, W s Howard nr Eighteenth 
Colby Hiram H., ( Hadlock 4- Co.) dwl 416 O'Far- 

Colbv James, ship calker, dwl S s Ridlev bet Mis- 
sion and Valencia 
Colby Z. F., fruits, Meiggs' wharf, dwl NE cor 

Francisco & Mason 
Colcord ^klary J., (widow) dwl 561} Mission 
Coldgrove George L., teamster with R. & J. Mor- 
ton. 205 Battery 
Coldwell Edward L.,driverwith Nathan Davidson, 

cor Sierra and Mit-souri 
Cole Albert, clerk, dwl 315 Minna 
Cole Annie Miss, milliner, dwl 542 Mission 
Cole Claud H., second steward Lick House 
Cole Edward, bootmaker. 1238 Dupont 
Cole Edward, domestic with Daniel McCarthy 
Cole Ellen, (widow) dwl 12 Moss 
COLE (E. N.J & KENNA, fJ. J.) Star Lanndry, 
S.E. cor Brannan and Sixtli, office 105 Sansom, 
dwl NWcor Pine and Kearnv 
Cole George, hostler with G. S. banks & Co., 567 

Cole George H., carpenter, dwl 426 Bu-ffh 
Cole Henry W., gardener, dwl 909 Taylor 
Cole John, harnessmaker with J. C. Johnson & 
Co., dwl 632 Second 

Cole John J., boilermaker Union Iron Works, dwl 

Geneva bet Sixth and Seventh 
Cole John S., ship rigger, dwl E s Beale nr Howard 
Cole Joseph, laborer, dwl SE cor San and Merch 
Cole Josiah L., machinist, dwl 1020 Jackson 
Cole Levi," boilermaker Union Iron Works, dwl E a 

Geneva bet Sixth and Seventh 
Cole Lvman, painter, dwl 815 Montgomery 
Cole ('Nathaniel W.J & Haskell, (Pkineas) sash 
and door factory, 439 Brannan, dwl E s Shot- 
well near Twenty-second 
COLE N. P. & CO., (O. iV. Merriam) importers 
and jobbers furniture, 312 Pine, dwl 730 Sutter 
Cole N. W. Mrs., millinery, 226 Kearny, dwl E s 

Shotwell near Twenty-second 
COLE R. BEVERLY, physician, office and dwl 

1234 Stockton 
COLE R. E., surgeon dentist, office 715 Clay, re- 
sides Oakland 
Cole Rose Miss, domestic, dwl Geneva bet Sixth 

and Seventh 
Cole Silver Mining Co., (Virginia City) office 123 

Cole William J. P., printer with Edward Bosqui & 
Co., dwl International Hotel 

Cole , dwl 127 Montgomery 

Coleman Albert J., clerk,"" 724 Market, dwl 11 Geary 
Coleman A. N., (Hayward Sf C.) dwl Occideutil 

Coleman Andrew J., clerk, dwl 728 Market 
Coleman Augustus, helper Neptune Iron Works, 

dwl 220 Mission 
Coleman Bernard, bootmaker, 215 Second 
Coleman Charles, hairdresser with Henry Book, 

dwl 215 Second 
Coleman Charles, manufacturer meerschanm pipes, 

507 Kearny 
Coleman Davici M., bookbinder with Edward Bos- 
qui & Co., dwl 533 Green 
Coleman David R., shipsmith, 706 Front, dwl 609 

Coleman D. H., clerk with E. P. Enright, dwl NW 

cor Fifth and Clementina 
Coleman Ezra, paper bag manufacturer, 516 Clay 
Coleman Henrv L., clerk with H. H. Bancroft & 

Co., dwl 609 Powell 
Coleman Herman, express wagon. NW cor Wash- 
ington and Sansom, dwl 160 Minna 
Coleman James, laborer, dwl Precita avenue nr San 

Bruno Road 
Coleman James, laborer, dwl 3 Perry, rear 
Coleman James, molder, dwl Union bet Powell and 

Coleman J. E. W., house and sign painter, 924 Fol 
Coleman John, bootmaker. Market near Sixth, dwl 

Hayes bet Polk and Market 
Coleman John H., collector Alta California, dwl 

533 Green 
Coleman John W., (Stewart, C. <$• Co.) resides 

Coleman Joseph, laborer San Francisco and Pacific 
Sugar Co., dwl N s Boyd bet Eighth and 
Coleman Joseph W., carpenter, dwl 219 Ritch 
Coleman Margaret E. Miss, domestic, 114 Ellis 
Coleman Michael, laborer, dwl W s Sherman bet 

Seventeenth and Eighteenth 
Coleman M. M. Mrs., dre.'ssmaker, 618 Market 
Coleman Patrick, hostler Omnibus Railroad Co. 
Coleman Patrick, laborer, dwl 3 Perry, rear 
Coleman Patrick, laborer, dwl 133 Clara 
Coleman Thomas, dwl 1718 Stockton 
Coleman Thomas, bootfitter, dwl 710 Bnsh 
Coleman Thomas, driver Swain's Bakery 
Coleman Thomas, laborer San Francisco and Pacific 

Sugar Co. 
Coleman William, job wagon, dwl 913 Folsom 
Coleman William J., longshoreman, dwl SE cor 
Front and Oregon 

£i. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Note and Letter Paper and Envelopes. 



COLEMAN WILLIAM T. & Co., (Georse Piatt 
atid L. H. Newton J importing, shipping aurt 
commission merchants. S\V cor California and 
Front, residence New York 

Coleman. — See Colman „„„.,^ 


SHIPS, office SW cor California and Front 
Colemer Marv Miss, domestic, 338 Second 
Coles Albert,' clerk with J. Perranlt, 50-2 Jlont 
Coles Albert, conductor North Beach and Mission 

Railroad Co., dwl 115 Minna 
Coles Aug. D., ]iainter, dwl GIO Howard 
Coles George, carpenter, dwl 30 First 
Coles Thorn, engineer, dwl 1906 Dupont 
Colev Henrv M., drug clerk with Shepardson & 

Gates, dwl 603 Pine 
Colev William C, salesman witli J. W. Bluett & 

Co.. dwl 603 Pine 
Colfer Patrick, hostler Black Hawk Stable, dwl E 

8 Main bet Market and Jlission 
Colgan Dennis, shirsmith with D. E. Coleman, dwl 

17 Lafayette place _ 

Colgan Jobii, tireman Pacific Mail Steamship Co., 

dwl 707 Howard 
Colibeau Pauline Madame, laundiy, 113 Geary 
Colier John M., carpenter Empire Mill, dwl 404 

Colignon Louis, brass finisher with M. Dobrzensky, 

dwl 536 Broadway 
Colin Charles, ( Bellahger Sf Co.) 530 Clay 
Colin Felix, laborer San Francisco Wool Exchange, 

dwl 1517 Powell 
Coll Patrick, molder Union Iron Works, dwl 54 First 
Collagan William, gardener, dwl 606 Third 
CoUagben James, laborer, dwl 567 Bryant, rear 
Collett (CItristopherj & Bro., (John CoUettJ bak- 
ery. 12-23 Stockton 
Collett John. (Collett Sf Bro.) 1223 Stockton 
Collie William, engineer Atlas Iron Works, dwl Re- 
vere House, 3i23 Pine 
COLLIE ( William M.J & STEWART, (Henri/ J 

nursery and florists, 27 Geary 
Collier Eliza J. Miss, milliner, dwl 152 Perry 
Collier Frederick, livery stable proptr, dwl 64-1 Sac 
Collier J. M., carpenter! dwl 404 Bush 
Collier S. M. Miss, dwl 265 Third 
Collier William, cabinetmaker, dwl N s LomDard 

near Larkin 
CoUigan John, laborer, dwl cor Gough and Wash 
CoUigan Lawrence, blacksmith with Ford & Grimes, 

dwl S s Mission bet First and Second 
CoUigan Terrence, lab. dwl S s Valleio nr Larkin 
Collin Henry, clerk with Blake & Co., 524 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 1307 Pacific 
Collin Henry, cutter with Shei-man & Co., dwll307 

Collin Patrick, laborer, dwl E s Gilbert bet Brannan 

and Townsend 
Collins A. F., bookkeeper, 406 Front, dwl 109 Mont 
Collins Albert L., farmer, Bay View Turnpike, 3i 

miles from Citv Hall 
Collins Barney, cigarmaker with Ed. Schwering, 

dwl 323 Tehama 
Collins Bartholomew, tailor with L. Simon, dwl cor 

Annie and Stevenson 
Collins Benjamin, carpenter and builder, 627 Cal 
Collins Benjamin, teamster, pier 9 Stewart, dwl 

208 Fifth 
Collins Benjamin Jr., pressman with Frank East- 
man, dwl 627 California 
Collins Bernard, mariner, bds 32 Stewart 
Collins B. R. & Co., ^ Silos H. CollinsJ teamsters, 

pier 9 Stewart, dwl 206 Fifth 
COLLINS C E. & CO., watches, clocks, jewelry 
and materials. 603 Montgomery, res New York 
Collins Charles, cabinetmaker, dwl 5 Stockton 
Collins Charles, conductor North Beach and Mission 

R. R., dwl 207 Fourth 
CoUins Charles, waiter steamship America 

Collins Cornelius, bricklayer, dwl 28 Ritch 
Collins David, dwl 208 Fifth 
Collins David, dwl 413 Tehama 
Collins David, laborer, dwl 1332 Washington 
Collins fD. B.J fc Forsman, (Hush) produce com- 
mission, 207 Washington, dwl 922 Pine 
CoUius Edward, longshoreman, dwl S s Greenwich 

near Montgomery 
Collins E. S., plumber and gasfitter, 825 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 202 Green 
Collins Eugene, helper Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 138 

^linna, rear 
Collins Frederick, hatter with Konrad MeussdorflFer, 

dwl 612 Powell 
Collins George, longshoreman, dwl 26 Stewart 
Collins George H., salesman withNewhall & Brooks, 

dwl 525 Howard 
Collins Helen yi., (widow) dwl 1906 Mason 
Collins Henrv M., (colored) stewaid with P. M. S. 

S. Co., dwl 778 Harrison 
Collins H. F., bds American Exchange Hotel 
Collins J., calker. dwl 119 Minna 
Collins James, boileimaker with Donald McDonald, 

• dwl 11 Cleveland 
Collins James, carpenter, dwl 623 Market 
Collins James, deck hand steamer Chrysopolis, C. 

S. Nav. Co. 
Collins James, fireman P. M. S. S. Co., bds 135 Fol 
Collins James, hostler Union Livery Stable 
Collins James, laborer, bds 135 Folsom 
Collins James, painter with Wilson & Moulton 
Collins James, workman with Isaac Stone, San 

Bruno Road, 3 J miles from City Hall 
Collins James C, hatter with Triest & Friedlander, 

dwl 612 Powell 
Collins James W.. furniture broker. 924 Market 
Collins Jeremiah J., bootfilter. dwl 235 Jessie 
Collins Joanna Miss, domestic. 304 Stockton 
Collins John, boatman, dwl 25 Dupont, rear 
Collins John, bootblack. SE cor Pacific and Davis, 

dwl Francisco bet Dupont and Stockton 
Collins John, brass finisher with W. T. Garratt, dwl 

16 Natoma 
Collins John, bricklayer, bds Mechanics' Hotel 
Collins John, calker, dwl 546 Mission 
Collins John, coal passer steamship America 
Collins John, conductor Market Street R. R., dwl 

Sixteenth nr Valencia 
Collins John, express wagon, cor Clay and Davis, 

dwl 66 Stevenson . 

Collins John, fireman Pacific Mail Steamship Co., 

dwl 116 Stewart 
Collins John, laborer, dwl 21 Perry 
Collins John, laborer, dwl E s Gilbert bet Brannan 

and Brvant 
Collins John, printer, dwl 62 Natoma 
Collins John A., (L. J. Etcell Sr Co.) dwl 1119 

Washington , ,^.„ 

Collins John C, (Armann Sr C.) dwl 127 Perry 
Collins John E. K., calker. dwl 119 Minna 
Collins John W., clerk with tax collector City Hall, 

dwl 1808 Stockton 
Collins Joseph C, agent Crim House, dwl 523 

Collins Kate Miss, domestic. 26 Turk 
Collins Lyman P., with Samuel Hill, dwl Brevoort 

Collins Margaret ]^Iiss, domestic. 710 Leavenworth 
Collins ^ilargaret Miss.domestic with J.W. Brumagim 
Collins ]\Iary F. Mrs., furnished rooms, NE cor 

Mission and Second 
Collins Mathew, deck hand tugboat Goliah, Broad- 
way wharf 
Collins 'M. C, laborer S. F. Gas Co. 
Collins Michael, butcher with Timothy Harrington, 

dwl Potrero avenne nr Brannan street bridge 
Collins Michael, laborer, dwl 270 Clementina, rear 
Collins Michael, laborer, dwl S s Vallejo bet 
Leavenworth and Union 

A. KOMAN & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Photograph Albums, Fine Gift Books, etc. 



Collins Michael, miller City Mills 

Collins Michael, plasterer, "dwl 'JG Rnsa 

Collins Michael, teamster California Powder Works, 

dwl Bovd bet Bryant and Harrison 
Collins Michael J., blacksmith Franklin Foundry 
dwl 66 Stevenson ' 

Collins Patrick, carpenter, dwl 428 Clementina 
Collins Patrick, fireman steamer Julia, California 

Steam Navigation Co. 
Collins Patrick, laborer, dwl 419 Stevenson 
Colhns Patrick, laborer, dwl 221 Folsom, rear 
Collins Patrick, ship carpenter, dwl 72 Tehama 
Collins Patrick, waiter Occidental Hotel 
Collins Patrick M., carpenter, dwl 611 Post 
Collins Pauline, (widow) dressmaker, 523 Howard 
Collins Peter, dwl NW cor Hyde and Geary 
Collins Peter, coal passer steamship Moses Taylor 
Collins Peter, driver Engine Co. No. 2 
Collins Peter C, shoemaker, dwl S s Folsom near 

Collins Richard, butcher with Wilson & Stevens 
Collins Richard, carpenter, dwl 627 California 
Co hns Richard, tireman Mission Woolen Mills 
Collins Richard, laborer, dwl E s Firet avenue rifear 

t ourteenth 
Collins Richard W., wharfinger Broadway wharf 

dwl 122 Geary ' 

Collins Robert, gasfitter with Alfred S. Iredale dwl 

N s Pacific bet Mason and Taylor 
Collins Rufus, molder Miners' Foundrv, dwl 107 

COLLINS SAMUEL P., liquor saloon, 329 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 729 Pine 
Collins Savory W., dwl Bay View Turnpike. 3i 

miles from City Hall 
Collins Silas H., (B. R. Collins ^ Co.) dwl 206 

Collins Thomas, clerk California State Telegraph 

Co., dwl 612 Powell ^ ^ 

Collins Thomas, dwl 142 Natoma 
Collins Thomas J., compositor Spectator, dwl 815 

Collins Timothy, builder, dwl 414 Seventh 
Collins Timothy, laborer, bds Bush Street House 
Colhns William, watchman S. F. & S. J. R R Co 

dwl Florida bet Seventeenth and Eighteenth ' 
Collins William, watchmau steamer Chrysopolis 

C. S. Nav. Co. 
CoUinson Thomas, dry goods, 160 Third, dwl 734 

CoUischonn Charles, clerk with Abel Guy, dwl 437 

Collisher Julius, merchant, dwl 39 Fifth 
Collison John A., adjuster coiners' department U 

S. Branch Mint, dwl 322 Sutter 
Colluer John, printer, dwl NW cor Jessie and Annie 
Co llombe G. & S. M. Co., office 607 Washington 
Collyer Dell Miss, saleswoman, 604 Kearny, dwl 

618 California 
Collyer Jacob, carpenter, dwl 18 Stanford 
Colinan Abraham, fColman Brothers) dwl SE cor 

Sacramento and Sansom 
Colman A. F., drugj^ist with James Widber, NE 

cor Market and Kearny 
Colman Brother8,r.SVo/no;t, Morris, Abraham, and 
Charles) wholesale clothing, 305 Battery, and 
retail clothing, SW cor Montgomery and Wash- 
ington, res New York 
Colman Charles, f Colman Brothers) dwl Nucleus 

Colman H., job wagon, cor Sansom and Washington. 

dwl 160 Minna 
Colman James M., (Glidden Sj- C.) res Port Or- 
chard, W. T. 
Colman Morris, f Colman Brothers) dwl SE cor 

Sansom and Sacramento 
Colman Morris, variety store, 248 Third 
Colombots Amedee, restaurant, 1306 Dupont 
Colon Christopher, painter with H. Casebolt & Co. 


F. Hooper & Co. agents, office 405 Front 
Colorado S. & C. M. Co., office 528 Clay 
Colquhoun John C, civil engineer, dwl' 446 Third 
Colson Alexander, tinware, 727 Pacific 
Colson Edward A., messeuger Custom House, dwl 

24 Sixth 
Colt J. C, miner, dwl Niantic Hotel 
Colter John, policeman City Hall, dwl S s PfeiflFer pi 
Colton Daniel, omnibus driver Adams House 
Colton Joseph, dwl 722 Union 
Colton William, teamster, dwl E s Folsom bet 

Thirteenth and Fourteenth 
COLTON'S BUILDING, W s Third bet Howard 

and Tehama 
Columbia House, 103 Sacramento 
Colvin Bernard, lager beer saloon, 1005 Kearny 
Colvin Hugh, engineer Engine Co. No. 5 
Colvin James, gasfitter with Thomas Day, dwl 

Greenwich bet Leavenworth and Hyde 
Colvin James, laborer, dwl W s San nr Greenwich 
Colvin James A. Jr., plumber with Thomas Day, 

dwl S 8 Greenwich bet Leav and Hyde 
Colvin Lydia Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 644 Mission 
Colyer Washington, {Branch 4- C.) dwl 1819 

Comach Martin, job wagon, SW cor Davis and Ore- 
gon, rooms 39 Washington 
Combes George, seaman, dwl S s Alta bet Mont- 
gomery and Sansom 
COMBES J. C, Blue Wing, 526 Montgomery, dwl 

1230 Stockton 
Comer Anna, (widow) dwl 26 Jane 
Comer Bartley, sawyer, dwl 118 Minna, rear 
Comerford Patrick, liquor saloon, 518 Pacific, dwl 

1426 Stockton 
Comford John, laborer with Geo. Treat, S a Twenty- 
fourth bet Howard and Folsom 
Comfort Jabez, driver Central Railroad, dwl SEcor 

Seventh and Brannan 
Comings John H., clerk, piers 17 and 18 Stewart 
Coming Loring, teamster, dwl N s Sixteenth near 

Comins Paschal B., brush manufacturer, 117 Sutter 

dwl 1067 Broadway 
Commatti Dominic, clerk, 21 Washington Market 

dwl 626 California 
Comraentz Jasper, porter with Hellmann Brothers 

& Co., dwl SW cor Front and Jackson 
Commer Charles, cigarmaker with Charles A. L. 

Hundesser, dwl 562 Mission 
Commercial Building, NW cor Pine and Battery 

erford proprietors, NE cor First and Natoma 
Commercial Printing Office, Francis & Valentine 

proprietors, 517 Clay 
COMMERCIAL RECORD, (triweekly) F. R. 

Voigt publisher, office 534 Commercial 
Commeseel Herman L., bookkeeper with J. Baum 

& Bro., dwl SW cor Lnrkin and California 
Comniins Edward, fP. Rihy Sj- Co.) dwl NW cor 

Mission and Eleventh 

office NE cor Battery and Washington 

D. Dunn, office Merchants" Exchanije, 508 Bat 
Commissioners and Directors Institution Deaf, 

Dumb and Blind, office 606 Montgomery 
Commissioners (Board of) Funded Debt 1851, office 

505 Montgomery 
Compes Henry, cabinetmaker, 316 Jackson 
Compton James V., drayman with John Howes, 

dwl 23 Washington 
Compton Kenneth, cigarmaker with S. Graaff & 

Co., dwl 320 Pine 
Compton Louis F., miller Golden Age Flour Mills, 

dwl 318 Vallejo 
Compton Louise, (widow) dwl 24 Ellis 
Comstock Arnold M., broker, dwl 810 Vallejo 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Braids of aU kinds. 



Comstock B. Miss, principal Potrero School, dwl 

Pine bet Stockton and Powell 
Comstock C. Miss, assistant Fourth Street Primary 

School, dwl -279 Stevenson 
Comstock Mary Mrs., adjuster U. S. Branch Mint, 

dwl 70S Pine 
Comvne John, calker, dwl 119 Minna 
Com'vns Lawrence, calker, dwl W s Gilbert bet 

Brannan and Townsend 
Conahan John, laborer, dwl E s Gilbert bet Bran- 
nan and Brvant 
Conant Benjamin H., rooms 212 Second 
Conant F., barkeeper, dwl 323 Pine 
Conant Charles H., teamster. 3^:5 Davis, dwl 6 Kuss 
Conant Roger, clerk, dwl 135 Fifth 
Conboie George R., with McGinn & Mulhns, dwl 

723 Market 
Conboy Marv, (widow) dwl 417 Powell 
Condee George M., dwl 1009 Leavenworth 
Conder Charles, clerk U. S. Branch Mint, dwl 1112 
Kearny ,, , 

Condon E.' D., teamster, dwl SW cor Mason and 

Condon Julia, (widow) dwl 24 Folsom 
Condon Louisa Mrs., seamstress with Martin L. 

Haas, dwl Riley nr Taylor 
Condon Mary, (widow) dwl 1712 Mason 
Condon Morris, porter, 404 Front, dwl 508 Front 
Condon Patrick, shoemaker with J. Leddy, 262^ 

Condrick John, longshoreman, dwl Filbert nr Mont 
Condrin James T.. express wagon, cor Pine and 
Batterv, dwl W s Fillmore bet Fell and Hayes 
Cone F., blis International Hotel 
Cone J. B. & Co., fJohn E. Schlinke) real estate 
agents, office 402 Moutgomerv,dwl 703 O'Farrell 
Cone William H., salesman, 34 ' Montgomery, dwl 

612 Pine 
Coneo Carlo, {L. Costa Sr Co.) dwl Green bet 

Dupont and Stockton 
Conerlv Margaret, domestic, 81 Natoma 
Coney A. <k"Co., (Michael Cohen) manufacturers 

clothina:, 408 California, resides New York 
Coney Ale.\ander, dwl 26 Howard court 
ConHdeuce S. M. Co., (Gold Hill, Xev.) office 41o 

CONGDON GfiORGE, real estate broker, office 509 

California, dwl 314 Bush 

Congdon H. B., clerk district attorney, office 620 

Wash, room 5, dwl cor Nineteenth and Diamond 

Conger (Benjamin T.) & Gray, ( William O.) 

produce commission, 204 Washington, dwl 212 


Conger Charles C, registrar U. S. Branch Mint, 

bds American Exchange 
Congiato Nicholas Very Rev. S. J., president St. 
Ignatius College, dwl S s Market bet Fourth 
and Filth 
Congina August, baker with Peter Job 
Congress Hall, N s Bush bet Mont and Kearny 
Couiti' Catherine Miss, domestic, 852 Mission 
Conkelman J. Mrs., seamstress with Daniel Nor- 

cross, dwl 823 Jackson 
Conklin Enoch, captain steamer Julia, C. S- Nav. Co., 

dwl 826 Howard 
Conkling David, ^Parier, Waitson <!i^ Co.; dwl NE 

cor Essex and Laurel place 
CONKLING GEORGE W., wholesale fancy and 
staple dry goods, 210 Pine, and retail 714 Mont- 
gomerv, dwl 962 Mission 
Conlan Bernard, carrier Monitor, dwl 16 Sherwood 

Conlan Catherine, (widow) dwl 17 Sherwood place 
Conlan Francis, laborer, dwl 16 Sherwood place 
Conlan John P., laborer, dwl 7 Verona 
Conlan Lawrence, carpenter, dwl 104 Natoma 
Conlan Thomas, laborer, dwl 6 Front 
Conless John, hostler Omnibus R. R. Co., dwl 124 
Shipley, rear 

Conley Daniel, longshoreman, dwl E a Main nr 

Conley Elizabeth, domestic, dwl 1213 Taylor 
Conley Felix, laborer Potrero and Bay View R. R. 

Conlev James, laborer, dwl 449 Jessie 
Conley John, cartman, dwl 1040 Mission 
Conlev John, workman S. F. Cordage Factory, dwl 

Illinois nr Shasta 
Conley John P., printer, dwl S s Bush, bet Laguna 

and Buchanan 
Conley Michael, deck hand steamer Julia, C. S. Nav. 

Conley Patrick, hostler Omnibus R. R. Co. 
Conlitl'e Charles, shoemaker, dwl 427 Sutter 
Conlin Anna Miss, domestic, 913 Market 
Coulin James, laborer, dwl SW cor Post and Jones 
Conlin James, laborer, dwl 321 Clementina 
Conlin James, laborer, dwl 1 Liberty 
Conlin James, roofer with H. G. & E. S. Fiske. 807 

Conlin John, carpenter, dwl Seventh nr Harrison 
Conlin John, retortman S. F. Gas Co. 
Coulin John F.,street contractor, dwl 113 O'Farrell 
CONLIN JOHN J., carpenter and builder and 
street contractor, office 619 Merchant, dwl 209 
Conlin Matthew, driver with Greenhood & New- 

Conlin Michael, laborer, dwl 51 Stevenson 
Conlin Michael, laborer S. F. &. P. Sugar Co., dwl 

Gilbert bet Sixth and Seventh 
Conlin Michael, laborer Central Railroad Co., dwl 

733 Brannan 
Conlin Patrick, bootmaker with Buckingham & 

Hecht, dwl508 VaUejo „ „. , 

Conlin Thomas, roofer with H. G. & E. S. Fiske, 

807 JIarket 
Coidon Ellen Miss, domestic, 708 Green 
Conlon Frank, stonecutter with Michael Heverin, 

dwl Sherwood place 
Conlon Patrick, stevedore, dwl 821 Filbert 
Conlisk Georgianna Miss, dwl 629 Clay 
Conlv Michael, laborer, dwl 37 Baldwin court 
Conly William, cook with R. C Scott, dwl 6 Cadell 

Conn Edward J., sawmaker, SW cor Howard and 
Fifth , , „_ 

Conn Francis, clerk Times Publishing Co., dwl 822 

Conn Harvey D., fruits, NW cor ^lontgomery and 
California, dwl E s Montgomery bet Green and 
Connaghten Martin, laborer, dwl N s Salmon bet 
Mason and Taylor ^^„„„ 

ANCE CO., Palmer «fe Russell general agents, 
office 25 and 26 Montgomery Block 
CO., A. D. Smith & Co. agents, office NW cor 
Montgomery and Sacramento 
Connell Anna Miss, domestic, 320 Sansom 
Connell Catharine Mrs., dwl E s Ohio 
Connell Charies, plasterer, dwl 204 Montgomery 
Connell Charles D., night inspector Custom House, 

dwl WS Jones nr Filbert 
Connell Daniel, carpenter, dwl 728 Market 
Connell Dennis, laborer, dwl N s Filbert near 
Polk „ , 

Connell Dennis, waiter American Exchange Hotel, 

dwl 319 Sansom 
Connell James, carpenter, dwl S s Clementina nr 

Connell James, porter, 17 Beale, dwl E a Main bet 

Market and Mission 
Connell James D.. cai-penter and builder, office and 

dwl 1026 Pacific 
Connell John, dwl S s Clementina nr Ninth 
Connell John O., laborer S. F. & S. J. R. R. Co. 

A. ROM ATT & CO., 417 and 419 Montgomery St., Medical, Theological and Scientiflc Books. 



CONNELL (Michael) &, LOUGHRAN, CMile.i) 

groceries and linuors, 1044 Folsom 
Connell Patrick, laborer Potrero and Bay View 

Connell Richard, carrier Evening Bulletin 

Connell Richard, hackman, Plaza 

Connell Thomas, helper Coifey &. Risdon, dwl 14 

Connell Thomas, ship carpenter, dwl 16 Silver 
Connell Timothy, laborer, dwl W s Heath nr Market 
Connell W. C. G., policeman City Hall, dwl W s 

Jones bet Filbert and Greenwich 
Connellan John, laborer, dwl 7:28 Market 
Connelly Ann, domestic, 58 South Park 
Connelly Bernard, laborer, dwl 64 Firet 
Connelly Bridijet, domestic, 404 Eddy 
Connelly Bridiret Miss, domestic. 746 Mission 
Connelly Cyrus B., laborer, dwl Mission nr Thirtieth 
Connelly D. W., real estate, dwl 634 Sacramento 
Connelly Gilbert, seaman, dwl 513 Mission 
Connelly Henry, stonecutter Fort Point 
Connelly J. Miss, cloakmaker, dwl cor Market and 

Connelly John, dwl 513 Mission 
Connelly John, laborer, dwl 77 Jessie 
Connelly John, laborer, dwl 107 William 
Connelly John, workman S. F. Cordage Factory, 

dwl Shasta nr Illinois 
Connelly John D., workman Mission Woolen Mills, 

dwl 3 Dora 
Connelly John W., laborer, dwl 1020 Pacific 
Connelly Margaret Miss, domestic, 1119 Pine 
Connelly Martin, boilermaker Union Foundry, dwl 

549 Mission 
Connelly Mary Miss, domestic, 1004 Bush 
Connelly Michael, hog ranch, San Bruno Road nr 

Flume House 
Connelly Patrick, laborer, dwl 252 Third, rear 
Connelly Patrick, laborer, dwl 361 Minna 
Connelly Patrick, laborer, dwl S s Post nr Jones 
Connelly Peter, conductor i^orth Beach and Mission 

R. R., dwl 32 Clara 
Connelly Rose Miss, domestic, 411 Brannau 
Connelly Terence, boarding, 39 Minna 
Connelly Timothy, U. S. A. reeruitinsr officer, office 

Sanson! nr Washington, dwl 117 Fifth 
Connelly Timothy, laborer Fort Point 
Connelly Williani, laborer, dwl S s Filbert bet Leav- 
enworth and Hyde, rear 
Connelly William, laborer, dwl 233 Jessie 
Conner Catharine, domestic, 735 Geary 
Conner Daniel, bricklayer, dwl 10 Jane 
Conner H., bookkeeper with Edwai-d Martin & Co.. 

dwl 806 Green 
Conner Hugh, dwl 1006 Market 
Conner John, carpenter, dwl 181 Jessie 
Conner John, laborer Beale St. Warehouse, dwl 12 

Conner John, mariner, bds 32 Stewart 
Conner John E., cai-penter, dwl W s Yerba Buena 

nr Clay 
Conner Joh'n M., carpenter, dwl 219 Mason 
Conner M. O., laborer S. F. & S. J. R. R. Co. 
Conner Rosa Miss, domestic, 20 Post 
Conner Susan Miss, dressmaker, dwl 18 Third 
Conners Daniel, mariner, dwl 116 Stewart 
Connors James, laborer, dwl 268 Jessie 
Conners James, porter with Hoadley & Co., dwl 

682 Post bet Jones and Taylor 
Conners John, laborer, dwl 26 Fourth 
Conners John, laborer, dwl Union court near 

Conners John, Olympia Beer Saloon, 912 Kearny, 

dwl Ohio bet Montgomery and Sansom 
Conners Joseph, workman S."F. Cordage Factory, 

bds Point San Quentin House, Potrero Nuevo 
Conners Patrick, saloonkeeper, dwl 21 Stockton 

Conners Robert T., carpenter, dwl 336 Ritch 

Conners William, shoemaker with W. Wolf &, Co 

dwl 44 Jessie 
Connery Michael, shoemaker with Wentworth 
Hobart & Co. ' 

Conness John, porter, 34 and 36 Market 
Conniff Margaret Miss, domestic, 4 Vernon place 
Conniff Michael, contractor, dwl NE cor Third and 

Conniff Nicholas, contractor, dwl 27 Welsh 
Connitf Peter, laborer with Buckingham & Hecht 

dwl 26 Perry 
Connitf Peter, pressman with Wade & Co., dwl 

Hubbard near Howard 
Connihan (JohnJ & McCalpha, (Patrick) tanners 
and curriers, Channel near Seventeenth, dwl 
Columbia near Santa Clara 
Connless John, hostler Omnibus R. R. Co. 
Connolly (Bernard F.) & Bro., {Michael W. Con- 
nolly) Geyser soda, office aud dwl 722 Front 
Connolly Edward A., bricklayer, dwl 618 Larkin 
Connolly Ellen Miss, Bay City Laundry, cor Turk 

and Fillmore 
Connolly Esther, (widow) dwl 1405 Stockton 
Connolly Frank, waiter Lick House 
Connolly James, saloonkeeper, dwl 5 O'Farrell 
Connolly James, upholsterer with J. F. &. H. H. 

Schafer, dwl 507 Jessie 
Connolly James, porter with E. A. T. Gallagher 

dwl 4 Main 
Connolly James F., with Hill &. Preston, dwl 234 

Connolly John, barkeeper Occidental Hotel 
Connolly John, hog ranch, W s Baker near Tyler 
Connolly John, laborer, dwl 108 Pacific 
Connolly John, laborer, dwl 75 Jessie 
Connolly John G., tailor with John Southworth, dwl 

669 Howard 
Connolly John H., teamster, dwl 83 Stevenson, 

Connolly John J., blacksmith with R. S. Eells &, 

Co.. dwl 433 Broadway 
Connolly Julia Miss, dwl 920 Howard 
Connolly Kate Jliss, domestic, dwl 225 O'Farrell 
Connolly Kate Miss, dressmaker, dwl 433 Bdwy 
Connolly Martin, laborer, dwl N s Braunan bet 

Fifth and Sixth 
Connolly Mary Miss, domestic, 1061 Mission 
Connolly Mary Ann Miss, seamstress, dwl 234 Ste- 
Connolly Michael, helper Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

37 Baldwin court 
Connolly Jlichael, hog ranch, dwl York nr Solano 
Connolly Jlichael W., (Connolly i^- Bro.) resides 

Healdsburg, Sonoma County 
Connolly Owen, sheep butcher," Market near Ninth, 
office Pacific Fruit Market, dwl SE cor Laguna 
and Waller 
Connolly Patrick, porter with Wells, Fargo & Co., 

dwl 139 Sutter 
Connolly Patrick B., porter, 7 Montgomery 
Connolly Peter, contractor, dwl 1015 Market 
Connolly Thomas, butter, cheese, poultry, etc., 4 and 

5 New Market, dwl 920 Howard 
Connolly Thomas, carpenter, dwl 1 1 12 Kearny, rear 
Connolly Thomas, laborer, dwl NW cor Kate and 

Connolly Timothy, U, S. A., dwl 117 Fifth 
Connor C, carpenter, dwl 20 Russ 
Connor D., cooper with T. F. Neagle & Co., bds 

Davis Street House 
Connor Daniel, seaman, dwl 722 Harrison 
Connor Daniel, waiter Cliff House 
Connor Francis, captain steamer Oriflamme, dwl 560 

Connor Henry, porter, dwl 806 Green 
Connor James, steward steamship America 
Connor Jeremiah, stonecutter Fort Point 
Connor Mary Miss, domestic with James Wiley 
Connor M. O., gasfitter San Francisco Gas Co. 

B. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., French Corsets, New Styles. 



Connor Nellie Miss, domestic, SE cor Mason and 

Connor Eosanna, (widow) furnished rooms, 6 Sntter 
Connor Timothy, laborer, dwl Potrero Nuevo nr 

Owen's Point 
Connor William, laborer, dwl 38 St. Marks place 
Connor William, molder, dwl 30 Louisa 
Connor William, pressman with Francis & Valen- 
tine, dwl NW cor Sac and Kearny 
Connor William B., jeweler with R. B. Gray & Co. 
Connors David, cartman, dwl 264 Clementina 
Connors E., laborer San Francisco Gas Company, 

dwl 43 Ecker 
Connors Edward, laborer, dwl 23 Anthony 
Connors John, boilermaker Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

6 Minna 
Connors John, laborer, dwl S s Brannan, bet Fifth 

and Sixth 
Connors Lawrence, bricklayer, dwl 848 Folsom, rear 
Connors Mary Miss, domestic with Eugene Lies 
Connors Michael, laborer, dwl 262 Jessie, rear 
Connors Patrick, retortman San Francisco Gas Co. 
Connors Thomas, laborer, dwl 214 Mission 
Connors W'illiam, molder with Palmer, Knox & Co., 

dwl 30 Louisa 
Conolly William J., bookkeeper Hibernia Savings 

and Loan Society, dwl 431 Bryant 
Conologue Charles, helper Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

Turk near Scott 
Conrad Andrew, carpenter, 414 Pine, dwl 3 Chat- 
ham place 
Conrad B. S., carrier Evening Bulletin and Call, 

dwl 28 Perrv 
Conrad Chailes,'laborer Custom House 
Conrad Christian, clerk, 535 Com, dwl 641 Mission 
Conrad Christina, (widow) dwl 641 Mission 
Conrad D., (J. Sc D. Conrad) resides New York 
Conrad Delius, waiter, 633 Broadway 
Conrad George, dwl 319 Fifth 
Conrad Henry, metal roofer With H. G. & E. S. 

Fiske, dwl 641 Mission 
Conrad Herman, laborer, dwl 420 Bush 
CONRAD J. & D., wholesale fruits, 419 Washing- 
ton, dwl Government House 
Conrad Lewis, dwl 641 Mission 
Conrad W^m. A. , carpenter, dwl Larkin bet Turk 

and Tyler 
Conrades (Ferdinand) & Co., ('Charles Haake) 

oyster saloon, 612 Market, dwl 129 Jessie 
Conradi William, clerk German General Benevo- 
lent Society, dwl 73 Fourth 
Conro C. M., clerk Golden Age Flour Mills, dwl 

803 Mason 
CONRO F.D. & CO.,proptrs Golden Age Flour 
Mills, 717-721 Bat, dwl NE cor Mason and Pac 
CONRO Y & O'CONNOR, (Jolin F., Michael J. and 
Tliovias H. O'Connor) importers and jobbers 
metals and hardware, 107-113 Front and 204- 
214 Pine 
Conroy Bernard, physician, office and dwl 503 Pa- 
Conroy Francis, blacksmith, dwl S s Green, bet 

Polk and Van Ness avenue 
Conroy James, boilermaker with Coffey & Risdon 
Conroy James, laborer, dwl 52 Stevenson 
Conroy James, stonecutter Fort Point, dwl Ceme- 
tery avenue bet Bush and Pine 
Conroy John, janitor Lincoln School 
Conroy John, laborer, dwl Bartol nr Broadway 
Conroy John, laborer with James Glasgow 
Conroy John C, express wagon, cor Fourth and 

Market, dwl 16 Louisa 
Conroy Martin, drayman, SE cor Wash and Drumm 
Conroy Martin, laborer San Francisco and Pacific 

Sugar Co., dwl SW cor Ninth and Mission 
Conroy Mary Ann, domestic, 504 Howard 
Conroy Michael, laborer, dwl 212 Ritch 
Conroy Michael C, collector with S. C. Harding, 
dwl 1912 Mason 

Considine Edward, butcher, dwl 919 Union 
Considine Mary Miss, domestic, 553 Harrison 
Consolidated Silver Hill Mining Co., office 728 Mont 
Constant Catharine, (widow) dwl 832 Vallejo, rear 
Constant Madame, milliner, 29 Kearny 
Constantiu (John) & Teller, (Angela) Union Chop 

House, NW cor Stewart and Mission 
Constantine ^JoA«; & 'Reim^, (Andrew) coffee sa- 
loon, W 8 Main nr Bryant, dwl N W cor Mission 
and Stewart 
Constantine John, bootblack. Summer nr Montgom- 
ery, dwl SW cor Washington and Spofl'ord 
Contel'l John, blacksmith, dwl 728 Market 
Contet (Alexander) & Plege, (Louis) hatters, 721 

Continental Hotel, Emily Stodole (widow) propri- 
etress, SE cor Sanson) and Commercial 
Continental House, Thomas Ryan proptr, 519 Mission 

C. Adolphe Low (fe Co. agts, office 208 Cal 

H. Blake & Co. general agents, off 302 Mont 

proprietors, SW cor Jackson and Davis 
CONTRA COSTA FERRY, foot of Vallejo street 
Contra Costa Laundry, Hallett, Bartlett & Dalton 
proprietors, office" 13 Broadway, branches, 609 
Commercial. 318 Pine, 677 Market, 744 Wash- 
ington, and NW cor Howard and Second 
Conture Joseph, dwl 502 Montgomery 
Couvery Patrick, express wagon, bds SE cor Drumm 

and Oregon 
Convill Ann, domestic, 59 South Park 
Convis Charles C, bookkeeper S. F. and P. Lead 
Pipe and Shot Works, dwl NE cor Second and 
Conway B., laborer, dwl rear 208 Seventh 
Conway Edward, chief clerk U. S. Survevor Gen- 
eral, dwl 618 Third 
Conway Elias N., reporter Mercantile Gazette and 

Prices Current, dwl 8 Mary 
Conway Francis, laborer, dwl 'W s Beale bet Teha- 
ma and Folsom 
Conway James, barkeeper Russ House 
Conway James, gasfitter Engine Co. No. 6. 
Conway James, tailor, dwl 336 Vallejo 
Conway James H., dwl NE cor Broadway and Van 

Ness avenue 
Conway James M., engineer with Hobbs, Gilmore 

& Co., dwl 40 First 
Conway John, butcher, dwl Utah nr El Dorado 
Conway John, laborer, dwl E s Vincent nr Union 
Conway John, wholesale cattle butcher, office Pacific 

Fruit Market, dwl W s Valencia nr Fifteenth 
Conway John H., collector with Madison & Burke, 

dwl 711 Bush 
Conway John R., policeman City Hall dwl 3 Medau 

Conway John T., fireman Engine No. 6, dwl 311 

Conway Julia Miss, domestic, 137 Silver 
Conway Mary, laundress Folsom Laundry, dwl 16 

Folsom avenue 
Conway Michael, laborer, dwl E s Boardman place 

bet Bryant and Brannan 
Conway Michael, laborer, dwl 1120 Pacific 
Conway Michael G., saddler, 721 Market, dwl S s 

Turk bet Hvde and Larkin 
Conway Morris^ laborer, dwl N s Austin nr Gough 
Conway Patrick, laborer, dwl 139 Minna 
Conway Patrick, laborer with John Grant 
Conway Philip, plasterer, dwl W s Clinton bet 

Brannan and Bryant 
Conway Thomas, coupe, S e Plaza, dwl N 8 Clay 

bet Leavenworth and Hyde 
Conway Thomas, harnessmaker with Main & 

W^inchester, dwl SW cor Hayes and Laguna 
Conway William A., stairbuilder with N. P. Lang- 
land, dwl Larkin bet Turk and Tyler 

A. KOMAN & CO., 417 and 410 Montgomery St., receive New Books by every Steamer. 



Conwell James, laborer Fort Point 

Conwell Timothy, laborer Fort Point 

Cony Daniel, weifrlier Custom Honse 

Coogan William, laborer, dwl S s Austin bet Polk 

and Van Ness avenne 
Coogan William H., sutler's clerk Presidio 
Coogen Richard, boarding, 34 and 36 Minna 
Cook Aaron, dwl 916 Sutter 
Cook Ada F. Mrs., cook Industrial School. Old 

Ocean House Road, 5 miles from City Hall 
Cook Albert J., cattle dealer, dwl 757 Howard 
Cook Alexander, carriage blacksmith with R. S. 

Eells & Co., dwl 48 lAfinna 
Cook Algernon M., teamster with Isaac Cook, dwl 

McAllister bet Laguna and Buchanan 
Cook Allen W., /^A. H. Todd Sr Co.) dwl 358 Bran 
Cook Alson. laundrvman Industrial School, Old 

Ocean House Road, 5 miles from City Hall 
Cook Annie, domestic, 217 Stevenson 
Cook Annie, (widow) liquor saloon, SW cor Third 

and Harrison 
Cook Benjamin, cabinetmaker with John Wio-more 
dwl cor Mission and Third " ' 

Cook Charles, drayman Avith Jacob Nibbe, dwl cor 

Green and Leavenworth 
Cook Charles, painter, office 316 Montgomery 
Cook Charles, policeman City Hall, dwl NE cor 

Clay and Van Ness avenue 
Cook Charles E., coachman with Hiram L. Cove 
Cook Christian, upholsterer with Schlueter & "Vol- 

COOK CLARISSA MRS., manufacturer hair jew- 
elry, 519 Montgomery, dwl 9:l>0 Jackson 
Cook Clark W., boot and shoe maker, 22^ Second, 

dwl 564 Mission 
Cook Daniel, mariner, bds 135 Jackson 
Cook (Daniel D.) &, Smith, (E. L.J furniture and 

bedding, 633 Market, dwl 240 Green 
Cook David S., (Bryant ^ C.J secretary San Bruno 

Turnpike Road Co., resides San Mateo 
Cook Delia Mrs., dwl 435 Green 
COOK ELBRIDGE G. & CO., (Albert Bu.«.',eJ 
groceries and liquors, NE cor Second and Ste- 
venson, dwl NE cor Bryant and Seventh 
Cook Eli, mason and builder, dwl NE cor Sixth and 


COOK (ElishaJ Si, AXTELL, fS. B.J attorneys- 

at-law, office SW cor Moutgomery and Jackson, 

dwl 847 Howard 

Cook P. Amelia Miss, physician, office 33 Kearny 

dwl 1517 Taylor •" ' ' -^ ' 

Cook Frederick, ship carpenter, dwl Chambers bet 

Davis and Front 
Cook G. B., stevedore, dwl 953 Folsom 
Cook George, cigarmaker with Moses Ulmer, dwl 

cor Pacific and Dupont 
Cook George, cook, 127 Jackson 
Cook George, lab Potrero and Bay View R. R. Co. 
Cook Hannah Miss, principal Hyde Street School, 

dwl 313 Taylor ^ ^ •' 
Cook Henry J., cooper with F. W. Arnold, bds At- 
lantic House 
Cook H. G., rC. F. Travis if- Co.) res Sacramento 
Cook Horatio N., (M. M. Cook Sf Son) dwl 1517 

COOK I. & BROTHER, (John A. Cook) import- 
ers and jobbers foreign and domestic dry goods, 
18 and 20 Battery, dwl 731 Geary 
Cook Ira, U. S. Commissary Department, dwl 119 

COOK ISAAC, Puget Sound and redwood lumber, 
pier 2^ Stewart, dwl N W cor Fulton and Laguna 
Cook James, engineer India Rice Mill, dwl 31 

Cook James, seaman, bds Sanders' Hotel 
Cook James A., chemist, 645 Washington, dwl Tre- 

mont House 
Cook Jane, (widow) dwl 4 Card alley 
Cook John, domestic, 711 Pine 

Cook John, drayman, cor Front and Sacramento, 

dwl 1613 Leavenworth 
Cook John, hairdressiug saloon Cosmopolitan Hotel, 

dwl 503 Powell 
Cook John, laborer, dwl 232 First 
Cook John, restaurant, dwl Niantic Hotel 
Cook John A., (I. Cook 4- Brother) resides New 

Cook John H., game and poultry, 48 and 49 Wash- 
ington Market, dwl 919 Vallejo 
Cook John H., workman with Henry Schwerin, 

Visitacion Valley 
Cook Louisa Miss, domestic, 421 Tehama 
Cook Martin, seaman, dwl Keystone House 
Cook Mary, domestic, 1003 Stockton 
Cook Mary Sliss, stewardess steamer Cornelia, Cal- 
ifornia Steam Navigation Co. 
Cook Mary M. Jlrs., private boarding, 115 Dupont 
Cook Matthew M. «fe Son, (Horatio N. Cook) hose 
and collar manufacturers, NW cor Broadway 
and Battery, dwl 1517 Taylor 
Cook Michael, laborer, dwl 431 Pine 
Cook Michael, laborer, dwl N s Point Lobos Road 

near tollgate 
Cook M. P. Jliss, teacher Spring Valley Grammar 

School, dwl NW cor Filbert and Jones 
Cook N. B., sash and blind maker with D. A. Mac- 
donald & Co., dwl E s Howard near Sixteenth 
Cook Nelson, (colored) porter with Sather & Co., 

dwl 1526 Dupont 
Cook N. L., printer with Towne & Bacon, dwl 1315 

Cook Oliver P., steward Adams House 
Cook Pardon A., milk ranch. Bush bet Scott and 

Cook P. C. Mrs., assistant Cosmopolitan School, dwl 

762 Mission 
Cook Peter, compositor Evening Bulletin, dwl S s 

Natoma bet Eighth and Ninth 
Cook S. B., molder with J. G. lis, bds Sacramento 

Cook Seth, broker, dwl 834 Clay 
Cook Sydney P., dwl 1517 Taylor 
Cook Thomas, dwl 522 Dupont 
Cook Thomas, job wagon, SW cor Mont and Sac 
Cook Thomas R., with M. Selig dz, Co., dwl 443 

Cook William, barkeeper, SW cor Clay and East 
Cook William, clerk, 511 Sacramento, dwl 2 J Clem- 
Cook William, express wagon, dwl Newell near 

Cook William, seaman, dwl 100 Commercial 
Cook William A., local policeman, dwl NW cor Post 

and Laguna 
Cooke A. Miss, principal Hyde St. Primary School 
Cooke Henry, laborer Pioneer Woolen Factory 
COOKE WILLIAM B. & CO., importing station- 
ers and law blank publishers, 622 and 624 Mont- 
gomery, Montgomery Block, dwl 1116 Powell 
Cookesley Thomas H., bookkeeper with W. H. 

Miller, dwl 1108 Sacramento 
Cookingham George V., dwl 1218 Jackson 
Cooley Lester P., milk ranch. Old San Josd Road, 2 

miles from Mission 
Cooley Michael, mariner, dwl 1 Park avenue 
Coolidge C. B., bootmaker with Buckingham & 

Hecht, dwl 52 Second 
Coolidge Joseph A., secretary Merchants' Exchange 
Association, office 33 Montgomery Block, dwl 
941 Howard 
Coombs (JokiL H.) &, Taylor, (Daniel) shipwrights 

and calkcrs, 103 Market, dwl 114 Minna 

Coombs William Jr., fast freight agent steamer Cora 

Coon Charles D., bookkeeper with M. C. Hillyer. 

dwl 1010 Bush ^ ' 

COON HENRY P., mayor City and County and 

ex-officio nresident Board of Supervisors^ office 

2 City Hall, dwl NE cor California and Gough 

E. H. JOIfES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Gtold and SUver Laces and Tassels. 



Coon Solomon, peddler, dwl 29 Hunt 

Coonev Ann Miss, domestic, dwl 357 First 

CooneV Edward, laborer, dwl 430 Clementina 

Cooney Ellen Miss, dwl 336 Vallejo 

Coonev Henry, butcher with Johnson & McCann, 

bds N 8 Brannan near Ninth 
Coonev John, dwl 417 Powell 
Coonev John, butcher with Thomafs H. Way 
Cooney John, groceries, S s Union bet Montgomery 

and Calhoun 
Coonev John, laborer, dwl 114 William 
CooneV John Jr., house and sign painter. 830 Mar- 

ke't, dwl S s Union bet Mont and Calhoun 
Cooney Michael, cooper San Francisco cfc Pacific Su- 
gar Co., dwl 8 Rausch 
Cooney Patrick, longshoreman, dwl 127 Folsom, rear 
Cooney Timothy, helper Pacific Iron Works 
CoonsAlonzo, carpenter, dwl 116 Sansom 
Coons Charles, bricklayer, dwl 116 Sansom 
Coons M. J. Miss, dwl'eiS Sacramento 
Coons William, cooper with Alexander Murdock, 

dwl 22 Dora bet Seventh and Eighth 
Cooler A.F.,f Misgill <^ C.J dwl SE cor Geary 

and ]Mason 
Cooper Annie Mrs., liquor saloon, 602 Jackson 
Cooper Archibald, foreman melter and retiner's de- 
partment U. S. Branch Mint, dwl 754 Wash 
Cooper Charles, driver A. R. Com. Ice Co., dwl 930 

Cooper Colden 6., Stockton messenger Wells, Fargo 

&. Co., dwl 523 Montgomery 
Cooper Cyrus, waiter steamer" Chrysopolis, Cali- 
fornia Steam Navigation Co. 
Cooper David L., lumber surveyor Main street 

wharf, dwl 413 Folsom 
Cooper E. Bruce, bookkeeper with Miller & Haley, 

dwl 29 Fremont 
Cooper Edwin, clerk with Dell, Cranna & Co., dwl 

1015 Powell 
Cooper Ezekiel, (colored) laborer, dwl W s Tay 

near Sacramento 
Cooper F., ( Strobel Sf Co.) dwl 1129 Folsom 
Cooper Feasey, cooper, bds New Wisconsin Hotel 
Cooper Grace's., (widow) dwl 710^ Taylor 
Cooper H., merchant, dwl 323 Pine 
Cooper Henry, local policeman, dwl NE cor Mont- 

gomerv and Busli 
Cooper Jaiues, cooper, bds SE comer Drumm and 

Cooper James, ship carpenter, dwl W s Battery nr 

Cooper J. B. R., dwl 821 Bush 
Cooper James K., books and stationery, 700 Market 

and 752 Market, dwl 341 Jessie 
Cooper J. G., phvsician, oflBce and dwl 620 Howard 
Cooper John, tailor, ti57 Washington, dwl 803 Bush 
Cooper John A., driver Omnibus Railroad Co., dwl 

215 Tehama 
Cooper John, mariner, dwl NW cor Bryant and 

Cooper (Oliver) Sl Beckwith, fSeth L.) boat build- 
ers, Clark bet Davis and Drumm, dwl 813 Stock 
Cooper Samuel E., porter with Biggs dt Jones, dwl 

129 Fourth 
Cooper Thomas, (colored) whitewasher, dwl 111 

Prospect place 
Cooper Thomas, cook steamship Moses Taylor 
Cooper William, agent Stockton line packets, office 
Clav street wharf, dwl NW cor Clav and East 
Cooper Svilliam, mariner, bds with Charles 0. Rob- 
Cooper William A. L., (Foster Sf C.) dwl 4 William 
Cooper William R., ship joiner, 248 Stewart 
COOSE BAY COAL MINES, office 502 Mont 
Coote Muloy C, bookkeeper, dwl E s Ninth bet 

Folsom and Howard 
Cope George W., dwl 44 Third 
Cope Henry P., bookkeeper with A. Martin, 144 

COPE (W. W.) Si. DAINGERFIELD, (William 
P.) attornevs-at-law, office 611 Washington, 
dwl 44 Thir'd 
Copeland David, drayman with I. S. Van Winkle 

& Co. 
Copeland Frank, printer, dwl 21 Stevenson 
Copeland Henry M., carriagemaker, dwl cor Frank- 
lin and McAllister 
Copeland William, cook, 531 East, dwl SE comer 

Jackson and Drumm 
Copeland M. Miss, seamstress, dwl NE cor Third 

and Hunt 
Copeland William M., captain brig Glencoe, pier 20 

Copenhagen Gustave, professor Oakland College, 

dwl 17 Anna 
Copithorae Jane, (widow) dwl 12 Rausch 
Copithorne Richard, laborer with Locke & Mon- 
tague, dwl 12 Rausch 
Coplan Willis F., compositor Dramatic Chronicle, 

606 Montgomery 
Copp Anna A. Mrs.", dwl 1922 Mason 
Copp D. H., ship joiner, dwl 137 Montgomery 
Copp John G., tinsmith with Tay, Brooks &, Backus, 

bds Bailv House 
Copp N. P., "fruit dealer, dwl 54 Third 
Coppage John W., cooper Lyon Brewery, dwl 1817 

Copperswait John, apprentice Portland Boiler 

Coppi Victor, ivory and wood turner, 25 Geary, dwl 

645 Commercial 
Coppol Joseph A., seaman schooner J. H. Roscoe 
Corbell Geo. W., (Morsch Sf C.J dwl 8 Virginia 
Corbett Alexander C, plasterer, dwl 712 Hyde 
Corbett D. E., groceries, SW cor Mason and O'Far- 

Corbett Delia Miss, domestic, 904 Leavenworth 
Corbett Edward W., wood and coal, 735 Brannan, 

dwl 22 Prospect place 
Corbett Ellen Miss, domestic with Lewis C. Gnnn 
Corbett Hugh, lather, dwl 712 Hyde 
Corbett James, cabinetmaker, dwl S s Page near 

Corbett James, laborer S. F. and P. Sugnr Co. 
CORBETT JAMES, liquor saloon, 10 Sutter, dwl 

34 Clary 
Corbett Jaiiies, machinist, dwl 6 Natoma 
Corbett John C, real estate, dwl NE cor Sixteenth 

and Guerrero 
Corbett John J., groceries and provisions, SE cor 

Jackson and Davis 
Corbett Lawrence, laborer, dwl cor Ridley and 

Corbett Malachi, laborer, dwl N s Salmon bet Mason 

and Tavlor 
Corbett Patrick, laborer, dwl S s Broadway bet 

Leavenworth and Jones 
Corbett Patrick J., hackman. Plaza, dwl W b Ge- 
neva S Brannan 
Corbett Samuel, dwl 630 Howard 
Corbett S. J., nijiht inspector Custom House 
CORBETf THOMAS, hardware, wood and willow 

and tinware, 131 Kearny, dwl 816 Bush 
Corbett William, (Goodiriii 4- C.J dwl 6 Natoma 
Corbett William, dwl S 8 Ellis bet Larkin and Polk 
Corbitt William, merchant, office cor Clay and 

Front, bds Johnston House 
Corbv Andrew, longshoreman, dwl Rincon wharf 
Corby Joseph, groceries and liquors, SW cor Ste- 
venson and Sixth 
Corbyn Harry, laborer, dwl 530 Bush 
Corbyn Henrj;, dwl 535 Bryant 
Corcoran Annie Miss, domestic, 720 Folsom 
Corcoran Charles, horee trainer Ocean House Track 
Corcoran Daniel P., merchant tailor, 525 Mission 
Corcoran David, porter with Uhlfelder & Cahn, 

dwl cor Sutter and Polk 
Corcoran Dennis, waiter P. M. S. S. Co., dwl 2 Zoe pi 

A. ROMAIT & CO., 417 and 419 Montg'y St., School Books, Juvemle and Toy Books, Games, etc. 



Corcoran Jeremiah, laborer Fort Point 

Corcoran John, boilermaker, dwi N s Grove nr 

Lag una 
Corcoi-an John, porter with Thomas H. Selbv & Co 

dwl 509 Howard " 

Corcoran Julia Miss, actress Maguire's Opera House, 

dwl 1108 Chiy 
Corcoran Mary ' Miss, actress Maenire's Opera 

House, dwl 1108 Clay 
Corcoran Michael, express wagon, 500 Market, dwl 

549 Bryant 
Corcoran Michael, laborer with John Grant 
Corcoran P., laborer, dwl 518 iMission 
Corcoran Timothy, laborer, dwl 256 Third 
Corcoran William, carpenter and builder, dwl 366 

Corcoran William, driver N. B. and M. Railroad 

Co.. dwl 41 Louisa 
Corcoran William, porter with Thomas H. Selbv & 

Co., dwl 1334 Pacific 
Corcoran William J., civil engineer, dwl junction 

Market and Valencia 
Cordal Edward, tailor with A. McArthur, 431 Bush 
Cordan Antonio C, (Pimentel Sf C.) dwl 15 Ev- 
Cordell Edward, assistant U. S. Coast Survey, office 

Custom House, third floor 
Corden Joseph, bootblacking. cor Montgomery and 
Merchant, dwl N s Pacitic bet Kearny and Du- 
Cordes Allrich J. F., wood and coal, dwl W s Leav- 
enworth bet Clay and Washington 
Cordes Charles H., Union liquor saloon, S s Market 

bet Fremont and Beale, dwl 20 Xatoma 
Cordes Claus H., Blue House Exchange, 1007 Bat 
Cordes Hermann, (L. Fchlmann Sc Co.) dwl E s 

Calhoun bet Green and Union 
CORDES JOHN, liquors, SE cor Pac and Drnmm 
CORDES WILLIAM, liquor saloons pier 12 Stew- 
art W s Main nr Harrison and cor Beale and 
Bryant, dwl XW cor Bush and Pierce 
Cordillera G. & S. M. Co., office 321 Washin<'ton 
Corduier C. L., merchant tailor, 208 Moutgomerv 
Cording Josei)h H., (Crane Sf Co.) dwl S s CleVe- 

laud bet Sixth and Seventh 
Cordiviola Joseph, liquor saloon. 309 Broadway 
Cordova Aniseto, clerk with Josd Alcayaga, dwl 

NE cor Vallejo and Dupont 
Cordouan Felix, wines and liquors, 643 Broadway 
Core James, waiter P. IM. S. S. Co., dwl 132 Folsom 
Core Thomas, fireman steamer America,dwl 214 First 
Coret F. P., laundryman, E s Sixth bet Bryant and 

Corev Thomas, stoves and tinware, 204 Pacific, dwl 

813 Harrison 
Corey William, teamster Potrero and Bay View R. 

R. Co. 
Corinson Morris, miner, dwl N s Green nr Buchanan 
Corlf Benjamin, cook with W. J. Baily, dwl 62 First 
Corkery Charles, mining secretarv," office 58 Ex- 
change Building, dwl 228 Post' 
Corlett William, pilot steamer Chrysopolis, dwl 221 

Corletti Stephen, proprietor All Nations Market, dwl 

SE cor Post and Jones 
Corliss Albert, carpenter with James Brokaw, dwl 

53 Natonia 
Corliss William D., painter, cor Fifth and Natoma. 

dwl 164 Perry 
Cormona Louis, porter Harris' Sample Rooms, 432 

Com Edward, conk, 647 Merchant 
Comahrens Herman, groceries and liquors, NE cor 

Howard and Sixth 
Comelissen Edward, dwl 812 Vallejo 
Cornelius Andrew, longshoreman, dwl 26 Stewart 
Cornelius Gustav, clerk, SW cor Third and Brannan 
Comelms John F., rigger, dwl 307 Fremont 
Cornelius Louis, waiter, 614 Clav,dwl 3 Jane 

Cornell Channcey, clerk S. V. Water Co., dwl 1226 

Cornell Elizabeth, (widow) domestic, 21 Silver 
Cornell George, contractor, dwl 122 Shipley 
Cornell Henry, bookkeeper, dwl 129 Third" 
Cornell Herbert S., salesman, 411 Moutgomerv, dwl 

6 Martha place 
Cornell J. H., captain steamer Alameda, res Alameda 
Cornell Richard, carrier Bulletin, Aha, and Call 
Cornell Robert H., groceries, cor Sacramento and 

Taylor, dwl 1226 Sacramento 
Cornell William C, bookkeeper with S. C. Harding. 

dwl 1226 Sacramento 
Cornell William C. G., local policeman, dwl 2109 

Cornell.— See Connell 
Corneps Hermann, flour packer, dwl SE cor Powell 

and Vallejo 
Con:foot David, molder Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

834 Harrison 
Cornfoot Henry, farmer, Old San Jo86 Road, six 

miles from City Hall 
Corning BurrW., tinsmith with J. W. Brittan & 

Co., dwl 766 Howard 
Cornish Henry C, -(colored) second-hand furniture, 

622 Battery 
Corner Charles W.. melter and refiner's department 

U. S. Branch Mint, res Oakland 
Cornwall Charles F., bookkeeper, 221 Davis, dwl 

Goverument House 
Cornwall Emily Miss, dwl cor Jones and Lombard 
Cornwall George, engineer S. F. & San Josd R. R., 

dwl E s Howard nr Fourteenth 
CORNWALL PIERRE B., agent Black Diamond 
& Belhngham Bay Coal Cos. and school director 
Eleventh District, office 1 Jackson, dwl cor 
Jones and Lombard 
Cornwall Theodocia, (widow) dwl SE cor Lombard 

and Jones 
Cornwell George, engineer S. P. & S. J. R. R. 
Co., dwl Howard bet Fourteenth and Fifteenth 
Corofee William, cook Irving House, 568 Mission 
CISCO, office 12 Court Block, 636 Clay 
CORPORATION YARD City and Co. S.'F.,Wil. 

liam Free superintendent. N s Sac nr Drumm 
Corr David, printer with Edward Bosqui & Co 

dwl 2 Clementina ' 

Corr William, waiter Occidental Hotel, dwl NW 

cor Clementina and Fii-st 
Correll Soloma Mrs., dwl S s Geary bet Hyde and 

Lark in 
Corrett iMadame, dwl NE cor Vallejo and Dupont 
Correy William, drayman, dwl 28 Freelon 
Corrigan Andrew, workman Mission Woolen Mills, 

bds W 6 Folsom nr Fifteenth 
Corrigan Bridget Jliss, domestic, 1015 Pine 
Corrigan Burnett, laborer, dwl 244 1 Perry 
Corrigan John, spinner Pioneer Woolen Mills, dwl 

N s Francisco nr Polk 
Corrigan Peter, boilermaker, dwl Bernal Heights 
Corrigan Peter, chief steward with Pacific Mail S 

S. Co., dwl 8 First 
Corriveau L., hairdressing saloon, 208 Pine, dwl 315 

Corsaro Luciano, (Charles Cavaletti ^ Co.) dwl 

24 Commercial 
Cortage Edward, broommaker, rooms 14 Drnmm 
Cortes B. v., assistant receiver S. V. Water W. Co., 

dwl 2 Chatham place 
Cortes George, seaman, dwl Ss Merchant nr East 
Cortes Thomas, fisherman, dwl S 8 Merchant nr 

Cortez Charles, clerk, dwl 603 Pine 
Corthay L., market wagon. Clay Street Market 
Corthay Louie C, (Deloche Sf C.) dwl 1017 Market 
Cortin Thomas, painter with Swectt & Gadsby, 

dwl 1336 Pacific 
Cortnay Michael, laborer, dwl 269 Stevenson 

E. H. JONES & CO., 400 Sansom St., Yankee Notiona. 



Corvaizier Edward, watchmaker aud jeweler, 26 
Sansom, dwl 24 Sansom 

Corven E. Miss, dwl 1X08 Powell 

Corwell , laborer, dwl 2C8 Jessie 

Corwell James, cartinau, dwl E s Jones bet Broad- 
way and Valiejo 

Corwiu N. F., (widow) dwl 44 Louisa 

Cory Isaac H., (Hooker Sf Co.) dwl 532 Pine 

Cory William A., carpenter, dwl Twenty-fourth ur 

Coryell , physician, dwl Frank's Building 

Cosbie Fredericif, (W. Cabbie 4' Bj-o.J res New 

Cosbie Hugh S. C, collarmaker with Cosbie & 
Bro., dwl 10 Anthony 

Cosbie William & Bro., (Frederick Cosbie J collar- 
makers, 56 First, dwl 10 Anthony 

Cosgrifl' Henry, car driver, dwl S a Sutter nr Devis- 

Cosgritf John A., cabinetmaker with Appel & Nor- 
den, E s Sutter bet Broderick and Devisadero 

Cosgritf John E., carver, dwl with Margaret Cos- 
err iff 

Cosgritf Margaret, (widow) dwl S s Sutter nr De- 

Cosgritf Martin F., student, dwl with Margaret Cos- 

Cosgritf Patrick, CKenndy Sc C) dwl 24 Kearny 

Cosgrove Barney, boilerniaker with Coffey & Ris- 
don, bds Branch Hotel 

Cosgrove Daniel, cooper with T. F. Neagle & Co., 
dwl SE cor Gilbert and Brannan 

Cosgrove Edward, clerk International Hotel, dwl 
187 Jessie 

Cosgrove Felix, farmer. Bay View Ranch, four miles 
from City Hall 

Cosgrove H."G., paperhangerwith F. G. Edwards, 
dwl 625 Bush 

Cosgrove James, dwl NW cor McAllister and 

Cosgrove James, furniture wagon, cor Montgomery 
and California 

Cosgrove James, laborer Potrero and Bay View 
R. R. Co. 

Cosgrove James, steward P. M. S. S. Co., bds 135 

Cosgrove James, workman with Patrick Kelly, 
San Bi'uno Road near Five ]\[ile House 

Cosgrove John, engineer steamer Julia, dwl 1322 

Cosgrove John, engineer steamship Colorado, dwl 
904^ Folsom 

Cosgrove John, finisher with F. R. Reichel, dwl 
N s Sutter bet Dupont and Stockton 

Cosgrove John, painter, dwl Keystone House 

Cosgrove Mary Miss, domestic, 24 Hawthorne 

Cosgi-ove Patrick, milk ranch, E s Folsom ur Pre- 
cita avenue 

Cosgrove Patrick, teamster, dwl NE cor Van Ness 
avenue and Fern 

Cosgrove Patrick C, packer with Haynes & Law- 
ton, dwl 116 Bernard 

Cosgrove Patrick C, Union Exchange Saloon, E s 
Fremont nr Mission, dwl 116 Bernard 

Cosgrove Philip, street contractor, dwl 50 Silver 

Cosgrove Thomas, laborer Union Warehouse, dwl 
217 Perry 

Cosgiove Thomas, laborer Potrero and Bay View 
R. R. Co. 

Cosgrove William, boilermaker with Coffey and 
Risdon, bds Branch Hotel 

Cosgrove William, stonemason, dwl 11 Berry 

Coslel John L., hostler, dwl 64 Minna 

Cosmopolitan Homestead Association, office 302 

proprietors, SW cor Bush and Sansom 

COSO HOUSE, L. J. Ewell proprietor, SW cor 
Sansom and Commercial 

Cosper Isaac L., bricklayer, dwl 623 Market 
Cosse Jean, bootblack, dwl 820 Sacramento 
Cossebooin Frank, driver Central R. R., dwl Post 

nr Devisadero 
Costa Frank, hairdressing saloon, 520 Market, dwl 

25 Stevenson 
Costa Guiseppe, liquors, 314 Pacific 
Costa Josepu, laborer, dwl 132 Fol.sora, rear 
Costa L., merchant, office basement 308 Battery 
Costa Luigi & Co., (Carlo Coneo) coffee ssiloon, 

939 Kearny, dwl Kearny bet Pacific and Bdwy 
Costar J. H., U. S. Army, bds Occidental Hotel 
Costello Catharine Miss," domestic, 907 Bush 
Costello Edward, lather, dwl SE cor Shipley and 

Costello James, laborer with Eben Johnson 
Costello James, laborer, dwl 532 Bryant 
Costello Jolin, dwl 632 Green 
Costello John, printer Military Headquarters, 742